Newspaper Page Text
With the Amateurs
By John R. Hooper, Jr.
The Bell Telephone team of the
Capital City League has changed its
name to the J and 1. team, nnd will
hereafter l>e known as such. Manager
Black still holds the franchise, and
will continue to manage the team,
which will take the standing in the
league that the Bell Telephone has.
"Cheesie" Liebs is with us again,
wearing a Collegian uniform, haying
been traded by the <3.ays to the Col
legians for young Denton. Cheesie
I'tutrht a great game for his team yes
u" and hit a hall that came very
near going over the centre-field fence
nt Lee Park. 1
Toney. who pitched yesterday for the
Richmond Klectric A\ orks, in the
South side League, pitched a great same
fo, his team, allowing his opponents
hut three hits, and striking out se\cn
Richardson, ccntre fielder of the Col- |
legians. is pla> ing a good game for his
learn, and yesterday pulled down sev-j
oral long ilies. that looked good foi
more than one base.
The American Clothing Co. team, of ,
the Richmond League, seems to have
vtrucU a batting streak, having made i
flftV-nine hits in the last three games
fhat thev have played. L. Creamer, j
< Jen try and H. Jones are the heav> (
hitters of the team.
Dixon, who has been doin such good
tvork for Battle Axe in the box. was j
forced to retire yesterday in the fifth i
inning in favor of Hnlcher. who pitched
steady ball for the rest of the game. i
CAPITAL CITY LEAGUE M
Standing of the Club*. ' j
Won. Lost. B.C. .
Battle Axe ' - '71't ,
Urevs * "
ColleglanF " ' 4oSj
Ashland - v, X
Barton Heights 3 6
Jacobs fc Levy...
1 8 .111
Where They riny Saturday.
Farton Heights vs Battle Axe. at j
B JacoVls: Levy vs Collegians, at Lee
laGrays vs. Ashland, at Ashland.
4>rntn Win Tito (Jnmen. I
The C.vavs defeated the Jacobs &
I evv team in both ends of a double
header. each game going seven in- |
nines The games were long-draw n- |
oil IT and the only features ^eresUu
catches by Poll. Saraclno and Bigne, :
and the star defensive work of r oil.
Rogerson pitched good ball for the |
f,r?=t three Innings, but became dtscour- ,
aced at the listless playing of his team
mates and was hit hard in the last
ihree frames. Can. pa was absolute j
master of his opponents at all stages,
and. backed by steady playing, had a
lather easy time in both games. The
Score by innings: 0 j 0 8 4 8 ._?i
Jacobs A- Levy 2?0 0 1 1 0? ^
Summary; Two-base hlts-Saraclno.
Dowden. Three-base hits?Jenkins, j
pob Struck out?By Canepa. by
Rogerson. A Base on balls?Off Roger- !
?;. n, 1. Umpire. Bottoms. Attendance, j
Score bv innings: B.
/-.?a s 13 0 110 ???
Jacobs & Levy 0 0 0 0 1 0 1?2
Summarv: Two-base hits?Tignor.
George. Three-base hits?Rogerson
Home run?Saracino. Struck out By
Canepa. by Blanton. 2. Base on
balls Off Canepa, 1; off Lorraine. .1; off
Blanton, 2. Umpire, Bottoms. Attend- ;
With the score standing 7 to 7 at the
ending of the ninth inning. Sitterfling
parked the ball, winning for the-Col
legians by a - to 7 score. It was not
the snappiest game of the season, but
the crowd was full of entfiuslasm, and
11,players were on their toes all the
way, fighting for everything.
iioth teams hit the ball hard, the
Cdlegians driving Dixon from the box
;.i tlu- end of the fourth inning. Hulcli
<1. who succeeded him. pitched good
ball, not being; scored on until the
1 inth, when Sltterding hit for the cir
Wright. for the Collegians, went the
nine innings, but*. Was harder than
lie has been tli>s yea-son Lelbs, of the
Collegians, caught a good game and
should strengthen his team. A battle
5 oval will undoubtedly result when
these two evenly matched teams meet
The Score by Innings: R H K
? 'ollegians HOI S 1 0 0 f* 1 ?S 12 -
Battle Axe . ..OR 2 0 0 1 1 0 0?7 1R '
Batteries Wright and Lelbs; Hulcher
Dixon and Ha>
Ashland defeated Barton Heights yes
terday In a prettily played game, in
which the score was 3 to 2.
