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:-"j 5-' S.'-Eyv-'- - T-
THE 3rOT?NJS:G TIDIES, EBIDAV, SEPTEMBER 13", 1S05.
Parker, Bridget & Ca,
Clothiers, 315 nhbt.
$1 White Vests for tCe.
11.50 W bite Vests for He.
Ji White Vess for 11.
2 50 White Vosts for 1 2a
J3 00 White Vests for tl.10.
Parker, Bridgets Go.
315 Seventh Street N. W.
The standard of excellence in
the construction of the "COLUM
BIA" is a high one, and is stren
uousty maintained. We have yet
to hear a "Columbia" rider finding-
a fault in his machine.
Hitlers who've learut In our Big School can
always be recognized by tne correct stylo
of their rldine. Our instructors know
their work. To purchasers of a lrhcol
tuition is free.
DisfriGt Cycle Co.,
"Columbia" and "Hartford,- AgoaU.
452 Penn. Ave.
J. Hart Drittain. .Manager.
NOT ON THE BEST TERMS
Civil Service Commission and Pub
lic Printer Still Far Apart.
3oiitlriiint!on of the Flrit Story of the
Difficulty l'ulillo ltui-liiss suf
fer, ljy Present Arrangement.
Notwithstanding repealed denials, llicre
Is a misunderstanding between Public Prin
ter Benedict and the Civil Service Com
mission, as stated exclusively in Tlie
Morning Times Monday last.
Tills breath. Is Leiug widened rather than
bciled, and a lelter Just received by the
commissioners from Sir. Benedict villi not
terre as an cutpuuring of ell -upon the
"I nWi the President had not burdened
us with tills office." Sir. Webster is re
ported as tayiug. "We are entirely unable
to supply the demands of the rublie Prin
ter." The faet Is, Mr. Benedict about a week
ago sent a tenucst for thirty names to fill
vacancies in his office, and up to Wednesday
had heard nothing from the commissioners.
In consequence of this he sent a special de
livery letter to the commission demanding
Immediate relief for the take of the public
service, explaining that he would in a sTiort
time be forced to work his employes over
time it he did not hear from them.
It also develops that the conversation,
wliii.li was reported a few days ago as
having occurred between Mr. Webster and
Secretary Banker, In regard tol he question
as to whether the Public Printer would
yield to the commissioners or the com
missioners give way to the Public Printer,
was not Mr. Webster, hut actually one of
In the statement heretofore printed from
the commKsioii the fact Is denied that the
objectionable name on the list furnished by
the Public Printer, as an advisory board,
was that of a Catholic. The gentle
man In question, buwever, is a foreman
in the Government Printing Office, who
stands high in the estimation of lib su
periors, and who will vouch for the cir
cumstances. Furthermore, the Commissioners received
n communication in regard to this matter
from a high official, whose reprimand
caused them to send fur the man in question
to whom they offered their apologies and
endeavored to persuade him to accept the
position, despite their first refusal to
An official of the commission in conversa
tion with The Evening Times ycsl er lay said:
"I tell you, that Government Printing
Office is a big thing on our hands. I do
not know what we are going to do. The
Public Printer, no doubt, is carrying out
the letter of the law, but we've bitten off
more than wecan chew.
"We have demands from him now for
6tereotypers, aud we cannot get them. I
should not wonder but wnat the commis
sioners will ask to be relieved of the re
sponsibility as soon as Congress convenes."
DKOYVXIIM IX SIGHT OF OTHEHS.
TVoxley IlrovrnV. l'liiy Ended "With
111. Full Into tin- Itlver.
Wesley Brown, colored, eighteen years
old, was accidentally drowned In the river
off Llttlcfield's wl.arf, at the corner of
Twenty-sixth and D streets northwest,
yesterday, as stated in The Evening Times.
lie had no residence here. Just before
the accident Brown and a number of other
boys were engaged in throwing watermelon
rinds at each other, when Brown lost his
balance and fell into the river, where he
drowned before assistance could reach
The body was almost Immediately re
covered and taken to the morgue In the
Fifth precinct ambulance. The drowned
boy has a sister and brother living in Pitts
burg. FILIHUSTHHS INDICTED.
(V Mill lust on Grund Jury Ret urns True
Illllr. Against the Culnns.
Wilmington, Del., Sept. IS. The United
Btates grand jury this afternoon returned a
true bill against the accused Cuban fili
busters, including Ralph Dc Soto, the cigar
dealer, and bondsman for a number of the
The vote Is said to have stood thirteen
for Indictment and six against.
The case will come up nest Wednesday,
to which date thepetlt jury wasdlscbarged.
Lawyer Hurke llolcncd.
Judge Cos yesterday Issued an order dis
charging the rule to show cause In the
suit brought against Lawyer Edmund
Burke by Kosy Elizabeth Mcadca..
The order was granted without preju
dice to the plaintiff, however, and the de
fendant may yet be held to answer on
the regular return day of court.
TOO LATE FOR CLASSIFICATIOX.
I.OST Knight Templar charm; Finder
return to i-isi ; ft- nw. ana receive
vard. F. J. MILLER- ee!3 3t
GIVE IT TO THE QUAKERS
Senators Lose the Game in Or
der to Reach Last Place.
TKYING HARD TO GET DOWN
Miserable Exhibition of Fooling With
H IIum'ihiIi Iloyd, Gllroy ami Mil
Inrkey I'itclitil Weakly und "Wildly.
"Umpire Murray Gave the Itiuikot
Decisions Eer Ieriictmtcd Here.
- - GnnicK YeMerdny.
Fhilidelplila 17. Washington D.
Pittsburg :i. Cincinnati 3.
Xtw York 7. Boston 1
Baltimore 18, Brooklyn 5
Louisville, -, Chicago, 2.
Brooklyn at Washington.
STANDING OP THE CLUBS.
Clalis. w. L. V.C.
