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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 08, 1901, Image 9

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i
HOE MAGNET!
Extra
Friday
The unusually heavy selling of our Half Yearly Clos
ing Shoe Sale proves that we are putting before you gen
uine shoe bargains. Tomorrow we put out on center
tables the broken size lines which are the natural result.
While there are not all sizes in all lots, there are all sizes
in the several lines, and in every instance the saving is ex
traordinary. Here's the list:
WOMEN':
$ | -25
TABLE?Containing broken
size* in Tan and ISlaek Ox
ford Ties, Ijice and Button
Roots which bare been
celling at $2. $2.50 and $3.
TABLE?Containing all of
our $1 50 and $2 Crash
IJnen Oxford Tien. and
$1 50 and i2 Kid Boots and
Oxfords?tn broken sizes.
CHILD'S.
TABLE?Containing Bora1
and Girl*' Lace Shoes, Ox
ford Ties and Sandahi
which sold for SI-50 and
$2, In broken sizes.
? TABLE?Containing
* and Child's Tan
Misaec'
Oxford
Ties and Sandala* which
sold for $1 and $1.25.
2 Tables off Men's Shoes,
$ tl -65
r
TABLE?Containing $2 50.
$;t and $3.50 Crash Linen
and Tan Kid and Calf Lac?
Shoes and Oxfords. In up
to-date shapes and nearly
every size of some sort.
39"
TABLE?Containing Men'?
White and Black Oauvaa
Tennis Lace Shoes and Ox
ford Ties, also Black and
Tan Imitation Alligator
House Slippers; nearly
every slae in the lot.
Corner 7th and K Sts.
1914 and 1916 Pa. Ave.
233 Pa. Ave. S.E.
S SAMUEL FR| EOLANOER. & CO.,
416?Seventh Street N. W.?416
ADIEU PRICES ON
"ODDS <& END)
99
Mighty!
Your Dollars
Are
I""D.ime! Powerful 11
i ?
< ?
i ?
i ?
< ?
i ?
Remnants?"Odds and Ends."
the van! for remnants of Satin Plaid Nainsook, Merrimac Challles, Scotch
Lawns. Pacific Prints. Cambrics. Tea Toweling. Yard-wide Bleached aud Un
bleached Muslins?values range as high as 10c.
yard for Adam's Full-width I K,r? the yard for 10c. Sea Island Unbleach
Mosquito Net?beat quality-all col- e(j Muslin?extra fin^full yard wide
regular price, Sc. I "10 yards to a customer."
c
4$^c. j
the
Our Bargain Tables
TABLE NO. 1.
2<C '?* Women's 10c. Swiss Ribbed Vests?
^"0 low neck and sleeveless.
TABLE NO. 2.
11 (C a eake for Roerer's Fine Castile Soap?
11 perfumed?absolutely pure.
TABLE NO 3.
Q/-? for 25c. Rolled-gold Link Cuff Buttons,
fjftxwh^s. Bracelets, Hat Pins, Hair
Barrettes, etc.
TABLE NO. 4.
f^xjL c for Women's 12VjC. Famous Peer
? less Black Hose?seamless and
stainless?double toe and heel.
-"Odds and Ends."
TABLE NO. B.
2^C.
the yard for 10c. Embroideries
and Laces?edgings and Insertions.
TABLE NO. 6.
An Children's 10c. Fast Black Hose?
will wear well.
TABLE NO. 7.
E/L /-? for 1,000 sheets Perforated Toilet
/2iv'* Paper? Allen's Perfumed Talcum
Powder?Buttermilk Soap?Silver Medal Muci
lage.
TABLE NO. 8.
&C *or ^'?nien's 19c. White Lawn and
Amoskeag Gingham Aprons ? well
made.
Women's Summer Waists?"Odds and Ends"
at 25c., 39c,, 49c. t 59c: and 89c.
VALUES RANGE AS HIGH AS $1.75.
for Women's 75c. Percale Wrappers?
? well made and perfect fitting.
EQ/, for Women's $1.50 I>?ck Dress Skirts,
trimmed with six rows of fine braid.
Women's Corsets and Gowns?"Odds and Ends."
25., for Women's White and Fancy Cor
sets?slightly soiled. Values up to
98c.
?TE/, for Women's Fine Cambric Gowns?
slightly soiled. Values up to $1.50.
X Men's and Boys' Clothing?"Odds and Ends."
*1* for Men 8 50 White Vests?plain
<? ? >'*'? aini fancy?single and double breast
A ed styles.
V Or* ,or 25c? Wash Trousers -well
...
I
^0c 'or ??r8* Wash Suita? plain and
striped crash. Values up to $1.00.
J] (Q)f? for Boyt' 89c.
blue denim.
Brownie Overalls?
99c. for Women's $1.75 Russet & Black Vici Oxfords.
Straw Hats?"Odds and Ends."
49c. y
for Men's Straw Hats?clearing sale,
alues up to $1.50.
fl (0)c for Children's 25c. Straw Sailors?
special clearing sale.
??
Men's Furnishings?"Odds and Ends.'
*7for Men's 15c. Good Quality Elastic
? V. Suspenders?wire bucklea.
2?=fr, for Men's and Boys' 50c. Neglige
a Shirts?pretty patterns.
*%C.
for Men's 12^c. Fast Black and
Tan Hose?seamless and stainless.
30C for Men'a *5c. Fine Percale Neglige
Shirts ? exclusive pattarns?separate
cuffs.
5amMel Friedlander <& Co.,
416 Severn th St. N.W.
The beer that causes
biliousness is "green beer"
? insufficiently aged. It
is hurried from the brew
ery to the market before
it is half fermented. Drink
it and it ferments in your
stomach, and the result is
biliousness and headache.
