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THE MORNTNG TIMES, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 189&.
Four Leading Styles.
No matter how sour, cross-grained, or hard
to please' you are you will find it impossible
to look through this fall's stock without'buy
ing. The four leading styles will be the
"Round-corner Sack," "Cutaway Sack,"
,rDouble-breasted Sack," and "3-button Cuta
way." We are doubling last fall's amount of
stock to double the business. Your money
back as before for the asking, This fall's
$10 Suits equal last fall's $12.50 ones.
Parker, Bridget & Co.,
315 Seventh Street.
RIGHT HERE I WAflT TO SAY
That you will rejrrot It as long as you live If you don't take ad
vantage of this Golden Opportunity and purchase one or more
of those choice lots which we are now sacrif icing at beautiful
100 FEET ABOVE WASHINGTON.
On Penna. R. R.. one-quarter of a mile from tho District line.
Commutation fare six cents. Station on the property. Only ten
lots loft, which we are going to sacrifice at the low price of
$25 to $75 Each,
Trains leave Sundays at 9 a. m.. 1:15, 2 and 4:20 p. m.; week
days at 11:40 a. m., and 4:30 p. m. from depot, 6th and Bsts. nw.,
where ourgentlemanly agentscan be found thirty minutes be
fore trains leave.
TuxedoCompany, 623 F" St. IN.W.
WHAT THE BLEACHERS SAY
Popular Are the Senators Despite
of Piled-on Bad Luck.
Kice Fellows lcrtorUy,HniI General
ly Good Hull riujers, Aro the
Men Sclimelz Controls.
In a few weeks the National League
baseball season of 1893 will be a thing
of the past. Tlie championship still re
mains a matter ordonbt and serious con
jecture, and several of tbe League clubs
are still found struggling to obtain pos
session of tlieeoveted flag.
Not so with Uie Senators. Visions of
penants and Temple Cup series do not
disturb their peaceful dreams, and all they
can do Is to silently watch the fight being
waged by the other fellows.
A passing glance, however, at the per
sonnel and characteristics of the members
of the Senatorial aggregation may not be
out of place at this time.
Jim JlcGuirc, familiarly known as "Old
Reliable" by the rooters. Is one of those
whose untiring efforU throughout the
season have made him a host of friends.
Few there are In the profession who have
performed the work this veteran lias. It
matters not whether the team Is winning
or losing, whether on the local diamond or
on roreign fields, he Isialways at his post
of duty, and has caught more games for
bis club than any other catcher In the
Charlie Abbey, whose record speaks for
Itself, Is another hard-working and ener
getic player, and his work on the diamond
this season demonstrates that be Is one
of the fastest fielders In the business.
11 is not generally known that Charlie
Is a scrilw during the winter season but
each he is, and l:c lias worked on the staff
of several Southern papers, lie Is a steady
young man, and no player stands higher In
the cstlmatioi of the baseball pubUc than
this gentle fielder, of the Washington club.
Al Maul, ivho by the way. Is something
of a Beau Br,immcl,lia;uadbuUittlecbance
to show his ability this season, sustaining
an accident early in the year which has pre
Tented liini from appearing in the box for
the past two months.
His work up to that time, however, was
of the gilt edge order and he has established
a reputation of being one ot tho best twirl
era In the business. AI. In the short time
be pitched, has -won more than two-thirds
of the games which arc credited to Uie
Handsome Win Mercer, Uie Adonis of
the club, is quite a favorite among the fair
sex, and the grand stand Is nearly always
filled with them whenever he is down for
bis turn in the pitcher's box.
Tcrhaps Win may soon become a Bene
dict and rob Washington of oncsjf her fair
Al. Selbach is another favorite with the
gnrndstard, and bis work on the diamond
this tcason entitle,'! him to recognition.
Tbe pugilistic members of the team are
Joyce and Crooks, and they are ever alert
to scrap whenever they Imagine an umpire
or member of an opposing team is trying
to rob their comrades. So.marked indeed
are Joyce's characteristics in this respect
that he gained the appellation of "Scrappy
BUT early In his baseball career, a name
which has been associated with him ever
Whenever it is necessary.Bill is always"
ready for a scrap, it matters not if bis
opponent Is as large as a house.' r
Capt. Canwrlght, who holds down the
Initial bag, baa Uccn nicknamed "Piano
Legs" on account of the size of-his-under-pmning
Notwithstanding his freight he Is
one of the fastest, base runners on the team,
and has purloined more bases during Jh
on than any other Statesman whosa
i appears on the score card.
new acquisitions U. tbe team, Bos-
PARKER. niUDOET & CQ.
Clothlon, 315 7th El
SMALL PAYMENT DOWN;
lO Per Cent Ofr for Cash.
well and Brown, will eventually become
favorites with the rooters. Boswell, who
made his reputation with the Mrniig Uni
versity of Pennsylvania team. Is a wiry
young xnan, and bis antics while pitching
have caused many to compare him with a
contortionist. Ills delivery is most pe
culiar and be has a way of throwing him
self into more attitudes than any other
twirlor In the business.