AmIiIiiiiiI Hon!* ISnrtou MclRlitN.
Ashland. \'a.. June 21.?Ashland out
classed Barton Heights to-day, and but
for Blanton's wildness in the eighth
would have scored a shutout. Ulan
ton's pitching: and all-round playing
featured /or Ashland, and the playing
of Blakcy at first for Barton Heights.
Wiglitman's beautiful catch. Swift's
timely two-bagger, "scoring Barton
Heights' two runs, featured for the
visitors. Engleking's fielding: was of
big league calibre.
Score by innings: It. H. 13.
Ashland 0 0201000*?3 !> 0
Barton Heights.. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0-.2 C 2
OLD DOMINION LEAGUE
StnndliiK of the Club*.
AN'on .Lost P. C.
Kahns 6 2 .Vbo
Tylers 6 2 .700
I NVoodall and Quarles... 3 5 .37."i
[^Horace S. Wrights ..... 1 7 .150
Where They Plnjr Saturilny.
Kahns vs. Tylers, at B.vrd Park.
Woodall and Quarles vs. Wrights, at
The Kahns met and defeated the
Horace S. Wright team on the Kahns'
diamond, by the score of S to 3. The
game was fast and snappy through
out the contest, some brilliant plays
being made on both sides.
Powell, the star pitcher, was sent
to the mound for Horace S. Wright,
and was hit for thirteen safeties, while
Creekmorc, for the Kahns. pitched a
nice game, allowing only six lilts.
Lutton featured with the stick, get
ting; four hits out of as many times
up. A large crowd was out to cheer
the Kahns to victory.
The score: R. H. K.
Kahns OlIOSiji ??x 4
Wrights 0010 2 0 000?3 6 2
Batteries. Crcokmore and Clilttum;
Powell and Powell.
Tylers defeated Woodall and Quarles j
at Byrd Park by a close score of -I j
to 0. the feature was the pitching of I
Sanderson, allowing them but two j
hits, striking out sixteen men. All ,
four of the Tylers' runs were earned I
runs, the tlrst two came in the fourth
inning. Morion led off with a clean 1
hit to left, was sacrificed to second by !
Calder, and came in on Powell's two- !
base hit io right centre. Powell j
came in on Kranch's two-base hit to J
centre, the other two runs came in ;
the seventh, when, after Snellings was i
out, second to first. Hampton singled,
ind was brought In by Sanderson's
three bagger to right, and he came
In on Herker's single to left. .Man
ager has one of the best match team?
in this league, and with a little more
hitting will \vln most of his games.
The score: R. H. K.
Tylers O0020020 ??4 7 1
Woodall & Quarles
00000000 0?0 2 0
Standing of the Clubs.
Clubs. Won Lost. P.C.
Portncrs N 1 .SSS
Adkins 5 3 .625
American 5 3 ,t?25
Kingan 5 4 .r>55
Cherry Smash 2 ?? .250
Burk 0 S .O'iO
Whore Tlicy Pliijr Sntnrdny.
Portners vs. Adkins. Soutliside Park.
Burk vs. Cherry Smash, Highland
American vs. Kingan. Seminary Park.
Adkins \\ Ins.
Adkins defeated Cherry Smash on
Soutliside diamond in a slusging match,
Adkins getting the most hits. Jones,
for Adkins, carried off the honors, get
ting four hits in five times up. Welch,
for Cherry Smash, put up a star game
at third base, taking care <>f eight
chances without a slip.
Martin, Jo Crostic and Harvey Nun
nally signed with Adkins last week,
and showed up well, both at bat and
In the field. .
Score by innings. R. H. E. '
Adkins 0 3 0 0 2 3 0 2 4?14 10 4 j
Cherry Smash. 0 0 0 4 0 0 3 4 2 13 IT. 2 1
Batteries: Adkins, H. Nunnally and ?
Garnett; Cherry Smash, Dunn, Sales, !
Nansome and Gregory.
I'ortners Win Two.
Portner Brewing Company met and i
defeated Kingan in two hard fought
games yesterday. Koenig easily car
lied off the Holding honors for Port
ner. while Sale and Myer featured for
Kingan. Koenig, Berry, H. Wells, Lee
and C. Napier carried off the batting
honors in order named.
Score by in nines. R. H. E.