Fermentation is expen
sive. It requires immense
refrigerating rooms (ours
hold 265,000 barrels} and an even temperature of 34
degrees. Fermentation is a process of months.
No green beer ever leaves the
Schlitz brewery. If you wish to
be certain of an aged beer, get
Schlitz, the beer that made
Milwaukee famous.
T
<&? s
'Phone 480, Schlitz.
615-21 D St. S. W? Washington.
&? & 8*
?*?
?< -
PIANOS AND ORGANS.
Sture cluHt 6 p.m.; Saturday# at 1 p.m. until
September 1st.
About Piaraos.
We ran sell you a good, reliable In
strument cheaper tbla month than wa
ran afford to do for one year. If you
will call wa will explain why. Wa hare
now excellent Upright Plaaoa aa low
aa 11S0. $170 and |3U0. It will pay yo?
to examine the gooda.
Tuning, Moving and Packing by ex
pert wurkmen.
JOHN F. ELLIS & CO.,
*Fbona 1118. #37 PENNA. A VIC. N.W.
faT-SDd
The approaching marriage of Herbert
Gladstone (aon of the late Wm. E. tilad
?tone) and a daughter of Sir Richard H<?r
6*r Paget, baronet, la announced.
Two-Mile Cycle Record Broken.
A vast crowd witnessed the national
amateur championship bicycle meet on the
new four-lap board track In the Stadium of
the Pan-American exposition at Buffalo
yesterday.
One of the features was the ease with
which Marcus Hurley disposed of Frank
Denny In the final of the one-third-mile
national amateur championship, the first
race on the card. Denny took the lead at
the run, but before one-half the distance
itad been traversed Hurley shot to the
front and maintained his lead over the
tape, winning by a full wheel's length.
Waiter Smith, the midget rider of the
Kings County Wheelmen of New York,
gave another grand exhibition behind the
beautiful pace of Zimmerman and Mo
Fleet ers. Smith cut the record for two
miles, 3 minutes 20 2-0 seconds, down to 8
minutes 10 seconds, doing the last quarter
in 22 2-5 seconds. His first mile was 1
minute 36 3-6 seconds; the second, 1 minute
33 2-5 seconds. Smith. Hurley, Hoffman
and Wiley were the Idol# of the afternoon.
PATTEN WINS GAME
But Plank Contributed to Athletics'
Defeat
THE LONG ISLASD TEHHIS TOURHET
Champion Defeats "Major" Taylor
at Cambridge.
CURRENT SPORTING NEWS
Where They Play Toffay.
Washington at Philadelphia (two games).
Milwaukee at Cleveland.
Chicago at Detroit.
Baltimore at Boston.
The unexpected happened in the two
games played at Philadelphia yesterday
afternoon, resulting in an even break be
tween the Athletic and Washington teams.
It was expected that Plank would win, and
if Washington took a game it would be the
one Bernhard pitched. There was much
surprise and keen disappointment among
Philadelphia "fans" because "Berny" won
and Plank lost.
In the first game Bernhard and Mercer,
each of whom claims to be the unluckiest
pitcher in the American League, were pit
ted against each other, "merely to deter
mine," as Manager Manning remarked,
"which of the two had the best claim to
that unenviable distinction." Mercer won
his claim, and he is more convinced now
than ever that the most robust member of
the hoodoo family has selected him as a
special mark for persecution this year. In
consequence he is weary of base ball life.
In the second game Plank was bumped
hard all the way through, while the Ath
letics could not connect with Patten's left
handed twisters after the first inning.
The fielding in both games was very fine,
and there was some pretty hitting by the
Athletics in the first and by Washington
in the second game. The number of paid
admissions footed up a total of 5,f!3H, and
the two games were of a character to
arouse the greatest enthusiasm among the
spectators.
Washington jumped on Bernhard in the
first inning, and it looked as if the big
pitcher was up against it for another drub
bing. After Ely had made a nice play in
retiring Waldron at first, Farrell drove the
ball to the ticket office In center field for
two bases. Fultz made a brilliant effort to
get the ball, and but for the soft turf he
would no doubt have succeeded. Dungan
followed with a single, and Farrell scored.
A wild pitch advanced Dungan to second,
where he was left, as Mclniyre pulled down
Grady's drive to left and Ely cut Gear off
at first.
Bernhard now settled down and pitched
superbly, holding Washington In check for
five scattered hits in the remaining eight
innings and not allowing another tally to
be made off him. His support In the field
was superb. Not an error was made by
the Athletics until the ninth inning, when
Ely lost his footing on the muddy base
line and fumbled a slow grounder, hit to
ward him by Dungan.
The Athletics could not connect success
fully with Mercer's benders until the sixth.
Two double plays spoiled chances to score
sooner. After two men were out in the
sixth Lajole cracked out a double and Sey
bold made a terrific drive over the left-field,
fence for a homer.
After this Mercer weakened, and in the
seventh Powers made the circuit on his
hit. Bernhard's sacrifice, Fultz's single and
a two-baser by Davis. Mclntyre's single
and steal and singles by Powers and Bern
hard drove In another run In the eighth.
Mercer was given fine support in the field.
The work of Cllngman and Dungan was
especially brilliant.
Second Game.
In the second contest Plank lost his own
game on a disastrous error in the first
inning. Waldron led off with a single.
Farrell hit a fast grounder toward right, cn
which Davis made a fine play. After a
brilliant stop while on the dead run. Davis
threw to Ely In time to retire Waldron at
second. Ely made a lightning return to
first, but Plank mufTed his ball, and a
spectacular double play was spoiled. As
Dungan, the next man up, was retired on a
grounder to Lajole, the side should have
been out without a run. Grady and Gear
followed with singles and Foster with a
four-bagger over the right-field fence. The
result was four unearned runs.