11 r. Brown Is an old-tiaicr, and needs no
Introduction to the public, as they hn e Leen
accustomed to seeing him on the Louisville'
team for a number of years. lie Is fond
ot the national game, and plays it only
for a pastime, as he has a lucrative busi
ness In Kentucky's nietropols, which nets
tifni yea rly a good Income.
Last, but not least, among the Senators
Is the man who guides their destinies and
directs their movements, both on and off
the field, Otis Schtuelz, the manager of
Gus is a hard loser, but Is getting some
what accustomed to It since he assumed the
managerial reins of the Senators. He has
lately embarked In the theatrical business,
and will this year pilot Tim JIurphy through
the country as a star in the piece which
made Tim his reputation, "A TexasSteer."
There Is not one of the rooters or patrons
of National Park that docs not wish Gus
Uie greatest success In his new venture, and
hope that the "Steer" will occupy a higher
place at the season's close in the theatrical
firmament than do the Senators in the
WON IX FIRST IXXN1G.
Mr. Anson nnd UN Colts Were In
Louisville, Ky., Sept. 1 1. The Colts won
to-day's game In the first inning, making
seven singles olf ilcr.irland, together
with a base on balls, and a couple of
dumb plays gave Chicago nine runs, Mc
Dermott went In In the ilfth. Darkness
stopped the game at, the end of the seventh
Inning. Attendance 1,500. Score:
Louisville. AB. R. IT.PO.A. E.
O'llrien, 2b 4 0 12 2 0
Holmes, rr , 4 2 2 2 0 1
Clarke, ir 4 0-3 2 0 1
Shugart, sx 4 12 2 3 0
Spies, c 4 14 5 11
Wright, of 3 1110 0
Trost, Hi 3 0 0 4 0 0
A.li.lIcFarland.p 0 0 0 10 0
iIcliertnolt,p 3 0 0 0 2 1
..32 G13 21 9 G
AB. It. 1I.PO.A. E:
0 0 0
2 10 0 0
1. 1 2 2 1
6 0 0
0 2 0
Totals 3G 14 M20 9 2
Clarke out for running out of line.
Louisville 1 1 0 0" 1 2 0 B
Chicago 9 0 0 0 J 2 214
Earned runs Louisville 2, Chicago 4.
First on errors Louisville 1, Chicago 2.
Lett on bases-"-Louisville 7, Chicago 9.
First on balls Off A. D. McFarland 1, off
McDermolt C , orf M. Mcrarland 2, Struct
out By A. D. McFarland 1. by McDermott
4, by M. JlcFarlaud 0. Two-base hits
Wrleht, Anson. Sacrifice hit Truby. Sto
len bases Holmes. Clarke, Everett. Double
play Dahlen, Truby and Anson. Hit by
pitched ball Ryan. Wild pitch M. Mc
Farland. Umpire Jevne. ffime 2:03.
Tlio Yellowest of the Yellow.
"The yellowest of all the yellow dogs In
history is named DcmocraUc Party."
"How do you make that out7"
"Why in two years Uie beast has killed
8.000.000 American sheep."
NO FEE UNTIL CURED.
DR. CZAR R A,
602 F St. nw., Washington, D. 0.
Treats all chronic, nervous and blood dl
eases, alcoholism and opium habit. SPE
CIALTY Kidney and Bladder Trouble,
Piles. Fistula, stricture. 4c. PRIVATB
Elgeases positively and permanently cured,
ost Manhood restored. Consultation fre
Office hours 9 to 12 a m.. 2 to 6:30 pan,
680 to 8 p m.. Sunday. 4 to 7 p. m.
nub n io ii
Of Course, Schmelz's Senators
Gave Them Two Games.
VAST OEOWD IN ATTENDANCE
MolcMWurth Plteued Well One Innlns
und Tlieu Was Wenclier-Struek.
liortivcll Fared Little Better Sen
ators Fielded Well, out "Weren't In
It Lost Heart In the Second Game.
STANDING OF TUB CLUBS.
camw. w. l. r.a
Balti'ore, -77 39 .664
Cleveland 45 .625
Brooklyn, 64 55 .546
Pittsburg, 65 66 .037
NewTork, 63 56'.59
Wash., 37 77.325 1
St. Louis, 36 80 .310
LoiiiSYille,30 88.254 pM
Philadelphia. 21: Washington, 0.
tSecouu game) Philadelphia, 7; Wash
lialtlniore. 14; Brooklyn, 5.
Cincinnati. 7: Pitsburg, O.
Boston. 12: New York, 8.
Chicago, 11; Louisville, 5.
St. Louis, G;Cleveland,G.
(Special to The Times.)
Philadelphia, Fa., Sept. 14. A cool wave
overspread the city of llrotherly Love Just
prior to the calling of the first game and
siiectators who occupied scats In Col.