Baiti'ore, 74 39 .655
CIeyeland,74 45 .622
PMla.. 70 47 .598
Brooklyn, 64 51 .557
Pittsburg, 64 55 .538
NewYork, 63 54 .538
Cincio, 5955.518 fc
BfaSl, 30 70 .318
St. Louis. 36 79 .313
Louisville,30 86 .259 j&
It is hard to know exactly how to desig
nate the contest at National I'ark yester
day afternoon between the Senators and
Quakers, for the exhibition the locals gave
could hardly be classified as baseball in
any sense of the word.
After playing such a brilliant game on
Wednesday, It was to be expected that
Schmelz's men would at least make It In
teresting for the Quakers in the last game
of the "-cries on the home grounds, but, alas!
just the contrary happened, for the Sena
tors put up the worstshowlug of the cham
pionship season. TheFiiillicssfiuplymade
monkeys of them from start to finish, and
succeeded without apparent effort In
piling up seventeen runs before Umpire
Murray put a stop to t be contest.
Boyd started In to pilch, and It wasplainly
evident from the first that he was decidedly
out of form. He was as "wild as a March
hare," and seemed totally unable to locate
the plaie. Asa tesull the visitors piled up
fourruus in the first inning. Hecontinucd
his erratic work in the succeeding inning,
and Gllroy went into the box to sec if he
could nut stem the tide. Ills efforts in
this direction wereeven worse than those of
his predecessor, and the hard-hitting "Phil
lies" batted his curvc3 all over the lut
with a regularity that made the spectators
"very, very tired?
NO BETTER THAN TOE REST.
Malarky was the next Senator to try his
hand and the best he could do was to
emulate the examples of Messrs. Boyd and
Gllroy. Thirteen bases on balls was the
result of the efforts of these aspiring
youngsters, not to say an j thing of the
numerous base hits which the Quakers
sandwiched in lietween times. The field
work of the Senators was also of an
autumnal hue and their amateurish efforts
to stop what would have been ordinarily
easy balls was ludicrous. Mlah Murray
who essayed to make decisions throughout
the game wasals&ln his worst vein.andhls
umpiring vividly recalled the work of Mr.
Redhcffer, who, it will be remembered,
barely escaped a mobbing on the last visit
of the Phillies to this city.
Murray's work was positively "rank"
and will go upon record as one of the"
worst examples of umpiring ever seen in
tills city. He seemed to favor the visitors
from the beginning and his miserable work
certainly did much toward Increasing their
score. Cartwright disputed one of his
decisions early in thegnme.and wasordered
to a seat on the bench, Boswell taking his
placo at first.
The "Contortionist" showed that lie was
anything but at home in the position, and
distinguished himself by making several
Inexcusable errors. Eld Carsey pitched
Tor the Quakers, nnd the Senators could
do but little with his delivery, Invariably
hitting the ball into some fielder's hands.
Barring one inning, when the Senators
piled up four runs, which were virtually
gifts, resulting from bases on balls, the
Kid pitched, a masterly game. Big Sam
Thompson was very much In evidence
with the stick, and easily led his team in
Such a fiasco as was enacted on yester
day will do much toward diminishing the
patronage at the remaining games, anil
it behooves the Senators to take a decided
brace. They have shown that they are
capable of good ball playing, and a bird
Dave Foutz's Bridegrooms will be here
to-day for two games, tho first one be
ginning at 2 o'clock. Anderson will prob
ably pitch the first game and Dovwcll the
FUMBLED TOE BALL.
Hamilton for the Quakers .was the first
man up. He hit to Joyccahd went tofirst,
for Bill fumbled the ball. Delahanty got
bis base on balls, advancing Hamilton to
second. Each of them, made a double
6tcal. Cross got four balls. There were
three men on bacesand none out.
Thompson was the man for the occasion,
plunked the ball past second for one base,
scoring Hamilton and Delahanty and send
ing Cross to third. Sullivan went out,
Joyce to Cartwright, but Cross scored
and big Sam went to second.
Buckley then "dropped a safe one back
man drew a bascon balls, sending Buckley
to second Boyle filed ou( to Sclieibcck
and Carsey was an easy out, Boyd to Cart
wright, but the Quakers had made a most
encouraging start. They had four runs.
Thc Washington team came up three! dif
ferent times to return to the field "without
doing any good. In the first inning Brown
hit to Boyle but beat him to the bag.
His lively sprinl, however, did Tom no
good, for Joyce, Abbey and McGuirc went
out In order.
In tho second. Selbach hit to Sullivan.
"'The Boys' AIwiij-k MVInd Up' "
At Kozel's Summer Garden, 14Jh. st. bet.
R and T. Thev sav it's the nicest nlace in
town. to nut in an hour or two. Splendid I
mi,e! Flnpql lwra
and went to first on a fumble. Cartwright
lilt to Cross, Torelng Selhacli at second
Crooks then hit to nalhuan, who attempted
to touch Cartwright, nnd then threw to
Boyle in lime to catch Crooks.
Murray called Cartwright oat for leaving
the line, and subsequently sent Captain Ed
to rest on the bench because he protested,
and Boswell to his place on first.
In the third. Brown got as far as third
base, and Joyce as far as second, but there
these heroes died.
BASE ON BALLS.
When the Phillies came rorward In tho
second, Hamilton got a base on balls. Dcle
hnnly struck out. Cross singled to right
and Hamilton went to third Thompson
went out on a grounder to Cartwright.
Sullivan was hit by a pitched Lall.
Buckley hit to leri for two bates, scoring
Hamilton and Cross, but Sullivan was
caught at the plate by fast fielding by
Selbach and Joyce. The side was out,
but the Phillies had two mure runs.
In the third inning the Quakers got a
little of the medicine lliey had lieun giving
the Senators. They dldu'l get. a tally,
but In the fourth they were at their old tricks
again. Delehuuty took a bate on l.nils.
Cross filed out to Brown.
Thompson lilt to left for three liases, scor
ing Delehahty. Sullivan lilt to Sthcibeck,
who made a bad throw to first, and Thomp
son scored. Sullivan then stole second.
Buckley got a base on balls, Hnllniau imp
lied up one luck of short, which fichelbcck
captured. BoylehittoCrooks, forclngiuick
lcy at second. Two more for the Phillies.
