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SAMUEL FIRIEDLANDER & CO.,
4E6?Seventh Street N. W. Always 00 the Alert for the Best Values, We Present You With Such Profitable Chances That Cannot Fail to be Appreciated. Note Them! Record=Breakang Horsey=Saveirs. for Women's 10c Swiss Ribbed \ests ?dainty strli>e effects, sleeveless. Cfor Women's !>?-. Colored Border Htiiid ? kerchiefs?pretty patterns?fast colors. n for Children's 10c. Hose?warranted fast Mack. V f J ? i :!: ? ? j I | 3 ?TjJJ/ _ the yard for fine Embroideries? * values up to 10c. 2?C for Children's 50c. School I'lnhrellas ?natural wood handles, steel rod, fast color. Fast Black ?? <fi)3/^(C for Women's 12'ic. /2r llose, seamless. "IT!/ /- the yard for English Torchon Laces oiSv^wa ?values up to 15c. ?./-? for Women's 15c. Full Bleached Bib hed Vests?taped sleeves. V ?> * f t V. around neck?short Women's Garments?Magnetic Values. 1] 5 f for Women's 5<?c. Percale Shirt 11 Waists?made with fecks and em broidery Insertion?sixe 32 only. 75 c rod fo, Women's $1.50 Mercerized Sateen Petticoats? pink. Mue. cerise, purple, an 1 bli?k?deep flounce?five ruffles. for Children's 30c. Percale Dresses trimmed with braid?pretty patterns ? ages 2 to 5. i SCif for Women's Batiste. Jaconet Lawn anij ?)>a island percale Wrappers deep flounce?wide skirts?prettily trimmed values up to $2.00. Women's Underniiuislins?Crowd Bringers. 115c large for Women's 30c. Muslin Corset Cov ers, trimmed with flue embroidery? sizes only. ?3>?<-* for Women's 59c. Muslin Skirts?deep flounce?trimmed with wide lace and embroidery. y ? v Y y y y y y ? y y y y y y y ! 19c. for Children's 35c. Muslin Night Gowns. The Millinery Section's Attractions. 5c. the bunch for Flowers great clean-up sale?values range as high a si 50c. 15c. for Women's 39c. Straw Sailors newest shapes? wonderful values. Dry Goods?Stoek=Reducing Prices. AjAf the yard for remnants of Import 70 ed Swisses. Dimities. Uiwns, Ba tistes. Madras, etc.?worth up to 25c. An the yard for Adam's Best Quality Mosquito Net?all colors?worth Sc. ?JJ/ the yard for remnants of Scotch /2 Lawns, Merrimac ('halites. Pacific Dimities, etc.?worth up to 15c. H 22/ C f"r ?'"?,1<lr.v Bags?stamped with u /3b pretty designs?valued 25c. $1.19 Hem's and Boys' Clothing Bargains. for Men's $3.50 Linen Crash Suits ? coat, vest and trouseis. for Boys' $1.75 Linen Crash Suits? 1plain and fancy. (Q)C for Boys' Wash Trousers ? regular price. 25c.?well made?a snap. 39C. '?r Men 8 "5c- I',nen Crash Coats well made?all sizes. '"r Bny8' Blouse Wash Suits?values ? range as high as $1.50. fl Oif 'or B?ys' Blouse Waists?ages 3 to 11 > regular price, 39c. Clean=Up Sale off Straw Hats. 110c for Children's 25c. ? Splendid value. Straw Sailors. 49c for Men's Straw Hats. Values up ? to $2.00. Men's Furnishings?"Odds and Ends." 3&c. for Men's 15c. Four-ply Linen Col lars. Olds and ends. '"r Men's 50c Percale Neglige Shirts. Sperate pair of cuffs. 6%c. for Men's and euds. 15c. Suspenders. Odds I9c for Men's 60c. Fancy Balbriggan Un ? derslilrts. Odds and ends. Notion 5 and Toilet Articles. 4c. a spool for Clark's O. N. T. Spool Cotton 3c. for 600-yard spools King Machine Cot ton lc. for Cotton Tape, all widths 2c. a cake for Violet Toilet Soap 3%c. a bo* for Al len's Talcum Powder. Samuel Friedlander Co., 4116 Seventh Street N.W. No** Charge for ?* * T rimm ?nsrH?.fy KINGS PALACE department stores * ret I - |r*5-?la>.rKet Spa-eft * Premium Sf>.rapy* free with PurcHa.y ty# * * 66 The Usual Friday m=Tieket" m a ?but such bargains have never before been offered. We've odds and ends, small lots, remnants, etc., that must be cleared out?hence the unusual reductions. $2.25 Skirts, $11.35. The price except! >nally low?the grade very high. Sf? assortment of Polka lH>t Duck Skirts, with two trimmed flounces; well m tde. Kxcellent value for $2.25. Greeu Ticket Price, $1.35. Women's $4 and $5 Fall Skirts = .98 Women's Fall Skirts; all-wool black and blue cheviots cloths; some trimmed new panel effect