Rodger's magnlficicnt grand stand found
overcoats not at all uncomfortable.
The crisp bracing air, however, had a
gingery effect on the players and they were-
snappy in practice ns if the oronc was Just
exactly to their taste.
The double bill and the fact that the home
club might more two pegs nearer the Temple
cup Induced a large number of people to ex
change I heir quarter and half dollars for
the blue and red past board gate openers.
The crowd at 2 o'clock numbered 9,000,
and by the time five innings had been
played over 12,000 people were within
the gates. Tho great crowd was a sight
A clouded sky made good fielding pos
tlble and easy, compared to a sunny day
at this park. The Philadelphia people aro
extremely loyal to Irwin's men at this
time- and are pulling hard for them to
sain second place and light with the
pennant winners for the coin and honor
Incidental to the battle for the trophy
offered by Mr. Temple, of nttsburg.
PHILLIES ARE FAIR.
Yet tbe Philadelphia crowd is fair, the
fairest In the League perhaps, and the
good plays of visiting clubs arc always
heartily applauded. Tills courteous trealr
nient Is no doubt responsible for the mul
titudes of friends the Phillies have lo
Having no old seasoned pitchers availa
ble Manager Schmelz was forced to re
sort to his youngster list, and Molesworth,
Uie recruit from the Cumberland Valley
League, was theselectlon.
Manager Schmelz thought 11 best to usa
him in the first, and have lloswelland Boyd
for the last game. Philadelphia, con
trary to their usual custom, took the bat in
the first inning.
Manager Irwin estimated that the Wash
ngton youngster was unsteady, but he got
fooled so far as that halt inning was
uiicerned. Hamilton, the first man up,
I ruck out, and Delehanty and Cross, the
next two baiters, were easy outs at first.
But that was the extent of Molesworlh's
good work. He went up In the air In the
xccond Inning, and never got back ain.
He couldn't stand the heavy fire from the
Phillies, and in the seventh inning
he was retired to the bench, Boswcll takiug
Molesworth evidences strung points and
will lo doubt becoma a valuable man.
He should not be judged by his poor showing
on his first appearance in tho big league,
and that, too, before tbo largest crowd he
ever saw and against the hardest hitting
club in tbe business.
FARED LITTLE BETTER.
More experienced pitchers than he have
gone down before tbe same odds. Boswell,
who succeeded Molesworth, fared little
belter. The Phillies had their eyes square
on tbe ball, and no pitcher could have,
stemmed the tide.
Hit followed hit, and Abbey, Brown and
Selbach chased their legs off. The locals
gathered twenty-one runs in tbe course of
the nine Innings, and It was -with their bats
that tbey scored them.
The Senators played a neat, clean field
ing game, and it was no failure In that de
partment that made tho score so one-sided
or lost tbe contest. Tho score tells the
story without going into details.
In thesoventh inning, with the game easy,
in hand. White and Buckley were substi
tuted as Philadelphia's battery. White
was no puzzle to tbe Senators and was
liberal with bases on balls, but the game
was too far gone to pull It out of tho fire
at that stage.
This being Boswell's formtr home and
the scene of his triumphs as pitcher for
the University Club, he was given a great
ovation by the crowd when be succeeded
Molesworth In the seventh Inning.
Philadelphia. AB. B. II.PO.A.E.
Hamilton, cf O 8 2 5 O 1
Delebanty, It ........ 6 2 4 1 0 0
Cross, 3b 6 1 S 0 0 0
Thompson, rt ........ 6 2 1 O 0 O
Sullivan, ss 6 3 4 3 2 2
Clements, o .. .. 3 2 1 6 O O
Buckley, c..-. 1113 12
Hallman, 2b 6 4 4 5 5 1
Boyle, lb 6 2 4 4 0 2
Ortb. p 8 10 0 0 0
White, p 2 0 0 0 1 0
Totals 49 21 24 27 9 8
Washington. AB. R. H.PO.A.E.
Brown, cf 3 2 1 3 0 0
Joyce, 3b 4 2 12 0 1
Abbey, rf 4 10 110
McGuire, c 5 0 2 2 2 2
Selbach, K 4 1110 0
Cartwright, lb 6 0 0,10 1 1
Crooks, 2b 4 113 0 0
Scbeibeck. ss 3 2 13 10
Molesworth, p 2 0 0 0 0 0
Boswell, p 2 0 1 2 1 0
Totals 30 9 "1 27 12 4
Philadelphia 0 B 3 3 21 0 3 421
Washington .T 2200002129
Earned rims PbladelDhla. 12: Waihinir
ton, 2.- Two-baso riltMIamlk.in, Deletion-
ty. Cross, Clements, Mailman, z; bunivan,
X21UWU. lurecuua" mui uuiuiiuui xuk-
Iey. Home runs Dolehanty, 2. Sacrifice
hit Hamilton. Stolen bases Hamilton
Delehanty, Sulllvaifi-:oyle, HaBinan'. Left
on dhkcs i'Uiianeioina, iu; wasmugton, o
Struck out HamUlonl Ortb, Ernwn, Ab
bey, uartwrigm, ocneioecK, juoicsworm.