Here the Senators broke the Ice. McUuire
bit safely along the thtid base lli.e, and took
first. Selbach and Boswell each drew a
base on lialls. Carey then cracked Crook
on the back of the head, foicing Selbach In.
Gllroystruck out. Brownseut oncbatkof
short, which Sullivan let landun thegrouud.
It was a high one, aud bounded far away;
allowing Bus well aud Crooks to score, while
Sclieibcck went tothirduudBrowntosecond.
Joyce then struck out aud Abbey went out
Hallman to Boyle, but the Senators had
In the fifth inning the Phillies added
five more to their string. Carsey went out,
Seheilwck to Boswell. Hamilton bunted to
Gllroy, who threw low to Boswell, the ball
going to right field fence and Hamilton
going to third base. Dclehanty drew his
base on balls.
HIT HIM ON THE KNEE.
On his al tempt to steal second McGulre
threw to Crooks, but tho ball, instead of
stopping in Jack's hands hit him, on the
knee, caromed off into left field, Hamilton
scoring und Dclehamy going to third. Cross
then got a base on balls.
Thorn psoirsiugled to center, scoring Dele
started in for it, and the ball bounded over
his shoulder. Cross and Thomson scoring
aud Sullivan taking third. Buckley fouled
out ta Jojcc. Hallman hit to deep left
center, -but on good fielding by Brown, was
hcldon second, Sulllvanscoring. Boyle then
went out, Gilroy to Boswell, ending the
In their half of this inning it was another
case of "no score" for the Senators, Mc
Guirc, Selbach and Boswell going out In
order. In the first half of the sixth the
Quakers got none.
Carsey Hied out to Selbach, Hamilton and
Dclehanty each drew a base on balls.
Crocs went out on a long fly to Selbach
Al threw the ball In to Crooks, who was
told to touch Dclehanty. Jack did as lie
was instructed and Murray declared Del.
out on the ground that he had not touched
first after the fly was caught.
Then the Senators got the last of their
thare or tbego. id things of the game. Crooks
knocked oneat Sullivan that hit that Quaker
on theshla and rolled nearly to thelcft field
scoring Crooks. Malarkey, who took Gilroy'.-,
place in the box in the sixth inuing,
struck out. Brown struck nut and Echel
beck was caught tryiLg to steal second.
One run. ,
In the seventh and final Inning thePhillles
scored four mure runs. Thompson singled
to right. Sullivan bunted safely to Joyce.
Buckley sacrificed, Malarkey to Boswell,
advancing Turner and Sullivan, who both
scored on Hallman'ssafe hit back of second.
Boyle singled to right aud took second on
Abbey's fumble, Hallman scoring. Carscy
bunled safely and Boyle took third. Carsey
was caughtoff first base, but Boyle worked
in a run on the out. Hamilton was given a
base on lialls and stole second. Dclehanty
wasglvcna baseon balfct, bJtr.zitbor wire
able toscore. Cross tlylng out to Joyce.
In their bait the Senators failed again
and the game was called. The score stood
17 to Gin favor of the visitors.
Cartwright, lb.. ..
Boswell, lb ,
Scheibeck, ss.. ..
Delehanty, IT.. ..
Cross 3b.. .! ... .
Thompson, rf.. ..
AB. R ii.ro.A.n
. 4 O 2 I O 0
. a O O 2 3 1
. 4 1 1 .1 1 1
. i o o : o o
. 1 1 O G 0 1
.10 0 0 2 0
.26 o 5 21 15 6
AB. U. 1LPO.A.E.
.13 0 0 0 0
. 3 1 2 2 G 1
. G 1 1 0 0 0
. G 0 1 0 1 0
.33 17 1320 12 a
Cartwright out for running out of line.
Washington 0 0 0 4 0 105
Philadelphia 4 2 0 2 5 0 417
Earned m us Washington, 1; Philadel
phia, 3. First base on errors Washing
ton. 3; Philadelphia, 4. Left on bases
Washington, 4; Philadelphia, 10. First
oase on balls Off Boyd, 4; orf Gilroy,
6: off Malarkey, 3; ofr Carsey, 4. Struck
out By Boyd, 1; by Carsey, 4. Three
base hits Ihompson, Sullivan. Two-base
hits Brown. Crooks. Buckley, Hallman,
Boyle. Sacrifice hit Buckley. Stolen bases
Hamilton. 3; Dclehanty, 2; Thompson,
Sullivan. Double plays Selbach, Joyce
aud Crooks: Carsey, Buckley and Sullivan;
Cross. Hallman and Boyle. Hit by pitcher
By Boyd. 1; bv Carsey, 1. Wild pitch
Gllroy, 1. Umpire Murray. Time 2.00.
EASY FOK THE OIUOLES.
They Foil Upon Brooklyn to tho Tuno
of Eighteen to Flc.
Baltimore, Sept. 12. The champions I
fell upoh Gumbert and earned five runs in j
the third inning, after which Abbey j
twirled, with but little tetter success. 1
Hofrcr was falrlj'Eteady and his support I
faultless. Kclley was put out of the game
in the fifth inning and McGraw, Jennings j
and Brodie- ordered to the beech for UEing 3
disrespectful language to the umpire. 3
Iieltz took second base and Gleason went to J
text in ivciicy s place, xjomou piays iwo a
games here to-morrow. Attendance, 1
ATI. Tt. IT. TOJV.E. J
Kceler, rf ..
Kelley, If ..
Brodie, cf ,.
Gleason, 2b ..
Carey, lb ..
Robinson, c ..
Hoffer, p ..
Kcltz, 2b ..
, 6 2 1 ,1 1 0
. C 4 2 1 3 O
. 0 1 2 3 0. 0
, C 1 3 2 4 0
. G 1 211 0 0
. G 2 3 3 0 O
, G 1 1 0 2 O
Totals .. ..
Griffin, cf .. .
Rhindle, 3b ..
Anderson. If . .
Daly, 2b .. .,
Bboch. rf .. .
Grim, c .. ..
Gumbert, p ..
BurriU. c .. ..