This bad beginning upset Plank com
pletely, and he was up In the air all
through the remaining eight innings. He
also became disgruntled at the umpire for
miscalling "balls" and "strikes."
The Senators hit Plank at least once
in every inning excepting two. and only
the fine fielding of Davis, Cross, Lajole,
Ely and Powers prevented more runs being
made off him. Washington added one tally
In the second on Clingman's single. Pat
ten's sacrifice and Farrell's double; one
In the fourth on singles by Patten and
Waldron and Farrell's second two-baser,
and one in the sixth on Clingman's two
bagger, Patten's sacrifice and Waldron's
single.
A great catch by Foster of a long drive
to left center by Cross prevented the Ath
letics from tielng the score In the first inn
ing. Fultz went out at first; Davis singled,
and after Foster had retired Cross, Lajole,
Seybold and Mclntyre cracked safe ones.
The result was two runs. After this the
Athletics could do nothing with Patten's
curves, though they got another tally In
the third on a single and steal by Cross,
Grady's wild throw and Lajoie's fly to Fos
ter. Farrell, Cllngman and Foster fielded
brilliantly for Washington. Score:
FIRST GAME.
Wash'gton. R.H.O.A.E.
Waldron, cf 9 0 2
Farrell. 2b. 113
Dungan, lb. 0 1 12
Grady, c... 0 0
Gear, rf 0 0
Foster, if.. 0 1
Coughlln.3b 0 2
Clingm'n.ss 0 1
Mercer, p.. 0 1
0 0
Philadel'a.
Fultz, of...
Davis, lb.. 0
Cross. 3b... 0
I*Join. 2b.. 1
Seybold, rf. 1
Mrlntyre.lf 1
Ely. ss 0
Powers, e.
1 0
1 0
0 1
1 0
0 0
2 0
6 1
0 6 0 j Bernhard, p 0 1 0
R.H.O.A.E.
0 3 2 0 0
2 10 1
0 2 1
J ? 3
14 0
2 8
3 8
Totals 1 7 24 16 2 ' Totals 4 12 2T 13 1
Washington 10000000 0?1
Philadelphia 00000211 x?4
Earned runs- Washington. 1; Philadelphia. 4.
Two-base hits?Farrell. Ooiighlln, Davis and La
jole. Home run -Seybold. Sacrifice hits- 'Waldron,
Cllnfrnian and Rcmhard. Stolen base?Mclutvre.
Double plays?Cllngman to Duncan to Grady; Gear
to Dungan. Left on bases?Washington, 6; Phila
delphia, l>. First base on balls-Off Mercer, 2.
Struck out?By Mercer, 2; by Bernhard, 3. Passed
ball?Powers. Umpire?Mr. Connolly. Time of
game?1 hour and $2 minutes.
SECOND
Wasli'gton. H.H.O.A.E.
Waldron,cf. 0 3 2 0 0
Farrell. 2b. 1 2 3
Dungan, lb. 0 0 11
Grady, c... 1 1 4
Gear, rf.... 1 2 1
Foster, If.. 1 8 4
Coughlln.flb 0 0 1
Cllngm'n.ss 2 2 1
Patten, p.. 1 1 0
GAME.
Philadel'a.
Fultz, cf...
Davis, lb..
Cross, 8b...
Lajole, 2b..
Seybold, rf.
Mclntyre,If
Ely, ss
Powers, c..
I'lank, p...
R.II.O.A.E.
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0 2 0
1 16 3
li
0 2 10
Ml!
0 0 2 2
0 8
Totals 7 14 27 11 21 Totals 8 9 27 14 1
Washington 41010100 0?7
Philadelphia 201 60000 0?8
Earned .-una?Washington, 3; Philadelphia, 2.
Two-base hlta?Farrell (2), Cllngman and Mclntyre.
Home run?Foster. Sacrifice hlta?Pat tea (2). Stolen
bases?Croaa, Seybold and Mclntyre. Double plays
?OUncman to Farrell to Dungan; Davis (unassist
ed). Left on bases?Washington, 4; Philadelphia,
5. First base on balla?Off Patten, 1. Struck oat
?By Patten, 3: by Plank, 2. Wild pitches?Plank
(2). Umpire?Mr. Connolly. Time of game?1 hoar
and 55 minutes.
Detroit, 91 Chicago, 3.
Detroit playing at home yesterday outbat
ted and outfielded the Chicagos and won
by the score bf 9 to 8. The Tigers' base
stealing and batting were clever and hard.
Griffith and Mertes had trouble with the
umpire, the former being put out of the
grounds, while the latter was fined and
benched. Attendance, 2,368. Score:
n?
Chicago. B.H.O.i.Bi
Hoy, cf.... 0
Jouea, rf... 0
Mertes, 2b. 0
Sugden, lb. 0 0 4 1
McFarl'd,* 0 0 10
Iahell.lb.2b ill)
Hartm'n.8b 1
Bhorart, aa. 0
Sullivan, e.. 1
Callahan,p. 0
Detroit. R.H.O.A.E.
Barrett, cf. 0 1 1 0 0
Holmes, rf. 1 6 8
Casey, 8b.. 2 1 1
Gteason.2t>. 3 4 6
Elberfeld, sa 112
Nance, If.. 1 2 0
CEDckett,lh 0 1 11
Shaw, c.... 11S
Yeager, p.. 0 1 0
Totals.... S 1234 19 S 1 Totals ? IT 27 18 1
2?T:.v.v.v.v.v.v.v; S S i 111U13
bits?Hoy, Shngart and Shaw.
basa hits?Nance (2). Shocart sad Callahan. Home
run?Sullivan. Sacrifice hits?Jonas, Caaay and Kl
barfMd. States baass-^one*. Caaay (2). Gt
(3), Wfrtrtd (3) and Mertea. Jlrat bus on bells
-Off Callahan, 8j off ftifr, 8, Firs* bast on
Baltimore aad Boatra Bkek Wra a
tf
Baltimore and Boston Indulged In a
double-header In the oyster city yester
day, the first game going to the Be an eat
ers by the score of 10 to 5. while the seo
ond was captured by f^e Oriole*. 10 to 4.