Dou We plaj s Hallman and Boyle; Buckley
and Hallman; Sullivan, Hallman and Boyle.
Flrnt on errors Washington, 4. First on
balls Off Orh, 1; off White, 4; off Mules
worth, 0; U B-wwoll. l. Hit by pitched
ball By Molesworth,, 2; by White, 1. Wild
pitches Boswell, While. Umpire Murray.
Time 2:4o. "
BLEACHERS WERE COLD.
The second game was called at 4:40
o'clock. Boyd and Lucid were the oppos
ing pitchers and Jim KcGoiro caught bis
119th consecutive game.
to elapse between the contests. It had
grown so cold that the people had to resort
to stamping their feet nnd walking about
the stand to realize any degree of comfort
The Phillies continued tliclr hitting streak
from the rirst game and had no trouble
in finding Boyd's fast and slow ones. Boyd
wxs In better form than at any time of late
but the club, seemingly tliscouragcd, fielded
poorly behind him fr-.U the score grew
It would havo made no difference any
howit was Philadelphia's day and any
other chili would have lii-en defeated Just
the fame, though probably thescore'wouM
not have been so top heavy.
The Senators were keen lo defeat the
Phillies us tLey are warm sympathizers ot
Cleveland in the fight for the pennant and
Temple "Cup and the victories of this after
noon put the Phillies right on the heels ot
Tebeau's men. The result therefore was
When the ecore board showed that St.
Louis n as winning from Cleveland the great
crowd cheered and yelled like mad for
several minutes. 1'lilladelphlals good, base
Umpire Murray behaved very well this
Uafternoon, though every close decision save
Uone, went to ihehomeclub.
The tecond game was called at the end of
the fifth Inning on account of darkness.
The Senators, In charge of Manager
Schmelz, left .'or Washington at 8 o'clock.
Their next games are with Brookliu at
.Vutiou.il Park, commencing Mondny after
noon, when tw ogames will be played.
LUCID tiOT EVEN.
Pitcher Con Lucid who was quite va-.y
for IheSenatorsat National Park lastThurs
day, evidently made up his mind this after
noon to get even for the drubbing. He
siicceeil-d. He was lucky, however.
Time und again the Senators would
straighten Ids curves, but the ball would
speed without deviation to the waiting
hands ot a Pnlllie.
The Senators hit hard and often, but
couldn't get the driVes to safe territory.
Tiie Washington utfleld played ex
ceptional good liall hfed two ot Selbach's
catches of long files' id the overflow crowd
in left were sensaubna'l and won him great
Washington bad d'f ightlns chance for the
second game lu the fourth. Abbey drew a
base on balk and1 licUulre singled. Sel
bach forced Abbey hi Ihird, but Cartwright
was given fuur bad bdlls and bis base fill
ing the comer.!. '' '
Crooks was tlio next Uittpr, but he had
the hard luck to drive1 the ball Into Sulli
van's hands and an easy double play re-
suited. The score:
Philadelphia. I AB. K. II. PO.A.E.
Hamilton, cf j..'.. .2221 00
l)ele'ianty,lf ,.(, 2.1 0 0 0 O
Cross, 3b J. ..300210
Thompson, rf ..."?.' 2 2 1110
Sullivan, ss iv.s'.--2 12 3 3 0
Cleinents.e.. ,.... ..,...-, 3 11320
Hallman. 2U ,,,., 3 O O 1 3 O
Boyle, lb . .r 2 O "0 4 O 1
Brown, cf.. ,. .
Abbey, rf ,
McGulrcc. .. .
Sc-lUic-h.ir.. .. .
0 10 10
..,,.. 21 7 7 15 11 I
AB. R. H. PO.A.E.
..'.. a O 1 .1 0 0
. .. 0 O O 1 O 1
2 0 10 11
Totals 10 0 6 15 7 G
Philade'phla 2 0 3 0 27
Washington 0 0 0 0 00
Earned runs Philadelphia, 2. Two-base
lilts Hamilton and Clements. Sacrifice
hit Boyle. Stolen bases Hamilton. 2;
Delehanty, ami Thompson, 2. Left on
buses Philadelphia, t: Washington, 6.
Struck out Sdieibeck ami Boyd. Double
plays Ciriwrlght and Schelbeck; Thomp
son and Cross; Hallman, Sullivan nnd Boyle.
First liasc on errors Philadelphia, 3. First
lose on bails Off Lucid, 3; off Boyd. 4.
passed hall ilcQuIre- Time 1:23. Um
Hurtle Wan All lllglit , tint Wan Poorly
New Tork. Sept. 14. The New Yorks
could Hot play ball fast enough against
the Bostons to-day to keep warm, and ns
a result tbey once more lay claim to eighth
place. Ruele pitched well, .but was poorly
supported. The Beaneatcrs played poorly
in only one inning, the tecond. After that
they steadied down. Attendance, 3,000.