Abbey, p .. .
G2 18 21 27 11 0
AB. R. H. T0.A.E.
,. 6 1 O O O O
1 1 10
0 0 5
0 0 1
0 0 2
0 0 0
Totals 39 5 8 24 19 3
Brooklyn 10020002 0 5
Earned runs Baltimore, 8; Brookljn, 2.
Two-base bits Shindle. Keeler, Bit. die,
Jennings, Corcoran. Three-base hits
Itobiuson, Keeler, Anderson. Sacrifice
hits Jennings, Brodie, Shindle. Stolen
First base on balls Off Hoffer. 5; off
Gam.Dert,2:off Abbey,3. Hit by pitched
ALL KINDS I
Hand-sewed Shoes, o
3 made by the best shoe 3
3 makers. In-Calf.Kan- 3
3 garoo, Enamel, and 3
3 Patent Leather. In 3
3 Lace or Congress, 3
3 with all styles of toes. 3
3 -i-t-r mn v 3
i?jm :po.uu. 3
The "Royal" $3,00 3
Double-Soled Enamel Is
a Beauty. Haye You
3 Seen It?
434 9th St. N. W.
Coolest place la toirn.
ball Gleason, Jennings Struck out By
Hoffer,2:byAbley,3. Wlidpllct.es Hi f.
fer. 1: Abbey, 1. Time, 2:10. Umpire
ALL DUE TO HUS1E.
Xcw York Simply Walked A way From
New York, Sept. 12.i-nuale was the rock
on which the Boston team foundered to-day.
The big Hoosicr was in fine fettle and hud
lots ofbpecd nii,l all his curves.
The New York lilt Stlvctts freely.
Fuller played fine ballnUhort.
The New York's will go to Philadelphia
to-morrow to play ofr a trnnrerred game,
while the Bsotons left to-nlsnt for Baltimore
to play two games with tue Orioles,. At
tendance, 800. Score:
New York. A B.K. n.PO.A. E.
Fuller, ts 4 0 0 10 1
Tiernau, rf 4 3 3 2 0 0
Davis, 3b ' 4 '0 0 1 1 1
Stafford. 2b 4 0 0 G 2 1
Doyle, lb ,4118 0 0
Burns, If 3 1110 0
Farrell, c 4 0 3 H 10
Itusle, p s4 0 0 0 2 0
Wilson, c 0-0 0 10 0
Total 3'TlT2Tl2 "3
Boston. AB. It. H.PO.A. E.
Long, ss.. .' 5 0 13 5 3
Dufry, cf I 4 J() 1 G 0 11
McCarthy, If '3 0 1 o o 1
Naxli, 3b 3 0 0 0 0 1
Tucker, lb 3,1 1 4 0 o
Bannon. rf 4 '0 O 2 0 0
Ganzel, c ,. .. 4 ' 1 7 2 1
Stivetts, p 4 '0 0 1 1 0
Totals .34 J 5 24 11 C
NewYork.... 2 0 0 1 HO 1 2 x 7
Boston O 0 0O000O 11
Earned run New York; 4. First base
by errors New York, 2; Huston. 2. First
base on balls Orr Kusle. 2; off Stivetts, C.
Struck out By Itusle, 7: by Stivetts. 4.
Three-hasO hits Van iraltrcn. Hums, untl
f'arrell. Sacrifice hits Vnn Haltren and
Tucker. stolen bnes Fuller, Davis,
and Bannon. Passed ball Ganzel. Um
pire Keefe. Time 1:55.
TEX INNINGS AND A TIE.
Darkness Put an End totlii'l'lttsliiirg
Pittsburg, Sept. 12. A well-contested
game ended In a tie, darkness putllrg a stop
to It In the tenth Inning. The work of the
outfield of both tennis was gilt-edged, II
Kiil:h. Burke and Miller taking the honors.
Attendance, SOO. Score-
PltUburg: AH R. II. PO.A.E
Genlns, rf 3 0 10 0 0
Merrltt, e 4 2 1 2 0. 1
Bcckley, lb 3 1 0 14 0 0
BtcnzCI. cf 3 0 2 4 1 0
E.Smith, If 4 0 0 2 0 0
Stuart, ss 4 0 14 3 0
llicrbauer,2l 4 0 0 4 3 0
Cllugman,3b 4 0 3 0 2 1
Hawley, p 4 0 3 0 G 0
Totals 33 3 11 30 14 2
Cincinnati: AIL It. II. FO.A.E.
Burke, It 4-00500
Latham, Ml) G 0 0 1 0 0
-McPhee. 2b 3 0 0. 2 3 0
Ewing, lb 4 10 8 3 0
Miller, rf "411410
G. Smith, es 4 12 3 3 0
Hoy, ft 4 0 2 3 0 0
Vaughn, c 4 0 0 3 10
Foreman, p 4 0 113 0
Totals 3G 3 C 30 1-1 0
PltUburg. 2 01000000 0-3
Cincinnati. 0 0020010 0 0-3
Earned runs Cincinnati 2. Three-base
hit Hoy. Sacrifice hits Genins, 2: Beck
ley. Stolen bases Ewlng, Hoy. Double
plays stcuzel and Bierbauer; G. Smith,
AlcPhce aud Ewing; Ewing aud G. Smith;
.Miller aud Vaughn. Bases on balls Mer-
rltt-, Steuzel, 2; E. Smith, Stuart, Burke.
II It bv pitched lia II Beckley, McPIiee. s: 1 uck
out Burke, MtPhee. Parsed ball Merrltt.
Time 2 20. Umpires Emslie and Mc
Donald. DAHKXESS STOPPED IT.
Louisville Tied tho Chicago In Eight
Louisville, Ky., Sept. 11. To-dny's
game was a pitcher's battle, in which
Cunningham had slightly the best of it.
Shugart's error gavo the Colts two runs
In the sixth, and errors by Donahue and
Lange pave the Colonels their only runs.
The Chicago's train was late, and it
was 4:12 before the game started.
which was called on account of darkness
at the end of the eighth nniing. At
tendance, 2,500. Score:
4 0 0 2 0 1
2 0 0 10 0
4 112 0 0
3 1 1 2 G 0
O'Brien, 2b.. ..