Poor base running by the bwtls lost them
the first game, while ths Rontons' poor
fielding lost second. Attendance, 4,777.
Scores: ,
FIRST GAME. ')
Baltimore. R.H.O.A.E.
Dann, 3b. ..12120
Donlln. lb. 0 212 t 0
Seymour, rf 0 1 1 0 0
Willi'ma, 2b 110 0 1
Kelster. h. 0 1 I S 1
"Brodie, cf.. 0 2 2 0 0
Jackson. If. 1 9 2 0 0
Bresnab'n.c 111(0
Foreman, pi 2 0 o 0
Totals S 14 27 18 2 Totals... 10 18 27 12 1
Baltimore 1 2 0 0 0 1 1 o 0? 5
Boston 12020210 2?10
Sacrifice hits?Stahl, Schreck and Dowd. Two
base bits?Hemphill, Jackson, Stahl and Collins.
Stoian baaes?Dowd (2), Freeman, Breanaban and
Donlln. Double play?Williams to Donlln to KelS
ter. Triple play?Lewis to Oollins to Schreck to
Ferris to Parent. First base on balls?Off Fore
man. 8; off Lewis, 8. Hit by pitched ball*-T)owd.
Struck out?By Lewis, 2. Left on bases?Balti
more, T; Boston, I. Umpires?Messrs. Cantllllon
and Haskell. Time of game?1 hour and 30 min
utes.
SECOND GAME.
Baltimore. R.II.O.A.E ] Boston. R.H.O.AE.
Dunn, 3b... 0 1 0 1 0 1 Dowd, If... 0 0 4 0 0
Boston. R.H.O.A.K.
It.. 8 4 3 0 0
Oollins, 3b. 1 2 1 S 0
Freeman,lb 0 14 0 0
Hemi.tiiU,rf 0 1 S 1 O
Parent.-as.. 0 1 S 0 0
Fferrts, 2b.. 1 l 8 6 a
SchrfM'k. c. 1 1 0 2 i
Lewis, p... 2 2 0 2 0
Donlln. lb. 1 2 9 0 0
Seymour.rf. 11111
Wi!H'ms,2b 3S500
Kelster, ss. 2 8 2 6 1
Brodie, cf.. 1 15 0 0
Jackson, If. 0 0 2 0 0
Bresnah'n.c 1 0 3 0 0
M'Gta'ty.p. 110 11
Stahl, cf... 1 1 j oo
Collins, 3b. 2 8 12 0
Freeman, lb 1 8 0 0 1
Hemphill,rf 0 0 8 0 0
Parent, ss.. 0 13 4 0
Ferris, 2b.. 0 0 1 1 1
Crelger, c.. 0 1 2 2 1
Cuppy, p... 0 2 0 1 0
Totals... 10 12 21 9 3 Totals.... 4 1124 10 8
Baltimore 02000710 *?10
Bostor 100200010?4
Sacrtflce bits?Brodie (2). Two-base hita?Brodie,
Cuppy snd Freeman. Three-base hits?Stahl. Will
lams and Kelster. First base on balls?Off Cuppy,
1. Struck out?By McGinnity. 2; by Chippy, 1. Left
on bases?Baltimore, 4; Boston, 7. Umpires?
Messrs. Cantllllon and Haakell. Time of fame?1
hour and 40 minutes.
Cleveland, 5| Milwaukee, 4.
Milwaukee was defeated by Cleveland
yesterday on the latter's grounds by the
score of 5 to 4. Bracken, a newcomer,
held the Brewers down to six hits, while
the Spiders hit Reidy hard. Capt. Duffy,
Friel and Conroy nearly preclpated a riot
by assaulting Umpire Mannassau. At
tendance, 2,100. Score:
Cleveland. R.H.O.A.E.
Pl'kerlng.cf 1 2 5 0 0
M'Curthy.lf 12 10 0
O'Brien, rf. 0 1 1 1 0
Beck. 2b... 0 1 2 2 1
L'Ch'nee.lb 0 0 12 0 0
Bradley, 3b 1 1 1 2 0
Connor, c.. 0 0 S 1 1
Sbeiheck. ss 0 0 0 1 1
Bracken, p. 1 2 0 3 0
Wood* 110 0 0
Milwaukee. R.H.O.A.E
Hogr'ver, If 2 1 4 0 0
Hallman.rf 1 0 8 0 0
Anders'n.lb 1 1 10 0 0
Duffy, cf... 0 0 2 0 0
Conroy, ss.. 0 2 2 1 0
Friel, 8b... 0 0 1 S 0
Gilbert, 2b. 0 1 2 2 0
Maloney, c. 0 1 2 0 0
lteidy, p... 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 5 10 27 10 3 Totals 4 6t20 8 0
?Batted for Sheibeck in the ninth Inning.
tTwo out when winning run was scored.
Cleveland 00000102 2?5
Milwaukee 20100001 0?4
Earned runs?Cleveland, 2. Two-base hits
Bracken, 2; McCarthy, Maloney, Conroy and An
derson. First base on errors?.Milwaukee, 2. First
base en balls?Off Bracken, 2. Struck out?By
I Bracken?Duffy, Maloney, Friel and Gilbert; by
Reidy?Brat-ken. Sacrifice bits?Hallman and Duf
fy. Stolen bases?Conroy. 2. Double play?O'Brlen"
to La Chance. Left on bases-Cleveland, 5; Mil
waukee, 6. Passed hall?Connor. Hit by pitched
ball?Oonroy. Umpire? Mr. Manassau. Time of
game?1 hour and 45 minutes.