New Tork AB. R. H.rO.A.E
Fuller, s. s B 1 1 G 5 2
Tiernan. r. f 4 12 2 0 2
Van Haltfen, c. f 5 113 0 0
Davis, 3 b 3 10 2 0 0
Starrord, 2 b 4 1 1 2 C 2
T. Bannon, lb 4 116 10
Burns, I. f 3 10 2 0 0
Wilson, c 4 10 4 11
Rusle, p 4 0 0 0 0 1
Totals, 3G 8 6 27 13 8
Boston. . AB. R. H.F0.A. E.
J. Bannon, 1. f 0 13 10 0
Long.s.s B 1 1 1 3 1
Duffy, c. f 5 2 13 0 1
McCarthy, 2 b 4 113 5 1
Nash. 3 b 4 11110
Tucker, lb 5 10 8 2 0
SOvelts, r. f 4 113 0 0
Ryan, c 4 2 2 6 0 0
Dolan, p 0 2 2.1 0 0
Totals 42 12 12 27 11 3
New York T:.. 04100020 1 8
Boston 0020 3 150 112
Earned runs New York, 3; Boston, 4.
First base on errors New York, 2; Boston,
5. Left on bases New York, G; Boston, 8.
First base on balls Off Rusie, 4; ofr Dolan,
2. Struck out By Ruble, 4; by Dolan, 3.
Home run Van Haltren. Three base hits
Fuller, Tlrenan, and J. Bannon. Two
base hit Stafford. Sacrifice hit Long.
Btolen bases Van Haltren, Davis, Long,
and Duffy. Double play Stafford nnd
Bannon.. Wild pitcbDoIan. Passed balU
Ryan, 2; Wilson, 2. Umpire Kccfe.
NINE GOOSE EGGS.
Hart Wa Wild "and Pittsbnrjfs
Couldn't ,Jlit Dwyer.
Pittsburg, Sept.' l4. Hart's wilducss
and Pittsburg's inability to hit Dwyer
safely resulted lu a'shst-out for the home
team. The game was; remarkable for tbe
number ot files to the oulflcld. Attendance,
Pittsburg. , AB. It. H.P0.A.E.
Donovan, rt -...-. 4 0 0 2 0 0
Merrltt, c : 4 0 13 10
Beckley, lb .'.... 3 0 0 12 0 0
Steuzel, ct 4 0 2 0 1 1
E. Smith, It V. .. 2 0 0 2 0 0
Gcntns.lt 2 0 0 0 0 0
Stuart, hi 4 0 13 4 2
Blerbauer; 2b 4 0 14 5 1
Clingmad,3b 2 0 Q 1 4 0
Hart, p 3 0 0 0 4 0
Totals -.. .. 32 0 6 27 19 4
Cincinnati: AB.S'a. PO.A.E.
Burke, if 4 2 0 D 0 0
Hoy, cf .-..-5 1 1 5 0 0
McPhee, 2b .. ,. .... ..42340-0
jswuig. in i J. 7 u u
Latham, 3b .
6 0 10 5 0
Miller, rf ....411200
G. Smith, si 3 0 0 12 0
Vaughn, o 4 0 1 3 0 0
Dwyer, p ...300000
Totals -.. ..38 7 7 27 7 0
Pittsburg .00000000 00
Cincinnati .1110101 0 27
Earned runs Cincinnati. 2. Two-base
hit McPhee. Stolen bases Beckley,
Burke, 2: Hoy. Bases on balls Cllngman,
Burke. McPhee, Ewinc, G. Smith, Dwyer.
Hit by pitched ball Beckley. Struck oat
Steuzel, Clingman. Burke, Miller, Vaubn.
Passed ball Merrltt Wild Ditch Hart.
Time 1:60." Umpires McDonald and J
RICHMONDS WIN PENNANT
Virginia State League Season Ends
With a Blast of TrumpetB.
Capital Club Beats Petersburg In Con
clusion, und Manager Welfc la
Presented a Diamond Itlng.
Richmond, Va., Sept. 14. To-day wit
nessed the close of tbe. baseball season In
Virginia. Richmond wins the pennant and
Lynchburg takes second place.. Norfolk
and Portsmouth are closo together, and
as some games are disputed. It can not ba
told yet which has third place. Peters
burg ends fifth and Roanoke sixth.
The game here to-day was a pretty ex
hibition. Knorr and James both pitched
great ball, the latter striking out thirteen
men. Petersburg's only run was made
on a home run hit by Turner. Score:
Richmond 0000000 00; 7; 1
Petersburg 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 01; 3; 3
Batteries Knorr and Foster; James and
When the Richmondscanie n tobatattlu;
beginning of tbe fifth Inning Commnn
.vealtlfs Attorney Smith presented Man
ager Wells, on behalf ot the members of the
team, with a splendid diamond ring.