Portner 0 0 s 1 2 001 5?12 1?? 0
Xinean 1 1 1001001? f> 7 2
Batteries: C. Napier and W. Napier;
Yau can be cured.' Think of it. No
need to carry the secret burden of the life
wrecking morphine and whiskey habits.
We've relieved 7000?most of them worse
than your case?why not yours, or some
one you love?
The most beautiful location, the most modern
equipment and the surest treatment in the world
is at your service.
The longer you delay, the tighter
the grip of these fiends. Don't, put
it off. Write today. Correspondence
Coulter. Cartor and Husk Ins.
Second Game. 6 Innings, by Agreement.
Score by innings. it, u. jjj.
Pcrtner 1330 ??7 9 l
K,"wn . o 0 0 1 0 ?1 4 2
ii atterlcs: Burch and Naplor; Sutter
llne. Ray and Pnskins.
In a slow and interesting game yes
terday afternoon, the AjneXkan Cloth
ing Company won from Burlt & Co. bv
the score of 13 to 0. The features
of the game was the hitting of the
"hole Clothing company team, landing
on Bobbitt for twenty-three hits. L.
Creamer and Gentry lead in hits, each
connecting- safely four times. Bcasloy
plbjed a good game on first base,
ocoro by Innings. n n E
American 32313201 3?IS'23* 5
? ' ? 1 1 0 0 0 3 0 1 0? 6 7 4
lotteries: American Clothing Com
lY'Vy-V Creamer and J. Creamer; Bmk.
Bobbitt, Nelbon. Irons and Chappell.
Standing of (he Teams.
I a?- . Won. Lost. P. C.
St. Andrew s 12 r. 1:1:7
Rebels .\V... 3 5 -nn
Hickories i <! ?
clippers o il
Result* the Vnat Week.
Clippers. 0; Rebels. 3.
m.- .A,u row's. 0; Hickories, 1.
Hickories, 0; Rebels. 0.
St. Andrew's, 9; Clippers. 0.
Schedule for Thin Week.
Monday?St. Andrew's vs. Rebel*.
Thfi!S3y~:"Jckoriea vs. Clippers.
V k v lr? , Andrew's vs. Hickories.
I. rlgay?Rebels vs. Clippers. i
GRACE ARENTS LEAGUE
Standing of the Teams.
1 i?n? n ..t . Won. Lost. P.O.
Little Battle Axes r 1 ts">7 i
Little St. Andrew's.... 4 3 '=,71 1
Little New Yorks 3 4 <?>'(
Little Brownies 1 5 [\?}
Sehedule for This Week.
Monday?St. Andrew's vs. Battle Axes.
Wednesday?New Yorks vs. St. An- !
Saturday- Battle Axes vs. New Yorks. 1
1 lie Little Battle Axes continue to I
'm i' a *>??(' safe lead in the len^ne. 1
Their manager. Willie Powell, who 1
plays gilt-edge first base for his team. 1
lias gotten together a very strong little
team. Stroud, the midgut pitcher, lias
been doing, splendid work for his team !
in the box. Johnson, at short, besides
playing his position well, is leading hia
team at bat.
Standing: of Teams.
Won Lost P. C.
Rytfn-Smith c> 2 277
Christo 5 3 .625 |
Home Brewing Co 5 4 .5S5
Crafts 4 3 'STn 1
Kline 4 4 .500
Simon Sycle 1 s .ill
W l?e?e They Play Satnrdaj.
Simon Sycle vs. Christo. Seminary.
Home Brewing Co., vs. Ryan-Smith,
Kline vs. Crafts, Lee" Park.
Divide Double Header.
Ryan-Smith and Kline Kar Co.. split
even in a double header to-day. Kline
took the first game by the score of
11 to 3, R.van-Smith took the second
game by the score of 8 to 3. The fea
ture.- of the game was the pitching
of Miller for Kline, and Blackburn for
Ryan-Smith, also the good fielding of
O'Brien and Wlgand. and the heavy
hitting of Pettus for Ryan-Smith.
The score by innings: R. H. E.
RyaniSmlth ... l 0 0 0 0 2 2 3 0 s 9 2 1
Kline 0 n 1 O 3 2 5 0 0?11 9 f,
Mr co nd <;nme,
R. H. E. ]
Ryan-Smith 4 0 4 0 x s 6 2
Kline 0 3 0 0 0?3 5 3
Umpire. Mr. Millard. Attendance, 2^0.
t'lirlsto filacer Ale Winn.