Sliugart. ss.. ..
3i 0 0 4 0 O
:' 0 12 3 1
3 0 10 10
-3 0 1 2 0 0
3 0 10 10
8 2 G24 10 2
4 1 1 0 2" 0
4 0 0 2 0 0
3 1 0 1 0 1
, 4 '0 0 9 0 0
3 0 1 G 4 0
3 0 110 0
3 0 0 110
2 'O 1 5 2 1
3 0 10 3 0
'j") '2 G 24 12 2
0 0 0 0 0 2 0 02
0 v0 0 0 0 2 0 02
Totals .. .
Decker, ir.. .
Lange, cf.. .
Anson, Hi.. .
Truby 2tj' "
Friend, p.. .
First liase on errors Chicaco. 2. Left
on bases Louisville, 3; Chicago, 3. First
lose on balls Off'.Cuiinlngham, 2; off
Friend, 1. Struck out By Friend 4.
Three-base hits Spies and .Everett. Two
hase hit Donahue. Stolen bases
Clarke, Collins ,and Lango. llouble
plays Donahue and Dahlen. lilt by
Cllcher Ho)mcs. Wild pitch Friend,
mpire, Jevuc. Time, 1:38.
hoaM bft taken
care of. If trouble J with Dan Jruf or hair fall
ing out or splitting, consult & clalist.
1 charge nothing for ccnsultai'on my repu
tation Is widespread. I can show 7011 testimon
ials by the score.
Semmcs' Electric Hair Restorer is a perfect
hilr tonic, btop railing ont in
throe days, and Induces new
erowth. 2 guarantee all I claim
On Dollar a bottle. It Is per
fectly harmless and can boused
on the tenderest skin.
Dr. J. SEMMES,
CYCLISTS BROKE RECORDS
Yesterday's Meet at Springfield
Developed Some Fast Time.
Sanger Lowered the World' Two.
Mile Professional Handicap Jlnrk.
Titus Also Smashed a Itccord.
Springfield, Mas., Sept. 12. Every bi
cycle manufacturer is at work to-night
writing advertisements, and the biggest
type will be used tospelill.e word "Spring
field." The tournament Is over, the racing
season of 1895 is practically finished, and
Bald.SahgerandNcvlon have flrmlyestab-11-lietl
their ownership to the title of chain;,
piouln their respective classes.
'-There was a atheiing of 7.0C0 to-day,
and the tmCk was In Its best Condition. The
Interest wus divided lietweeu the mile open
class 11, the twc-mlle professional handicap,
and the attempt of 1". J. Titus to beat his
record of last year, when he rode 26 miles
1,479 yards luuu hour.
In the class B raco Wells and Titus did
not appear. Tho (.print was cot begun
until the crowd had almost reached the
turn. Except for the fact that KIser had
got a good lead on Cabanne, Bald, who
was In fourth place, would have been
unable to get through, but lie saw the hole
and made a dart for It, and crossed the
tape with a good length to his credit,
leaving KIser and Cabanne to fight it out.
Tyler and Johnson did not start, und
Sanger was the only man on the scratch.
At the mile and a half mark he caught his
field, and the time card was hung out for
4:25 3 5, a new world's record for the
two mile professional handicap.
In the hour ride Titus began to break
records at the seventh mile, and had
covered at the end of the hour 27 miles
and 185 yards, bcatiug the American
record, but not equaling the world's rec
ord, made abroad by Michael two weeks
Starbuck beat the five-mile professional
record, paced by a quad, and also the
class II record, finishing the distance in
Fred Loughead, of Sarnla, Ontario, re
duced the class A unpaccd record of
5:05 2-5 for two miles to 4.50.
HOHEltT J. HHEAKS A ltECOHD.
Won the Three-Cornered Ilnce In
Llghtiilutr Fast Time.
Louisville, Sept. 12. A fast track nnd
a bright sun ravored the great acing
race in which Robert J., John R. Gentry
aud Joe Patchen were to battle for su
premacy at the Louisville Driving Fair
Association. At 2.30 o'clock, when the three horses
scored Tor the opening heat, it is esti
mated nearly 10,u00 people were on the
grounds. Robert J the great son of
Hartford, came off victorious, but for the
fact thar Joe Patchen went into the a
when within forty yarc'm of the wire in
the fourth heal there might have been
Robert J ., however, vrtn as steady ag a
clock, and not once during the four heats
did lie go off ills feet.
The fourth heat, which was paced In
2.04 1-2, establishes a new record, beiog
the first fou i tli heal ever trotted by any
horse hi that time.
Virginia State LeuKUO.
Richmond 34003142 118
Petersbarg 01 100010 03
Hits Richmond 15, Petersburg 7. Errors
- Richmond 2, Petersburg 10. Batteries
Glileu and Foster; Packard and Keerer.
Norfolk 71010010 111
Portsmouth 20000000 02
Hits Norfolk 15. Portsmouth 5. Errors
Norfolk 5, Portsmouth G. Batteries
Weeks and Cote; Brandt, Moneyhan and
Childs. Umpire Mitchell.
Roanoko 21 000202 310
Hits Roanoke 12, Ly.clilmrg 7. Errors
Roanoke fl. Lynchburg 3. Batteries
Fry and Welch; Ames aud Raffert. Um
Grniinan Won a Fortuno.
Shcepshead bay Race Track, Sept. 12.
Riley Grannan was busily engaged to-day
collecting his winnings, which are said to
foot up over $200,000, all but a few
thousands of wnich have been won wilht
in the last six days.
Potoniae Boat Club Hop.
Another one of the regular series of semi
monthly hops of the Potomac Boat Club
will be given to night at the boathousc;
fool ot Thirty-first street- Admission will
be by card only, and these may be obtained
of members of the club.
Godfrey-ClioynsUI Go T Off.
Boston, Sept. 12. The matches between
arranged tobedecided here, hasbeendcclared
off, the manr-sement or the club paying
Godfrey's training eipentes.