Kalnwon the badge for the greatest num
ber of stolen bases.
Next week Richmond and Lynchburg play
seven games for a gold cup.
Norfolk nnd l'ortxmoutri.
Norfolk. Va., Sept. 14. Rooters from
both Portsmouth and Norfolk witnessed
the closing ball game here this season
to-day. There were about 4,000 people
present. At tbe end of the fifth inning
the game was called to allow Judge
D. Tucker Brooke present the gold watch
and chain to the most popular player of
the home team. Jack Corcoran was the
lucky man. There were as many list
fights as runs made. Score:
R. H. E.
Norfolk 0 2 0 1 2-5 8 1
Portsmouth 0 0 0 3 03 6 5
Batteries Weeks and Cole; Brandt and
Chllds. Umpire Mitchell.
Game called at the end of fifth on ac
count of darkness.
Itonnokc' and Lynchburg.
Roanoke, Va., Sept. 14. Roanoke closed
the reason to day by defeating Lynchburg
twice. The visitors played loosely in the
field and were unable to do much with the
nick. Roanoke fieldeil well and hit the
ball at the right time. Score
First game: R. H. E.
Koanoke 1 2 0 1 2 20.1 0-9 13 2
Lynchlwrg 01 100010 03 10 4
Batteries Williams and Welch; WIIUs and
Second game: R- H. E.
Roanoke 1115 0 0 3 011 12 3
Lynchbarg 2010000 25 7 6
Bat tcrle! Kogev, Mason and Schabel; Fry
and Welch. Umpire Brelinan.
Game called at the cud ot eighth Inning on
account of darkness.
31 ANAGEU SCHMELZ HENEWS.
Mej-xrs. Wngner Engage Iltm to Man
ngi tlio Team for tlio 'OO Senson.
Philadelphia, Sept. 14. Manager Schmelz
to-day In this city renewed his contract with
the Messrs. Wagner to manage the Washing
lon baseball clubfortheseasonof 1896.
HHOOKLVN HAOhT BEATEN.
But ii Narrow Escape Mude From
Killing un Umpire.
Baltimore, Sept. 14. The Champions
knocked Kennedy out ot the bdx in the
fourth Inning and Gumbcrt finished ths
game, which was notable for heavy hitting.
A foul tip from Keller's bat In the eighth
kuocked Umpire Hurst secteiess and cut
his face badly," bat he recovered and plucklly
siuck tne game out. xiigoy lieu orougnt
fifty masculine and feminine "rooters" to
the grounds and made the air resound with
tinhorns and yells ot triumph. Attendance,
Baltimore AB. R. IIJOA.E.
McUraw.3b 5 2 3 113
Keeler.rf 5 5 4 2 11
Jennings, ss 5 2 3 4 7 1
Kellcy, If. 5 2 3 5 1 1
Brodfe.cf 5 0 2 10 0
Glcason,2b 5 117 0 0
Carey. 2b 4 114 0 0
Clarke, c 4 o 0 2 1 0
Hnffer, p 4 1 1 1 10
Griffin, cf.. ..
Ln Chance, lb.
Shock, rf.. .. .
Kennedy, p.. ..
Gumberl, p.. ..
, 42 14 18 27 11 0
AB. R. H. FO.A.E.
Totals 40 5 10 24 14 3
Baltimore 1 0 4 4 0 1 4 0 x 14
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 3 10 105
Enrned runs Baltimore, 9; Brooklyn, 2.
Two base bits Kclley, Oleasoii, Grim.
Threo ha6o hits Carey, Kelley. Stolen
bases Keeler, 2. Double play Jennings
nndCarey. Flrslbasconbnlls Off Kennedy,
1; off Gumbert. 1; off Hoffcr, 2. Hit by
Bitched ball Hotter, 2. Struck out By
orfer, 2. Wild pilches Kennedy, 1. Time
2:15. Umpire Hurst.
Lemon Itlfles Drilling.
The Lemon Rifles are actively at work
making preparations for tbe interstate drill
to be held In New Orleans in February
next. From present showing it looks
as if they will be strong rivals for the
We're holding up our
hats for the inspection of
Washington's best dressers
they're worthy of it. The
best of everything in hats
is here newest distinctive
styles the kind the men are
going to be particular to get.
Derby's from JiSO to t and there's
more quality in them than their prices
would tuy last season. Our tl Derby
hasn't a peer at any price. Suit Hats
tl.M to $5.
We can't say too
much about our Children's
Clothing. It's to your ad
vantage as well as ours for
you to know about it. Prices
most reasonable qualities
That J2 Double-breasted Boj Suit
is a fair Instance of a lot for your
tr HETTS FALL CLOTHES ARK IN.
Loeb & Hirsh,
Th Clothiers, Shlrtmakers. Outfitters,
We have no Furniture Bargain Coun
ter no snap sales no special and wonderful reductions.
"We are building up our business on the solid foundation of
highest qualities at lowest prices and we are making
friends every day by our liberal and fair credit idea.