In one of the longest Kamcs of the I
season Christo (Manufacturing Co.. dc- j
feated Craft's at Belle Meade yester- j
day. Cook for Christo pitched his '
usual game, striking out eleven men. '
The feature was the hatting of the
entire Christo team, who knocked out
three pitches and secured eighteen
hits. Moody, a new man, put up a fine
game in right field for Christo.
The score by innings: R. j
Crafts 0 0 0 6 1 1 1 2 1 ?12
Christo Mfg. Co 0036610 t; 0?22
Home llreTvlnff Co. Winn.
The Home Brewing Co., and Sycle |
divided a double header yesterday
afternoon, the first game going to the
Brewers by the score of 4 to 2, and
Sycle winning the last by the score of
13 to 2. I
P. W. L. P.O.
Hustlers S 7 1 .575
.Tones Green 8 f> 3 .625
Ramblers S 4 4 .500
Wizards 8 4 4 .500
Brfownies 8 3 5 .375
W. Heights 8 1 7 .125
Hustlers, 15; Brownies, 0.
Jones Cireen, 7; Ramblers, 6.
Wizards. IS; W. Heights, 3 (5 inning
Where They I'lny Xext SatiiTdny.
Hustlers vs. Jones Green, at Byrd
Wizards vs. Ramblers, at Colonial
W. Heights vs. Brownies, at Fulton
Hustlers Defeat flrownles.
The hustlers, in their first appearance
of the season in Fulton, defeated the
pets of that burg by the overwhelming
score of 15 to 0. Ralineau, who was
on the mound for the Hustlers, pitched
bin- league ball, striking out seven,
walking none and allowing two hits
Only twenty-eight men raced Ralineau,
the extra man going to bat when
I i'eyronnet, in right, dropped the ball.
' The Brownies never had a look-in for
j the game, orfl.v one man reaching sec
I ond base. The. Hustlers knocked Wil
j liains out in the fourth, scoring nine
| runs by heavy hitting. Walton re
1 lieved Williams in the nrth, the Hust
lers finding him for seven hits and
tuo runs. The features of the game
were the fielding of Clark in centre,
for the Brownies, and the all-round
hatting and fielding of the whole Hust
ler team. The Hustlers play Jones
' lireen at Byrd Park next Saturday.
Score by innings: R. H. E.
! Hustlers 000 4 9 01 01?15 18 1
; Brownies .... 00000000 0? 0 2 f?
Batteries: Ralineau and King;
\\ iIlia 111s, Walton and Sykes.
The Wizards defeated the Woodland
j Heights in one of the hardest-hitting
j canies of the season, by the score of
1- to 3. The game started off like a
l whirlwind, with the Wizards ahead,
j Die Wizards had their batting clothes
011 Saturday, scoring twenty-two hits
j off the Woodland Heights pitchers.
Hie features of the game was the
. pitching, of Duke and the batting of
j berry, Duke, Wiltshire. J. England
; and al.vo Turner, all of these securing
I two and three-base hits, with Wilt
shire leading with a couple of three
oase hits. Uagby also deserves mention
"t 1 is good catching. Berry, the great
< entrefielder of the Wisards, made one
1 , [post daring stops of the game.
1 no ball looked good for a homer.
Score by innings: R. H E
, 4333 6?18 22 3
j W Heights 3 0 0 0 0? 3 2 .1
Batteries: Duke and Wiltshire;
Netherwood, Htcktnan and WelBlgor.
Jouti (ircru Wins.
Jones Grccr. defeated tho Ramblers
In u pretty Kama of ball, by tho score
of 7 to 0. Features of tho game wero
iho pitching of Carr, for the winners.
Score by innings: R.
Jones Green 00020230 ??7
Ramblers 01300110 0?G
Batteries: Carr and Blankenshlp;
Bunt in and Davis.
WEST END LEAGUE
Standing of the Cliiha.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Riversides 3 ' 1 _ .760
Indians 3 2 .500
Pirates 2 2 .500
Glan'ts 2 2 ,G00
Cardinals 2 2 .600
Cubs 1 3 .250
Where They Piny Saturday..
Giants vs. Cubs, at Harvey Park.