American League dub*1 Standing
W. L. Pet.
Chicago.... 57 32 .610
Boston 50 35 .588
Baltimore. . 47 37 ,r?fl0
Detroit 48 42 .533
W. L. Pet.
Philadelphia 3? 44 .470
Washington. 30 46 .439
Cleveland.. 34 50 .406
Milwaukee.. 33 58 .363
r
National League Clubs* Standing.
W. L. Pet.
Pittsburg... 52 34 .005
Philadelphia 50 37 .575
St. I/wis... 51 40 .561
Brooklyn... 45 42 .517
W. L. Pet.
Boston 42 42 .500
Kew York.. 36 44 .450
Cincinnati.. 35 40 .417
Chicago .... 36 58 .383
National League Games.
At Cincinnati?Cincinnati, 6; Chicago, 3.
At Pittsburg?Pittsburg. 9;.fst. Louis, 3.
SENATORS' HOME-COMING.
A Double-Header With the Athletics
is Tomorrow'^ Program.
After an absence of almost a month, that
period being up Saturday, the senatorial
aggregation returns to American League
Park tomorrow afternoon, playing a dou
ble-header with the Athletics of Philadel
phia. The Senators left home after the
game of July 10, and after a stormy voy
age in both the western and eastern base
ball seas will be once more "at home" for
at least twenty games. Although not win
ning many games from the Philadelphia
team the sort of ball put up by the Sena
tors in the contests clearly demonstrate
that the locals are rounding into winning
shape and should make all the visiting
teams play extraordinary ball to win. Yes
terday's game has doubtless convinced
Manager Manning that this is an off year
with Mercer's pitching arm, and to get the
best return from his fleet legs and batting
eye he will be assigned to a position in the
field. 'Mercer may not be a Keeler or a
Burkett, but he has numerous outfielders
In the American League "beaJten a block"
when it comes down to batting, fielding
and "inside" work. With Dungan back on
first the big fellow can be expected to re
gain his batting eye, and the remainder of
the Senators* infield looks very strong.
Manager Manning telegraphs that the
first game tomorrow will begin at 2:30 and
the second at 4:30. As he is desirous of
winning the first game the chances are big
that Willie Carrick will try and break his
run of bad luck by going on the rubber.
Patten may do the twirling in the second
game.
SHRINERS Ol'TPLAY THE LAWYERS.
Former Defeat the Latter in an In
teresting Game by 13 to 12.
The much heralded game between the
teams selected from the prominent lawyers
of the District bar and the Almas Temple
at American Park yesterday afternoon was
a great success financially and proved un
usually interesting to the big crowd pres
ent. Hector Clemes, the well-known Shrl
ner, had the affair in charge, and by per
sistent and clever work aroused a great
deal of interest in the contest, brought out
a large attendance and incidentally added
a good sum to the Almas Temple's Christ
mas fund.
The contest proved Interesting as one side
batted hard and fielded poorly, while the
other put up a game exactly the reverse.
But six innings were played, the Almas
Temple winning out by the score of 18 to
12. If the law vers had been able to field
the ball accurately they would have had
a walk-over, as they batted like Trojans,
placing sixteen safe drives to their credit,
but the thirteen rnlsplays chalked against
them enabled the Shriners to win. On the
other hand the Almas had but five mis
plays marked against them, but had a hard
time making hits off Taylor's delivery. It
seemed that all they had to- do was con
nect with the ball and the oj?positlon field
ers would do the rest. But errors and hits
counted for little. The players were out
for a Jolly time, they' had it, and fur
nished lots of entertalilftient-1 for the many
onlookers.
Bl'REAU FORFEITS GAME.
L "?*
Umpire Proctor Awards Contest to Ia
terlori on Account of Kicking.
The bureau of engraving > and printing
team forfeited the .game to the Interior De
partment nine yesterday, by 4 to 0. Leach
of the bureau team got into: an argument
with Umpire Proctor and becoming per
sistent In his lights was ordered from the
game, but refusing to retire the contest
was awarded to the Interiors. The original
score in the last half of the seventh Inning
when the contest ended was 5 to 2 In favor
of the Interior team.
By straightening out several of Leach's
benders in the first Inning the Interior lads
scored two runs and in the fourth added
two more through a base on balls, a hit,
good work on the bases and an error. In
the sixth by the aid of an error the Inter
iors scored their last tally. The Bureau
nine, owing to Inability to solve Dawson's
curvef to any extent, and to be contented
with goose eggs until the seventh, when It
scored two runs, after which the contest
ended as above stated.
LONG ISLAND TENNIS TOURNEY.
Child* and Le Roy Defeated hy
Steven* and Huntington.
Two surprises were furnished In the con
tinuation of the hwn tennis tournament
!*? ??
Chirac
for ??
Trinua
KINGS PALACE
PEPARTMKMT ST Q*R E S
Prcmhin
Stumpy*
fm with
Purtkk/
iy? ? ?
Of Unusual Importance?This
"Green Ticket"
Tomorrow's Green Ticket Sale will be the brightest of the
season. Odd lots and large assortments alike are all offered at ex
ceptionally low figures. Few of the most important below:
$11.25 and $1.48 Waists,
69 Cents.
We offer tomorrow an excellent assortment
of High-grade Waists that sold In the first
part of the season for $1.25 and $1.48. Spe
cial for 6?r. All are desirable; every fash
ionable effect la shown; all the wanted ma
terials. Including Madras. I-awn. Percale,
Ac. Waists that are Impossible to duplicate
for less than twice oar price offered.
Women's $2.50 White
sfe. 98c.
An unnsaal offer in this lot of White Piqo*
Skirts, sold for $2.50 the first of the season,
will be offered for 98c. They have the new
flounce effect, are trimmed with one row of
embroidery inserting. Skirts for which others
are asking $2.50 we offer for 9Sc.