During the coming week we shall offer Lounges at
small profit prices excellent values at from $8.00 up.
Ever3'thing else in proportion.
The sales of Spearhead, the great
5-CENT CIGAR, are advancing by leaps
and bounds. Have you tried it.
Get It From These Dealers:
C. G. BollhiKcr, 1001 Pa. ave.
J. 11. Canflcld, lltth nnd Emerson.
Sirs. Andrews, 1320 Tierce street.
(irccnrii-lil. "-l and D.
Holmes liros.. 1st and E.
Flnley. !M2 E street.
P. Guiliam, :7 0 street.
C. ttullianl, 113 Pa. ave.
A. Lazxarl. 247 J'. J. ave.
William H.MaxTvcll. 40-1 Mist.
llile& Gordon, 41!) nth st.
S. S. Shelley, 1023 7th St.
It. W. Huffy. Oth and N sts.
W. P. II. Kins, loth and I sts.
II. I Ostiom, 1st and I) sts.
II. Tinkler. 7th and It sts.
F. I). Brown. C40 O st.
Jones Jc Co., 1 GOO M St. - .
Facan Ilros., 012 22d sU
P. C.KilL corner Oregon and N.H.aves.
N. Settle. Sth and L sts.
S. E. Ray. 200G L. St.
J. A. Folelier, 02GPa.aie.
Putnam & Harper. 12th and Florldaave.
Cros Pro.. Mi 15tli st.
Star Cigar Store, 11th and E.
Win. 11. Oahes, Gth and K.
A. B. Elchorn, 1st and K.
w. Settle, Eth and L.
Chas. II. Stt-llo. 1019 7lh St.
Chas. F. Kelm. 1818 14th st, -W.
A. Joyce. 13th and G.
Healy, !lth nnd P.
W. It. Sheltln, r.tli and n.
P. R. Wilson, 7th and'K.
R. J. Plummcr. 3115 F st.
J. II. Lloyd, 51 G St.
R. Richards. 222 G st.
W. A. Brady, 345 M st.
P. C. Murray. 483 Kst.
S. 11. Rhine. 028 7th st.
E. V. Roaciie, 438 7 til st.
G. M. Clark". 310 4 1-2 st.
Thomas R. Beavers, '017 41-2 St.
G. W. Toppouilcr. 1 107 4 I'-2st. .
SchoefleM, 117 1st St.
CHARLES S. WILLIS & CO.,
319. Penna. Ave. N. W.
Dr. O. J. CARLETON,
728 Ninth St. N. W.
Organic Weakness, Nervous Debility, Special Diseases. Sk!II
ful and Successful Treatment Guaranteed.
Organic weakness, impolency. -with all its train of miserable forebodings, doubt,
disability, fears, and embarrassment, ere ates an Important obstacle to present and
future happiness. No matter how the trou ble has been induced, il can be positively
cured iu a Minrl time by the scientific advanced methods of treatment I employ.
Kidney and bladder aliments, scalding burning. Rinarjing, frequent urination, dls
clnrjjcs, and all private matters relating to urinary passage promptly cured.
Bo you besin to realize that you are not so vigorous as formerly, have not tbe
old-time energy nor vitality, are losing your grip, and lack the vim ot other days
which enabled you to thrust trifles aside and march onward lo success? If so,
you are probably affilct-d with Nervous Debility, ir you have Oivanlc Weakness,
Nervousness. Debility, Dimness of Sight, Self-distrust. Defective Memory, Varico
cele. Loss of Ambition, Lack of Enemy, Tire EasiIv..loomluess, Despondency, Mel
ancholy, Backache, &c. feel that life is losios Its charms for you, don't waste
precious time consult Dr. Cnrlcton; his Ion residence in lhis.city and his brilliant
record of cure, effected in apparently hopeless cases cutltlehini to yonrconfidcnce.
Blood nnd Skin Diseases. Syphilitic Blood Poison, affi-ctins the Body, Throat,
Skin, and Bones, Mucus Patches in Month, Ulcers, Sores, Warty Growths, Herpes,
Tumors, Piles, Varicocele, &c, radically cured by ray unfailing- method of treat
ment. The worst forms of ulceration of tho leg: will be accepted for treatment and a
perfect cure effected or money refunded in case ot failure.
Consultation free. Hours 0 to D ami 7 p. m. toSp.m., Sunday 10to2.
PLATE PRINTERS ON TOP
They Are the Champions of the
Departmental League for 1895.
Won tlio Lust Gumoof tlie Season. Not
Hecimso "They 1'lnyed Well, bat
W, L. I. l'luyed Worse.
It Is quite true that the weather yesterday
afternoon was much cooler than It has
been for some time, but 11 was not the
weather that gave the Washington Light
Infantry team the Impression that the mer
cury Bi the thermometer had dropped to
itiout fifteen degrees lielow zero during the
game at National Park.