Last Game ot tho Season.
Tension Office sad Y. M. C. A. will play
al Capitol Park Friday evening at 4:45
o'clock. Probably the last game ot the
season lor tne teams mentioned.
H Lose- tho Bet.
Sporting Editor Times 3 bets A that De
fender will beat Valkyrie by.t wclvemlnutes
in Tuesday's race. Kindly advise me in
Morning Times which wins. HOWARD.
Don n the Lino.
Jockey Fletcher was set down for one
week for striking R. Ik-nder with his whip.
Murphy was again on deck, landing three
Lou Myers, the ex-champion runner, had
$20 each way on Jim McLaughlin.
Howard Lewis, jr., bought Jim Mc
Laughlin bcrore the race for $500 and
won him out. ' .
Belisarius' wir makes eighty that he has
landed during his career.
The Orioles had as easy a time to winf rom
Bridegrooms us the Quakers did to down the
Hnrst gave Baltimore a fair idea of
what an umpire is who attends to his
Gumbert fell before the champions like
a soap bubble before a gale.
Rusie was superb.
Ex- Senator Farrell is hitting the ball
bard and often .
This seems to be an off year for the Boston
The Giants are stronger now than tby
have been formally weeks.
For a lot of ULdiscipllned ccaebcrs tne
Quakers are No. 1.
Friend, the l ew Colt has made a jtood
Twenty. live hundred people saw the
the Chicago- Louisville game. Tho Colo
nels have some friends yet.
It is very seldom that Colonel Clark does
not get a hit in a game.
The Pirates played a ten. inning tie with
Two umpires are necessary at Pittsburg.
Washington must be content with only
a bait one.
MARINE HAND CAN'T GO.
No Money to Transport It to Clilckn
Tho Marine Band will not participate in
the dedication ot the Chickamauga battle
available to transport the band and care
tor its members while away.
Secretary Herbert decided to allow the
band logo, but thoseln charged thededica
tiou found that their limited allowance
would not permit them to transport and
keep the band.
The Navy Department was applied to, but
it lias no funds with wide hto send the land
to Cliickamauga. Tills being the case Hip
music for tho dedication ceremonies will
have to be furnished by the bands of regi
ments orUered to the battle field.
Gen.Schofield's Trip to Chicknmausa.
Gen. J. M. Schofield, lieutenant-general
of tho United States army, accompanied by
his personal staff and a party of friends
16, for Cincinnati, r from there will go
ceremonies of the Chickamauga National
Park on September 19 and 20,and thence to
Atlanta, Ga., to participate In the reunion
of UicBlueandtheGrayattheCotton States
and International Exposition on Septem
THEY'VE YANKED THE LISS
Frolicsome's Race Goes to Show
Past Crooked Work.
PURSES HAVE BEEN EEDUOED
lloslunlnjr Tomorrow the New Ilulo
Take Effect Jockey Lohrman
Ituled Off fur Incompetency Found
ling Wan a Lobster of the "WorHt
Kind llellsiirliis still at the Front.
The regulars at the outlaw tracks cannot
bo scared oft by hot weather and turned out
a good sued crowd at the Island track
yesterday. The temperature In the betting
ring was at boiling point, but the talent
went bravely to work, anu after a hard
day's work succeeded in getting somewhat
the best of the game.
Almost all ot the patrons of the track
were of the opinion that Frolicsome Lass
was pulled when Watch Charm heatherlast
Saturday, and the race that the Lass ran
yesterday sustained this opinion.
Andrews had the mount on her on Satur
day, and she ran a very poor second. She
did not even want this place, but could not
be kept out of It. Yesterday, with
Neary up, she went to the front at tbe fall
of theflag, and leading all the way,
won as she pleased.
SHE HAS BEEN YANKED.
True, sho did not have any Watch
Charms to bat, but tho difference in
the two races cannot be accounted for by
this fact. Tills mare has been yanked
and then cut looso with such regularity
tiiat It's about time her owners were called
When her owners have their checks down
it is Trollcsome Lass all the way and when
they don't she Is the worst kind of a
Notwithstanding reports to the contrary
the purses at the Island will be reduced to
$100. The reduction will take place, be
ginning next .Saturday. The racing at
St. Acaph has- been Just as good with
$100 purses as it was when they were
$150, and it is likely that the officials
of the Island track realized that they were
paying $300 per day more than tbe St.
Afaph people aud not getting any better
Jockey Lohrman gave another exhibition
ot incompetent riding and was ruled off by
Judge Oyster after the race. While this
boy is a horrible excuse for a Jockey It
nevertheless seems that his punishment was
The opening event was for two-year-olds
at six and a-quarter furlongs, and went
to the odds-on favorite Wistful. Murray
wassecond with Higble third.
FouDdling was a lobster of the worst
kind the first time hestarted andhis owners
expected to get a good price against him
yesterday. The pulling was so barefaced,
however, that every on e was on to it a nd he
closed a strong second choice to Harry
Kcister. He led all the way and won
galloping from Keister with Mrs. Stewart
Old Belisarius had the tall In the third,
aud justified the betting by winning altera
bard drive with Tear Drop.
Ataman and Mirage closed equal favor
ites at even money in the fifth. Willie
Ham's horse seems to have gone back some
vt hat, and finished next to last. Murphy
rode Mirage, and leading witli him all tbe
way, won Jumping by a length f rum C. O.D.,
who beat Lento three.
The talent picked Jersey to do the trick
In the fifth, but he was taken into camp
lu grcnt style. Eclipse, Jr., made tbe
running until well in tbe stretch, where he
quit, and McLaughlin came on and gut
all the money. Jersey was a poor third.
Imp. Frolicsome La ss came tolife.and took
the closing race in easy style from Con
Lucy, who was four lengths before Finn'
Results at Alexander Island.
Weather clear. Track fast
ron First raco. 5Ix and a-quartor furlongs.
DOV belling. Purse, $1W. lime, ls3i
Ind. Hors i Wt St H Si. Fin. J'ck'y Bt.