$3.98 Black and White
SX $1.48
As a special leader we offer these up-to
date Black and White Wash Suits that sold
originally for $3.98. Special at $1.48. Only
sis in the lot. Who are going to be th*
lncky buyers?
Women's Stylish
Tailor-made $4#pg
The lot embraces every fashionable fabric,
suits are well made and perfect Is every de
tail. Some are plain tailor-made; some are
braid-trimmed?some trimmed tastefully with
taffeta silk. The newest effects in jackets;
Btons, in single and double-breasted styles;
some single and double-breasted tight-fitting
effects. They hare new cuffs, sleeves and
backs?some are lined w'.th taffeta ailk. The
skirts are full flaring and lined with high
grade spunglass percallne lining.
Instead of $ 11.19 the new
Fe^t Walking
A lot of Gray and Tan Felt Walking Hats,
with silk bauds?all the stylish new fall
shapes?$1.19 values, 69c. All the new styl*
Kelt Walking Hats are now ready.
119c.
50c. Split Jap.
Straw Sailors,
Very fashionable Short-back Sailora of
rough split Jap. straw; less than half the
actual value; high and low crowns; all size
brims. Sold regularly in other stores for 50c.
Special price, 19c.
Women's $3, $4 and $5
Trimmed
Hats,
A fine assortment of handsomely trimmed
Hats, that sold originally for $3. $4 nnd $5,
will be offered for 98c.. The lot embraces
the latest and most fashionable shapes?all
perfect and desirable.
Women's 29c.
Lace Lisle Hose,
H9c<
A large assortment of Lace Lisle Hosei
fast black, beautiful patterns;' excellent
grade: the klnil that usually sells for 29c.
Special, 19c.
9c<
19c. Metallic
Taffeta Ribbons,
Soft-finish All-silk Plain and Fancy Metal
lic Taffeta Ribbons. 3V* Inches in width, in
all the desirable and fashionable colors. No
remnants in the lot?all full pieces. Grade*
for which others about town are asking 19c.
Think of the price?Be. per yard.
Val. and Honiton
Laces for
A lot of Valenciennes and Honiton and
Point d'Eaprlt Edges and Inserting^ in match
?eta; scroll and other effects; double and
single beading designs; in assorted widths?
2c. the yard.
3c
for large alse bottle* Best Petroleum
?Jelly.
Spachtel Articles, 29c.
Lot of Spachtel Shams and Scarfs?hand
some and useful?formerly sold at 75c. and
98c.?for 29c.
10c. & H2%c. Lawns
and Batistes, <D>^<
All that are left will po at extraordinary
reduction, and the assortment 1* really splen
did. Beautiful (Colored Lawn* and Batiste*?
the finest quality?in stripes, dots and fig
ures galore; 40 inches wide; for 5c. yard In
stead of 10c. and 12Vtc.
98c. Spreads, 69c.
Double Bed Spreads?honeycomb design?
sell regularly at 98c.?for 69c.
115c. & 118c. Piques, U2%c.
A lot of remnants of White P. K.. in
striped and figured patterna?formerly sold at
15c. and 18c., for 12 Vic.
115c. Towels, l!J?c.
Unbleached Turkish Towels?21 by 44 inches
?11 Vic. instead of 15c.
Cross=barred Muslin,4|^c.
?a quality which has been 8c. and 10c. yard.
50c. Gowns, 29c.
Lot Women's 50c. Muslin Gowns?trimmed
with cluster of tucks and cambric ruffle at
neck and sleeves?full, generous garments,
and carefully made, 29c.
Corset Covers, He.
Lot of Cambric Corset Covers?the tight
fittiug and French style?usually 15c., for 11c.
69c. Underwear, 39c.
Drawers, Skirts, Corset Covers and Che
mises; all values worth up to 69c. Corset
Covers of cambric, with cluster of tucks and
torchon lace trimming; some with V necks;
some low nec*is. Cambric Drawers, with two
rows of torchon inserting; some Hamburg
embroidery trimmed; some with cluster of
tucks and 4-inch torchon lace ruffle. Cambric
Skills, full width; some have tucks and lace
ruffle; some with cambric ruffle with hem
stitching. Chemises of cambric; plain and
embroidery trimmed, with tucks; full width.
2c. for your selection of a large
assortment Rhinestone Orna
ments.
for the Long Island championship cfri the
courts of the Meadow Club at Southamp
ton yesterday. Richard Stevens, the great
est base-line player of this country, de
feated the Yale champion,' C. L. Childs,
and the Yale veteran, Ford Huntington,
retired the Columbia interscholastic cham
pion, Robert Le Roy.
To Stevens fell the distinction of putting
C. L. Childs, the Yale title holder, out of
the struggle. Childs worked very hard, but
the veteran's steady play was too much for
him.
Ford Huntington played with dash
against Robert Le Roy, the Columbia in
terscholastic champion, and, despite the
brilliancy of Le Roy's smashing and cross
court shots, took the first set at 6-4. In
the second set Le Roy won by sheer des
peration at 6-4, after 4-all had been called.
He shot his bolt in winning this set, and
Huntington had an easy task to win the
third.
The performance of William J. Clothier,
who has twice held the Pennsylvania title,
against Malcolm D. Whitman, national
champion, was a bit of remarkable tennis.
The first set was prolonged through
twelve games, finally going to Whitman at
7-5. Then Clothier got a set at 6-4 by
splendid work at the net. He blocked
Whitman's returns and cross-courted so
cleverly that the national champion was
clearly outplayed. Again in the third set
Clothier forced the champion Into difficul
ties, and the games ran even up to 5-all.
But Whitman's steadiness proved too great
for his active opponent, and he won out at
7-5.