It was the Bureau of Engraving and Print
ing nine that put that little idea Into their
beads, and it was no Joke, for they simply
froze their opponents out ot the game, and
that is all there was to It. The exhibition
although far'' from an excellent game of
ball was a first-class farce-comedy, brlm
tullof interest and excitement.
The Infantry team was composed of (he
old-time players, hut they failed to play
the game in the old-time style. They
had the "ratlreV In the worst way, from
the first (o last, and as to team work,,they
did not seem to know what it was.
Tbe Bureau aggregation were not at their
best in regard to fielding, either, but thelr
errors were less and by no means as costly
as those of their opponents. 'Billy" Wise,
Street N. W.
W. II. Gray, C08 4 1-2 st.
James Brown, 207 L, st.
J. B. Nichols. 319 4 1-2 st
11. Franklin, 133 Lst.
Mrs. SnarsboU. 821 7th St.
II. Schulte, 201' 4 1-2 St.
G.B. Gllmore. 1328 4 l-2st
Mrs. Wlsgins, 219 G St.
W. H. Sk-lnncr. 1403 4 1-2 st
J. B. Wooiirord. 6th and n sts.
A. AlLston, 201 E St.
John M. Ward, DUi and I sts.
J. Bonnacorsy, 338 C st.
J. A. Souder. 1013 6th st.
Fred Ese. 733 12th st.
G. II. Fox. 3d and E sts.
Lewis Scliencli, Stu and Maryland ave. 1
Mrs. Scbrisler. 340 lst St.
Mrs. II. Pumphrey. 831 2d St.
Mrs. J. W. Johnson, 49 II St.
C. Jarboe, 25 II St.
J. Bcnnaerssy, 302 4th St.
Clara B. PIstorla. 61G Pa. ave.
C. C. Lnstiy. lltli and I) st.
W. R. Daniels, 1251 3d St.
Mrs. L. V. Poke, 4th andI sts.
B.G. Dacghton. 1007 Va.ave.
C.E. Jarboe. 12tli and South Carolina av.
Arnold & Nelson. 1325 11th St.
Mrs. Ewln, 3d and T sts.
J. T. Carey & Son. 11th and 0 sts.
W. I. Hayes, lltli and Kst3.
Philip Maloney, N. J. ave. and M lb
Paul F. Hnghes. 320 Pa. avo.
J. Wells. 6th-and A sts.
Mrs. N. C. Thayer, 10th and C sts.
T. B. Kamer, 801 E. Capitol st.
W. H. Trueslow
C. H. Weiss.
W. D. Kinc
who held up the principal end for the Sol
diers, succeeded In puzzling the Plate Print
ers for a couple of innings, but that was
all, for the Eurcaus after that slugged
his hall hard and all over the field, until as
a last resort Manager House put "Trilby"
Glcason in the box in tlie fourth inning, bu
thr game had already been lost and noth
ing could save them. Owing to darkness
the game was called at the end of the sev
ThU finishes the Departmental Lcagua
season, and the Bureaus are now thecham.
pious of '95.
B. E. A P. AH. R. H. PO JL. E:
Leach, 3b 4 3 0 112
Madigan,2b 4 10 0 11
Flaherty. If C 1 0 J 0 0
McCauley.ss 4 1 1 1 2 1
Peach c 4 2 2 10 1 1
Cropley, rf 3 3 2 2 0 0
Farrell. cf 3 3 2 10 0
Dove. 11) 3 2 15 0 0
Bernard, p 4 3 2 0 0 0
Totals 34 19 10 21 B 5
W.L. I.C. AB.R.H.P0.A:E:
KleinschmidMf 3 2 10 0 0
Winner, 3b 4 0 12 2 1
Ollroy, c 3 0 2 4 1 1
Heydler. cf 4 0 12 0 1
Wlnklenun,2b 4 0 0 2 14
Wise, p 2 0, 0 0 1 0
Glcasoo, p 1 0 0 0 10
Shrcve. rf 3 0 0 10 0
8tcwart, lb 1 1 0 6 10
Lee, ss.. .. ........ 3 1 0 1 1 3
Totals 2S 4 5 18 8 9
B.E.iP 0 3 10 0 1 5 x 19
W.L.I.C. 1 2 0 0 0 0 14
Two-base bits Bernard. Three-baso
hit McCauley. Home run Farrell. Stolen
bases Klelnschmldt. Gilroy, 3; Stewart,
2; Lee. Maoigan, Flaherty, Beach. Crop
ley, 2; Farrell. 2: Bernard. .First base by
errors B.B. P., 6; W.LT I. C, 1. Lett on
bases B. E- P., 3; IV. LLC,S. HiVbr
S itched ball Stewart, 2. Struck out By
ernard. 7; by Wise. 2; by Gleason, 2.
Bases on balls Ofr Wise. 4; oft Gleason.
2: off Bernard. 2. Passed halls Ollroy.
2. Time 2:00. Umpires Sneedeo. and
w -S-y..Sy .