Riversides vs. Indians, at Harvey
Cardinals vs. Pirates, at Meadow
The Cubs defeated the Pirates in a
very interesting snme by the score of
10 to 6. The features of the game
were the fielding of Wiltshire and Llg
nan, and the heavy hitting of the .whole
Score by innings: . .. R.
Pirates 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 3 0? 6
Cubs 1 3 0 0 6 0 0 0 ??10
Batteries: P. Kelley and Prick; C.
Myers and Sottrcll.
The Indians defeated the Cardinals
at Harvey Park by the score of IS to
7. Riley was on tho mound for the
Indians, and was back in his usual
form, allowing but two hits. The fea
tures of the game were the playing of
Mathews, at short, and the batting of
the Indians' team.
Score by inniiiKs: R. H. E.
Indians 215311 24 0?19 20 3
Cardinals 05001100 0? 7 2 7
The Riversides defeated the fast
Kairmount Giants by the score of 13
to 7, in a very interesting game. Tho
Riversides hit the ball to all corners
of the lot.
Score by innings: R.
Riversides 5 2003000 3?13
Giants 0 6 0 0 1 0 0 0 0? 7
Smith 11111 Team Win*.
South Hill. Vu., June 21.?The South
Hill baseball team defeated the l,aw- i
rencevllle team yesterday on the Law
rencevllle diamond to the tune of 9
to 0, in a game thitt was far more in
teresting than the one-sided score
would indicate. The predominant fea
tures of the n-iinie were the pitching j
of Prltchett. for the South Hill team. }
and the hatting of Smith, for the South j
Batteri-'s: for South Hill?Pritchett j
and Northington: for Lawrenceville?i
Stoheker, Meredith and Kidd. Umpire.
GKTS A WAItl) OF S3.500.
?Rro Sno? Southern ltnllrrny Compnny
for SIO.OOO Dnmauo*.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch ]
Amherst. Va.. June 21.?The June
term of the Amherst Circuit Court ad
journed Friday afternoon, ami Judge
Gordon returned to his home at Lov
lngston. Court was In session nearly
two weeks, and a large amount of busi
ness wnr disposed of. In the S10.O00 j
damage suit o<! Logan Andeison, col - ;
ored, against the Soxithern Hallway |
Company, the jury gave a verdict of :
$3,500 111 favor ot tne plaintiff. The |
company's attorneys demurred to the |
e\ ?dence, and the demurrer was ar- ,
gued yesterday morning. Judge Gor- :
don tcok the matter under considera- j
tion. An lerson, who was Janitor at:
Monroe Station, was hurt la:-t fall by
a train of the Sou hern Railway, and ;
brought suit for daiucges.
Quite a Rood deal ol interest is beins |
take.i in the appointment of division |
super ntendont of schools for Anihers'.\J
County, this being one of the fort:. - |
seven counties in the Stale when* ;
there are contests. Four candidate:-, j
have t led applications for the posi i
tion. They ar? Fletcher C. Campbell, [
the incumbent: C. L. Scott, Georne M.
Claiborne and Professor J. W. Kennedy.
Little Otho Wren, who since Mon
day last has been ill of spinal menin
gitis at the home of his aunt, Mrs. A.
C. Harrison, of this place, continues
ahout the same. His mother, Mrs. i
Linda Wrenn, of Richmond, has been j
called to his bedside.
TRIAL WILL BEtilS WKDXESDAY. j
^ nuns Jmnen tttv Mnn Charged With
Newport News, Va., June 21.?Ac
lording to Attorney Fay S. Collier, who
lias been employed to defend young
Walker, the James City County man
who murdered his wife in April by cut
tiim her throat from ear to ear, the
case will come to trial at James City
Courthouse next Wednesday. The
prand jury Thursday returned a true
1 ill against Walker, charging him with
murder. Mr. Collier was present when
the indictment was brought In, and
asked that the case be set for next
week because of his connection with I
I the prosecution of H. B. Walker' in |
Walker met his wife, from whom he
had been separated for some time. as.
| she was going to visit friends. They
j tr.et in a pasture across which her
' route led, and without any warning he
! sprang upon her, slashing her throat
with a razor, it is alleged. She died
1 efore help could reach her. The kill
ing was witnessed by two men, who
will be the principal witnesses for the
prosecution at the trial. After cutting
I his wife's throat Walker went to his j
home, and later, after he had washed (
his hands, gave himself up to the i
BANKERS W WASWNGT0N ;
\ irKliilnns Spend I>ny Sight-Seeing In
[Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.]