513 Wistful, 101i.. 1 1 injii JiurpbyI-2
5W Jlurrar. 101U.. S
2?4 -. 25 Pierce. 30
o 4 Sh FletcnsriO
6 !V 4 R. Ben'rtO
Ed 3 5 Lohrm'u 10
4 C 6 Gleason 4
5i6 HlEblo. 93 6
51S Wat. 9 1 4
(31) Vesta. 33 -
T,1. ATnnnllth OTl S
btart good Wen handily.
ri-Second raco. Fire furlonss. Selling.
JO J. pur3e, fioo. Tlmo, 131JJ.
Ind. Tlorso Wt St." a tt. Fin. 4"ck'r Bt
b!3 Foundling, 101.. 3 Hi li V Perkins 2
479 Harry K'r, lOlli 4 31, . 2J Murphy 9-5
4JJ Sir,-. Mewart.lOi S 3U 3J Nesry 8
s: Arua,-j:... 4
M2 Joyeue, 103... 1 2
MS Iieiorm, ltd 7 7
(45I)lmp.taiantrj.. 9 9
2b3 Juliet, 103. 5 5
Alan. 105 G t.
4 4 .Anurews S
5 5 Haul 3
7 6 Lohrm'n 5'J
9 7 J.Jl'rp'y 21
a S Clara HI
6 9 Taj lor 50
Start fair. Won galloping.
CT) Third race. Sir and a'-nilf furlonss.
OJ-, Sciuas. Purse, JUt. Time, 1:25.
Ind. Horse. Wt St i4 St Fin. J ck'y Bt
411 Bsllsarlu3,H7... 2 -- It 1J4 Ellis 7-5
449 Tear Drop, 107- 6 7 Sh 2a P. JlcD'r't 10
4a) Odd Socles, 110.. 5 5 3 aJinetcherS-S
SS5 lirlshtwood.U". 3 8 8 4 Neary 3j
pi) Can't Tell, K7.. 1 St- 6 5 Ham 10
55 Colambns.Jr,110 4 4 5 6 Taylor 20
3S1 Eddie Al, 110. .11 S 7 7 Alonoh'nltO
(551) Hckaway, 107.. 8 9 9 8 Murphy 7
2S Bella U. .07 1(4 9 rioreo 20
2s9 Prince John,I07 10 10 ,1U 10 Garrlgan 50
Start fair. on driving
ro Fourth race. Ono and one-sixteocth
JJO miles. Purse, SI5U. Time, 1:53.
Ind. liors & Wt ht H St. Fin. J'ci'y. Bt
527 Jlirage, .... ii uwi iiurpny 1
513 C O. D., 1J1K. 3
517 Lento. 100...!.. 6
3CJ 21 Si Neary 49
4 3- 31 Taylor CO
519 samaritnn.102. 4
(3151 Ataiuau, 112... 1
5 5 4 P.McD't 50
Sn 4 3 Ham 1
C 6 6 1'lerce CO
c .sirpiaQi. u... o
htart gcfL Won gaUoping.
1?tftr vfA l-'rt.n nnil niiui1f tnw
534 longa. soiling. Purse, $130. Time,"
Ibd. Horse Wt St i St Tin. Jck'r Bt.
) J. JlcLaug'n,103 3 2h SH 1- Jlurpay 12
5.S Kcllnse, lr.,110.. 1 14 11 2H Bum'rll-5
51 Jeriey. 110... .. S Sn 3' 3 Ham B.IO
129 Morrlssey, 106.. 14 4 4 Neary 35
SIS Dcsnalr. IOC... 6 0 6 5 Kills 20
(511) Uvrtost, 11J 5 5 5 6 Perkins 15
Stan guod. Won gallaplog.
-or-Sixth race. Six and one-quarter fnr
JJJ longs. Selling. l'urss, J150. Time,
Ind. Horse & Wt St J4 St Fin. J'ck'y Bt
5i3Imp. F. Lass, 101 2 i 1 15 Neary 11-5
Via) -'on Lacy. 101... 1 2' 2J" S 4 McDer't 2
523 Finuwater, 93... 4 3n 3H 3. U.eason 7
(1M) -Mario Lovell.97. 3 4 4 Rocks 5-2
410 f assett, M 5 5 5 5 FletchcrlOO
Start good. Won galloping.
Refers to St Ajaph. series.
St. Louis Entries.
First race Thirteen-slxtecnlhs ot a
mile. Dan Sach, Cuuarderand Tom Jones,
107 each; Dew Drop, 104; Oakvicw. War
saw, Pipe, and Vcvay, 101 each; Fair
Knight. Reuben, Raviola and Guardsman,
Second race Two-year olds. Selling.
Eleven-sixteenths of a mile. Sir Archer.
118; Big Tellow, Mermafd, Walnut Ridge,
Frcdonla, Aaron, and Stella Williams,
Third race One and three-sixteenth
miles. Servitor, Hart Wallace, Soundmorc,
Dunlap aud.Josie I)., 107 each; Elorny,
Ell, Jim Lee and Satinet, 104 each; Sharp
Fourth race Selling. One mile. Cicely,
97: Assignee, Charles McDonald and Suit
Fifth race Selling Seven sixteenths of
a rfiilo Southworth, Pnros, ami Woodlake.
118 each: Canfield, Bertha, Belle Meade
and Midland, 115 each.
Sixth race Purse. Six furlongs. Em-
Sera, 114: Lctta, Haroldlntf, and Miss
owctt, 104 each; May Fern, and Dora
Wood, 98 each.
Firstrace Selling. Sixfurlongs. Chenoa,
derful what a
will go in
serviceable a suit as a boy
wants for school, and thg
price is very small.
Those Double Seat and Knee
alngle PanW Hro a great com pr f
fort to mothers JJi
Fall Hats, Fall Neckwear,
Fall Shirts everything for
fall here now. Derbys $2 to
$4. Soft Hats, $1.50 to $5.
Loeb & Hirsh,
The Clothiers, Shirtmakcrs. Outfitters.
TRY A SYRACUSE.