SARATOGA RACES.
Roiiignol Won Sptnawar Stakes la
Clever Style.
Horses that can run In the mud without
Inconvenience had an Inning at Saratoga
yesterday, heavy rains during the previous
night having made the track very deep in
mire.
The Spinaway stakes for two-year-old
fillies was the single stake feature, and
this brought out a good field of young
ones. Disadvantage was the favorite, but
both Rossignol and Amicitia were strongly
supported. The remaining five starters, in
cluding Sedition, who was an added start
er, were given little consideration. Rossig
nol went off in the lead at the start and
was never headed, winning in a gallop by
five lengths from Disadvantage, while Ami
citia was an indifferent third. None of the
others showed any speed, except Sedition,
who ran for half a mile,
Bulllngdon was the favorite for the
steeplechase, and he won. Sir Hubert and
-Fulminate went at the last jump at such
a fast rate that their riders were unable
to take the sharp turn leading from the
field Into the stretch, and In consequence
both had to pull up and thereby lost their
advantage. Fulminate did manage to se
cure the place, but Sir Hubert was unable
to make up the lost ground, and Zinziber
landed in third place. Champion* Curfew
Bell and Hacklet fell and did not finish.
In the last race there was a heavy plunge
on the Canadian horse Lauderdale, he be
ing backed from 20 to 1 down to 6 to 1. He
was last all the way, being' unable to un
track himself in the going.
CHAMPIOM DEFEATS TAYLOR.
And Ineldentally Does a Mile la the
World's Record Time.
Albert Champion defeated "Major" Tay
lor last night, at Cambridge, Mass., In the
one-mile heat of a best two-ln-three heat
race of one, three and five-mile heats In
the world's record time of 1 minute 28 4-0
seconds. Champion won by half a lap.
Taylor led for a lap, and Champion passed
him at the half-mil* pole. Taylor lost his
pace and never caught It again.
Prior to this Taylor met with a fall In
the first grand semi-final of the one-third
mile championship race. Taylor and Iver
Lawson were In a close neck-and-neck race
around the bank.
Just entering the stretch for home Tay
lor ran over the pole and came down In a
heap. Lawson was wide of Taylor several
feet at the time of the foil and was beat
ing Taylor at the time. The colored man
was carried to his quarters, where he lay
unconscious for some time.
In the second heat of his match race
with Champion Taylor quit starting the
second mile. The physician who examined
him after his fall said there was nothing
the matter with him. Champion rode with
a bandaged hand, a hone being broken and
not mended. He finished the five miles In
7.32%. a track record.
National Circuit Mretlngi.
Including the racing at Madison Square
Garden July 29, thirteen of the thirty-seven
meets scheduled for this year's national
cycling: circuit have taken place. This is
about one-third of the season's work, and
a compilation of the table covering the
performances of the men in the champion
ship class will give, the reader a pretty
clear line of who the probable finishers
will be. The one thing in connection with
this year's cycle racing season that must
stamp it as the most successful of any
during the past Ave years is the large
crowds which gather at every meet. The
following table gives the figures for every
grand circuit meet during July:
Date. Attendance.
8?Madison Square Garden, New York 2,000
0?Charles River Tark, Cambridge, Mass... 5,000
10?Providence Coliseum, Providence, R. I... 6,000
12?Worcester Coliseum, Worcester, Mass... 5,000
15?Hartford Coliseum, Hartford, Conn 5,000
16?New Haven Coliseum, New Haven, Conn. 5,000
17?Manhattan Beach, New York Rain
18? Springfield Coliseum, Springfield, Mass.. 5,000
20?Revere Coliseum, Revere. Mass 8,000
24?Washington Coliseum, Washington. D. O. 5,000
25?Baltimore Coliseum, Baltimore, Md Rain
27?Manhattan Beach, New York 7,000
Mlis Grlscom Defeated In Scotland.
Advices received from abroad say that in
the last week of July, over the North Ber
wick (Scotland) links. Mis* F. C. Griscom,
the woman champion of the United States
Golf Association, was defeated by Mrs.
Falrbalrn, champion of the Royal Mel
bourne Golf Club, Australia. Mrs. Fair
bairn was 1 up at the turn and ultimately
won by 4 up and 3 to play.
Want to Play Gnmea,
The base ball team representing the naval
observatory desires to arrange match
games with amateur teams of average
strength In the District. No Sunday
games. Address H. L. Rice, United States
naval observatory.
The Golden Rods, who claim the cham
pionship of the District for seventeen
years, were defeated Sunday by the South
west Stars by 7 to 5. The Stars now claim
the championship and will defend it against
all comers of the above age. Address J.
Rock, 480 H street southwest.
The Crescent Athletic Club ball team
would like to receive challenges. Address
Milton Ackman, ltWB 8th street northwest.
Base Ball Notes.
Another double-header today. Lee and
Gear will probably pitch.
Mercer looked good for five innings and
then Lajole and Seybold broke the com
bination.
Case Patten must have had his speed
and control with him yesterday, as he scat
tered the base hits In a most artistic man
ner.
The Senators' infield looked good yester
day and should be kept that way. Dungan
is a better first baseman than fielder, and
with Mercer, Waldron and Foster in the
outfield, the aggregation looks strong.
The Philadelphia papers shower great
praise on Billy Cllngman for his playing
yesterday at short. Billy also got three
his yesterday.
The Athletics will be a strong proposition
again today, as Fraser and Wiltse will do
the pitching. One victory for the Senators
will be doing well.
Tomorrow's crowd at American Park will
doubtless give Jack Farrell a great send
off, as he is a big favorite. The little fel
low's playing of late has been strictly
first-class and he deserves all the praise
that has been given him.
The Philadelphia North American says:
"Coughlin must be ranked as a top-notcher
among third basemen. He Is a very fast
fielder."