Washington. June 21.?Four hundred
members of the Virginia Bankers' As- !
social ion arrived in Washington to- I
day from Old Point, spent several hours
here as guests of the bankers of the I
national capital, and then boarded !
their steamer for the return trip to j
! The viritors took a sight-seeing tour '
in bin autos, called at the White House, j
feasted at a buffet lundheon in the |
)>uilding of the Commercial National i
Hank, and witnessed the double-header j
' between the New York and Washington |
The bankers did not see President <
i Wilson, as he was in Baltimore at- j
tending a wedding when they called. |
f.'lilncnc Minister Itcturim.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Washington, June 21.?After a serv- |
Ice of three and a half years as Chi- ]
nese minister herr^ Chang Yin Tang \
and his family. Including his son, Hen
ry ('hai^:, secretary of the legation,)
left Washington to-day for San Fran- I
cisco to return to China. |
Mr. Chang has served a loager con
tinuous term than any of his prede
<ilItl< STItlKK LGADI'jIl 1IICLD.
St. Louis. June 21.?Miss Lillian
Miller, president of the Telephone Oper
ators' Union, the members of which are
on strike against the local Bell Com
pany, was arrested to-day on a charge
of throwing "something" at a ta*icab
In which several operators were riding.
The charge was preferred by the es
cort of tho strike-breaking operators.
Miss Miller denied the charge.
lint* Slity-One ICggMt Win* ?2f?.
I Cairo, 111., June 21.?Frank Blake, a
i clerk in a railway office here, won a
' bet of $25 to-day by eating sixty-one
j CRgs. The world's record is supposed
I to have been sixty. The eggs were
cooked as follows: Scrambled, 15: soft
boiled, 1G, bard boiled, 15; fried, 15.
Studebaker 6-CyIinder, 6-Passenger.. $1,585
F. O. B. Richmond
Studebaker "35", 6-Passenger $1,325
F. O. B. Richmond
Electric Self Starter and Electric light, Full Equipment.
Studebaker "25", 5-Passenger $910
F. O. B. Richmond
Studebaker "25", Roadster $900
F. O. B. Richmond
Studebaker Garage and Service Station
D. A. Prentiss
1201 W. Broad St., Cor. Harrison
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
PLAY FOR CHARITY
The game of baseball to be played
! at Broad Street Park on Wednesday
I afternoon between teams representing
the Hermitage <}olf Club and the Busi
ness Men's Club, for the benefit of
| Sheltering; Arm* Hospital, promises
something extraordinary in the way of
showing how the game should be play
It will all he under the guiding in
fluence of the Florence Nightingale
| Auxiliary, an organization composed of
] young women who spend most of their
time doing good for others. These
young women have started out to raise
some real money for the hospital, and
since they will have the co-operation
of such influential organizations as the
two clubs, who will battle for honors
on the diamond, they will meet with
success. The game will be called
promptly at 4 o'clock.
At present the chief source of trou
ble is selecting an umpire. The play
ers are all flt and many of them are
taking courses of instructions in local
physical culture establishments. That's
why choosing an umpire is causing
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
West Point, Va., .June 21.?One of the
most beautiful weddings oJ the season
took place in St. John's Episcopal
Church to-night at S o'clock, when
j Miss Emily Miller Puller became the
bride of Willard Preble Flshburn, of
San Diego, Cal. Miss Puller is the
i daughter of the late Matthew Miller
j Puller, .and the granddaughter of Major
John William Puller, of Gloucester
I County, who was killed in the Civil
Rev. J. Y. Downman, rector of All
Saints' Church, Richmond, who was
j rector of St. John's Episcopal Church
j here about twenty-five years ago, per
formed the ceremony. Miss Myrtle
' Corr rendered the beautiful music. The
color scheme of decorations was pink.
The bride was clad in a creation of
white brocade, crepe meteor, en train,
trimmed in.princess laco and embroid
ered in pearls. The Ions lace veil was
J. VENA CRALLE
j desires his friends to know that
' he is at their service now with
jO. I-I. BKRRY & COM PA'NY.