To do so Is to buy one. Tbtn you
wilt to tbe proud possessor of tbe lines:
bicycle bnllt CJUMfcO-N til MS are strong
and fast, and Iully guaranteed.
icrtmr cro wt
90S N. Y. Ave. N. W.
Best repairs in the city. Trices right
"Crescents" Win Prizes.
31r. YV'renn won a Bicycle and Dla
moad stud as prizes for first place
and second time In tbe 20-mIle race
of tho Wash. Road CInb, Kuewte'd
doit 'cause he rode a -CRESCENT
SCORCHER" Jlr. Wrenn. and ICO 030
otaer "Crejcent" wheelmen say
"Crescents" are the "fastest flyers"
on earth. They're tried other wheels,
bat stick to "Crescents." Cost from
WESTERN WHEEL WORKS.
Washington Branch. Cor. 9.h and II Sts.
91; Rodegap, 92; Springvale, 94: Start,
95; Uncle Henry, 90; Verdi, 99; Fayette
Belle, 100; Bob Martin, 101; Tom Elmore,
Alto June, White Wings, 10.2 each; Marie
WoKliand, 104;Gateway, lOo.aud Cyclone,
.Second race Oneand one-sixteenth miles.
Palm Lear, Gaperone, Judith C, and
Mariana. 102;Vigars. 105;. Nannie G., 107,
and Jim Douglass, 107. -
. Third race Selling. One mile and twenty
yards. RooseveltanuGIad, 102euch;Rasper
aud Queen May, luaeach; Tom sayre, 1U5.
and Ua-scon, 110.
Fourth race Kir-furlongs.. Prvtala and
Loretta, 9S each; Little Annie, 99;
Cgeck Kool, and Leonard 2., 101 each;
Magpie and Trilby (Perkins), 103 each,
and Pat, 112.
Fifth race One mile. Gentleman riders.
Sam Polk. Insomnia, Greenwich. Major
Tom, Rotation, and JevsIeBIrd, IGOeach.
Sixth race Selling. Fivefurlongs. Elwvns
and Frances, 99 each; Mike Kellv, 101;
Morondo, 102; Fasig, Lucille II.. Hanoana,
10:t each, and -Clarence B. and Hood, 100
each. - '
To-dnyV Entries nt St. Axnpli.
First Race Six and one-foartli furlongs.
Three-year-olda and up.
Ind. Horse. Wr. Ind: Horse. Wt.
429 GrcyForestl07 512 Sentinel II.104,
455 Ronald .... 107511 Padre 104,
532 Eddie M. ..107 423 Bolivar .. .. 104,
437 Pope 107 432 Syde .. . .. 98
105 Elizabeth .. 104
Second Rate Six andone-fourtn furlongs.
Three-year-olds and up. .
ma. tioree. wt. inu. Horse. wt
519 Sir Rae
107 -531 Reform 101
.107524 Gorman 98
.107 434 VclvetRose- 98
.107 432 L. Ouatorze . 98
525 Br Jove
inira Race six anu one-nair runongs.
Three-year-olds atL up. Selling.
Inc.. Horee. Wr. Ind. Horse. Wt.
535 Ma'eLovelfl07 527 Tioga 101
45GManola.... 107 431 Selah 101
43M Tribute .101 45G B.orFermoylOl
(45t5)Joc Mack .101 453 Electro 98
Fourth Race Seven-eighths mile. Three-
vear-olds and up. Selling.
Ind. Horfe. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt.
Blue Blood ,.120 527 Tr. Klamathl02
113 Wvoming ...109 524 Rlva 97
431 Gaiety 109 431 Jim'ie James 93
431 Renaissance. 107
Fifth Race Four and one-half furlongs.
Three-year-olds and up. Selling.
Ind. . Horre. Wt. Jnd. Hor'e. Wt.
Forager.. ..115 April Fool ..112
419 Fidget'.. .. 115 41 1 Eva'n Kid ...112
Tartar.. .. 115 H. Warren.,112
dim Larab..lir 457 Lady Listerll2
(4ITrallor 115 301 Nemo
531 Arda 112 420 Adjourn
Sixtli Race Flve-eichths mile.
Tcar-olds and up. Selling.
Ind. Hnrfe. Wr. Ind. Horpe.
440 Jo Jap 105 458 Courtney ....102
440 GoldDiggerlOS 435 Carracns....l02
532 Colum's, Jr. 105 433 Lady Mav...l02
442 Dutch Ladyl02 399 NinetvSevcnI02
457 Little Joe ..102 (439)0xford .. .. 102
435 lilk. Beauty 102 Dr. Johnson. 103
Refers to Alexander Island scries.
Fir-t race Grey Forest; Sji'.e; Padre.
Second race Gorman; Velvet Rose; Louis
Third race Belle of Fermoy; Joe Mack:
Fourth race Siva; Renaissance; Gaiety.
Fifth race Traitor; Harry Warren; April
Sixth race Little Joe; Oxford; Jo Jap.
Overcome "bv.tlio Ilent.
Samuel Kantcr, of "No 922 Ninth
street northwest, "w as overcome by the heat
at Eighth street and Market Space about
2:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon Po
liceman Heller, of No l.ter.t J!r Kantcr
home In the patnd wagon
Dr. 0. J. CARLETON,
Cures d I -enses of t lie. Bladder nnd kid
ncys, chronic, discuses, lilood poison,
.kln dlMii.sos, nervous debility nnd.
dlheuso ot Momncli nnd bowels.
MARRIED OR SINGLE MEN.
Afflicted wth.orcanic weakness lost or declln
line Tl?or, the resnlt oi former excesses or too
Croat mental strain, which unfits them for
business, society, or marriage, enn be rapidly
restored to rigorous condition by Dr. Carle
tou'3-unfalUng mot hoi.
Dr. Carleton's Rreat'snccpss In eflectlns cure
Is du to bis superior methods, expert skill,
twonty-flFe years' experience, end the deep in
terest which be takes In his patients. Consul
tation free. Hours, 'J to S; 7 to & Sundays.
io tin 2.
Or. Carleton, 728 9th St. HW.
l.VJU? .fMPl -