Clarence Foster had one of his good days
?esterday, his batting being timely and
hard, while his fielding was in the sensa
tional class. If Clarence could only keep
it up he would be a wonder.
Captain Sill Clarke was given a well
earned rt*i yesterday, Michael Grady go
ing behind Mr* bat in both games. With a
two days' rest Clarke will probably be in
condition to resume work today.
Ban Johnson may be depended upon to
mete out proper punishment to Hugh Duffy
for the assault the latter made upon Um
pire Manassau yesterday.
Davis and Cross tried the hit and run
game. Davis, who had received a base on
balls, started for second on Cross' hit. a
hot liner to ngnt. It looked safe, but Gear
a good catch and lined the ball to
first, """"f a neat double .play.?Philadel
phia Prssau
Bon Marche;
, , Cloee daily at B p m. Saturdays. 0 P ?
i >
< ?
Extraordinary
Ribbon
Opportunities
?
Head the list for Friday.
The underselling vein is in
full possession ot the depart
ment. In fact, the day will
be notable for big values
throughout the store. The
closing out of odds and ends
give us our opportunity for
bargain making.
Ribbons, 10c.
Worth 12>*c., 15c., 18c. and 20c. yd.
Including Fancy Stripe* and Plain Taf.
feta Ribbons, In different widths.
Cholcs tomorrow only. 10c.
Velvet iRibbons.
??
< >
No. 40 .IV^-in. Black Satin-back
Velvet Ribbon; worth 46c.
yd., for XVC.
No. 60 4^-in. Rlack Satin-back Vel
vet Ribbon; worth 85c. yd., A E" _
for 45C.
Ribbons, 2c.
No. 5 Taffeta Ribbon*. In
lilac and cardinal; worth 1C
Gowns, 33c.
Gowna. with yoke of Inserting and A
tncka, trimmed at neck and sleeves t
with cambric raffle; worth 50c., for
8Sc.
Gowns, 44c.
Cambric Gowns, with yoke ot em- <
broidery Insertion and tacks, trimmed <
around yoke with cambric ruffle; 69c. ,
valuea. 44c. (
rset Covers,! 9c
29c. Cambric Corset Oovsrs, French <
shape. trimmed at neck and sleeves
with hemstitched ruffle?19c.
iailors, 49c.
$1.25 and $1.50 Single, Double and J
Triple-brim Indies' Sailors. In One ' r
white straws?trimmed with allk band, V
for 49c. V
::
| Pompons, 39c.
50c. White and Black rompons? t
lateat effects, 89c.
Neckwear, 10c.
Including Automobile Ties, In lawn,
grasa linen, silk and lace; Polka Hot
Uwn Ties, Velvet-spike Ties, Row*,
Fancy Oollars, Silk and Satin String
Ties; worth 50c., 39c. snd 25c.?10c.
'? Jewelry, 5c.
Worth up to 50c. A table full of
Pins, Brooches, Belt Pins, Sleeve
IJnks, Button Sets, Barettes, Hat
Pins, &c.. for 5c.
i Hose, 19c.
'/ Indies' Pure IJsle Hose, In Black.
I* Tan, Royal, Cardinal and assorted
*?* fancy effects, including boot patterns
and strlties, in plaiu and handsome lai-e
effects; full regular made; 35c. val
ues? 19c.
Hose, 9c.
Ladles' Plain Rlack and Polka I>ot
(extracted) Hose, also Chlldren'a Black
Ribbed Hose; sizes 5 to 9Vi; 12VjjC.
values?9c.
Vests, 9c.
3 for 25c.
Ladles' Medium and Extra Size
Vests, low nook and sleeveless, ail A
tape trimmed; 12V*c. kind, 9c.? 3 for T
25c. ?
Children's Corset
| Waists, 9c.
Children's Corset Waists, all sizes,
well made; 15c. values, 9c. 'f
Bom Marche,
314=3fl6=?3E8 7th St. %
it *?
KmXwX^w!wXw!wKwKmXwHKwX'>W'w?'?;?<>'
MILLIONS
OF WOMEN
MtOICINfll
ton f/
Preserve, Purify, and Beautify
the Skin, Scalp, Hair,
and Hands with
Mxlliohs or Women use ccticura Soap,
assisted by Ccticcra Oixtmkkt, lor bean,
tlfylng die skin, for cleansing the scalp, and
the stopping of falling hair, for softening,
whitening, and soothing red, rough, and sore
hands, for baby rashes, Itching*, and Irrita
tions, and for all the purposes of the tolled
batb, and nursery. Millions of Women use
CCTICCRA Soap In baths for annoying Irrita
tions, inflammations, ahd excoriations, or too
free or offensive perspiration, In washes for
ulcerative weaknesses, and for many sana
tire, antiseptic purposes, which readily sug
gest themselves to women, especially mother*.
Ccticcra Soap combines in one soap at one
price, the beet skin and complexion soap and
the best toilet and baby soap In the world.
Complete Treatawat **r Every Mb
Ccticu*a Soap, to cleans* the skin of crusts
and scales, and soften the thickened cuticle,
Ccticcra Oamtmm, to instantly allay itch
ing, inflammation, and irritation, and sootfca
and heal, and CunocaA Bjbsoltxwt, to ooot
and cleanse the blood. A Siwglx Set 1s often
tufllcient to cure the most torturing, dJaBi
tag, and humiliating skin, scalp, and b
humors, with loss ofnair, when all rise ~
S2&
;T a So* a, !
Is
Examine the Sinks
av"foSl odors nse^'*CREOSOT^B ^uL'^*t?S
tbe best of dlalofectaats sad " ~
PREVENTS DISEASE.
CISC QT. BOTTLE.
E.B. WARREN&CO..SS P"
Coal Tar
iii}2i^s,tu.tfc,14

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