Free report as to Patentability, Guirlo
Book. New list Inventions Wanted and
Prices offered for in
vent ions sent free, jr*
VICTOR J. EVANS & CO.,
Washington. P. C.
held in place by lilies of the valley, and j
she carried a shower bouquet of the i
Miss Puttie Puller, sister of the bride. '
maid of honor, was gowned in pink
charnieuse, and carried a shower bou- I
nuet of pink roses. The bridesmaids? j
Misses Marian Lewis, of West Point; !
Ruth Marston. of Utbanna; Annie j
Franklin Barnes and Mary Carneal. of !
Richmond; Catherine (Jeddy, of Wil
liamsburg, and Janie Harham, of Nash
ville, Tenn., wore white lingerie dresses
with overdresses of lace, and carried
pink sweet peas.
The ushers were Leigh Nason, Cor
lies Angler and Leslie Gould. of San
Diego, Cal.; Wiley Weaver, of Fred
ericksburg; Roscoe Spencer and Lloyd
Tabb, West Point, and Barton Palmer,
University of Virginia.
Immediately after the ceremony the
bridal party and a few friends were
entertained at the home of Mrs. Mat
thew Miller Puller, the mother of the [
bride, and later in the evening the
happy couple left for an extended tour
before going to their future homo, in
San Diego, Cal. ^
The presents that are from friends
on the ^Pacific Coast were not sent
here, but a great many were received
here from friends far and wide?Japan
and Honolulu even contributing to the
pleasure of West Point's bride.
WARDEN IS REMOVED
John 8. ICenney Ousted From HI*
Dtitlex nt Sing Sing.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.] .
Albany, NT. Y., Juno 21.?John S. Ken
ney, warden of Sing Sing, was to-night
removed from oflice by Superintendent
of Prisons John B. Riley, following the
disclosures of the recent West Chester
County grand Jury. The action of
Judge Riley followed a conference with
Governor Sulzer, and was taken with
the full approval of the executive.
NEW CABINET FOR AUSTRALIA.
Liberal MlnlMtry to Saceeed the De
feated Labor Government.
Melbourne, Australia, June 21.?Jo
seph Hume Coolt, the leader of the
Liberal party in the Australian Federal
Parliament, was to-day commissioned
by the governor-general of the com
monwealth, Baron Denman, to form a
now Cabinet to take the place of the
ministry under the premiership of An
drew Fisher, who resigned yesterday.
Mr. Cook is a free trader, and was
formerly Minister of Defense In the
Liberal Cabinet under the premiership
of Alfred Deakin. It was he who in
troduced the bill for the construction
of warships and the introduction of
compulsory naval and military ser
vice in Australia in 1909.
The change of government was
brought about by tho defeat of the
Labor party, which had been in power
since 1910. Tho Liberals, however, re
ceived only a slight majority at the
recent general elections, which were
JVegrocN Cnuglit Unfiling.
Ten negroes, belonging to a minstrel
troupe, wore caught yesterday after
noon by Captain Wright takiijg their
annual bath in the rivor just above the
intake pipe of tho City Water Works.
Tho bathers were locked up in the
Third Police Station, and will be given
a hearing before Justice Maurice to
WINS WITH EASE
Renewal of Brooklyn Handicap
Gives Whisk Broom II.
Chance to Show.
New York, June 21.?Without being
let down at any stage of the race save
for a mild shake-up by Jockey Joe
Motter in the home stretch. H. P. Whit
ney's six-year-old chestnut horse
Whisk Broom IF., by Broomstick-Au
dience, won the revival of the Brooklyn
handicap over one mile and a quarter
of the Belmont Park race-track to-day,
in impressive style. The winner car
ried 130 pounds. The. time for to-day's
race, 2:03 1-5, is a new track record
for this distance, and a new time ret-ord
for the event, as heretofore the race
was run over a circular track at Ciravc
send, while the horses to-day had to
make only two runs. The value of to
day's race to the winner was $3,025. In
previous years, first money frequently
exceeded $15,000. B. F. Carman's G.
M. Miller ran second, a length and a
liolf behind, and Sam Jackson, owned
by V. M. McGinnis, was third.
The. "also rans" in order were Guy
Fisher, La Hore, Colonel Holloway and
Our large and constantly in
creasing patronage for develop
ing, printing and finishing Kodak
pictures, necessitated the enlarge
ment of our plant?just com
pleted. It is the greatest and
most complete South, and our
high-class work and prompt de
livery will continue to be a source
of delight and satisfaction.
q Mail orders promptly attended
1 tiood for the Eyes ?