with satiu; some flare and flotmce effects; some with double ruffle flounce; also a lot of Walking Skirls, excellent grade. All perfect and desirable, and values worth up to $5. Spec! tl, $2.98. HWomen's Stylish $/1-98 g&Tailor-made Suits The lot embraces every fashionable fabric; Suits are well made and |tcrfect 1:> every detail. Some are plain tailor made; some are t.raid trimmed; some trimmed tastefully with tafft la silk. The newest offer ts lu Jackets; Etons. in single and doulde-hreasted styles; some single anil double-breasted tight fitting effects. They have new cuffs, sleeves and barks some are lined wltfi Taffeta silk. The skirts are full flaring and lined with htgb-grade spunglass jiercaline lining. 11 ?0 up to $5 Trammed Hats, 98 c. An exee'.lent assortment, embracing a lot of loo Trimmed llals. the former prices of which were $.1. $4 and $5. All colors S|>ecial for 98c. This means your pick of auy Hat In the house. All are stylish arid fashionable shapes and sof the finest grades. $11.50 Trimmed Duck Hats, Lot of Women's Fine Quality Stitched briin Corded Duck Hats?trimmed with fine, soft material?artistically draped ou crown. The $1.50 sort, for 88c. The same grade, but without ihe trim ming 98c. value?we offer for 59c. New Felt Hats Ready. All the new advance styles of Fall Ready-to-wear Walking and Seashore Felt Hats are now on display here?a very extrusive assortment. Prices range from 98c. to $5. As a special Green Ticket leader we offer tomorrow a lot of Oray and Tan Felt Walking Hats, with silk Iwnds? all the stylish new fall shapes $1.10 values-st 7 ? ? ? - ? ? 69c. Ginghams, 6J?c. Remnants of Fancy Dress Ginghams; best grade; showing striped and checked patten s; some light and some aar\ wN fects. From the piece thla gra?k Ts al ways 12>*e. Sjaeci?l at ttlyT Batiste, llfi^c. Remnants of Fancy Mercerized Ba tiste. embracing a variety of light and dark colors In the newest scroll pat terns. dotted, striped effects, etc.; lav ender. blue, pink, tan. gray, green, etc. The 25c. sort for ll%c. Lawns, 3%c. Remnants of New Lawns and Dimities, in plain and fancy effects; all colors'; pretty dotted stri[ied and figured pat terns. <rff the piece at 8c. and 12V4c. Speci.il Green Ticket Price, 3?sC. Crash, 2%c. Short lengths of Absorbent Crash, 15 inches wide. Usually 6c. yard ?tomor row for llfcc. Linen, 211 c. Short lengths of Turkey Red and Un bleached Tnl le Linen, f>0 inches wide ? an excellent grade at 50c. ltcmiiairt Price, 21c. Glass Toweling, 6 He:nnants of All-llnen Glass Toweling, In various colors; red, white and blue." The 10c. sort, for 6%c> 39 c. Summer Corsets, A lot of 20 dozen Light weight White Double Net Heavily Boned Summer Cor sets of excellent grades, and embracing the iatest and most desirable shapes, will be put ou sale tomorrow for 25c. r| 'T)Bc. Child's <=jlc. 11 ^2 Hose, " 2 A lot of Children's Ribbed Hoae; double knee; spliced heel and toe; ex tra strength. In other stores at 12Mic * here at 7Vy. 29* ,9,.j Odds and ends of ladles' I .are Hose; fast black; excellent grade; spliced heel ^ and toe?a 29c. value for l&c. sira . 50c. Waists, 25c. g| Odds and ends of Percale Waists? fgSi the usual 50c. sort for 25c.; some with SKS* full fronts and bishop sleeves; all per- j5?& feet and desirable. ?8wl Up to $1.98 Waists, 98cJ Our entire assortment of $1.50, $1.75 i and $1.98 Waists ou sale tomorrow for 9fic. Some White India Linen; some Colored Waists of lawu, dimity t and batiste, Blowing all the seasou's 'desirable pat terns and up-to-date effects?a glance will be sufficient?you'll surely purchase ?really remarkabl*4>argalns. ?mm? mm? mm Parisians are delighted by an onnounce- i toent that Csar Nicholas of Russia has ac- I cepted an invitation from President Loutoet to witness the close of Um grand maneuver* %x Rheital. # Mrs. Winfield Taylor Durbin, wife of the governor of Indiana, is an admirer of good pictures and has a splendid collection Of paintings which she gathered during sev eral trip* abroad. UMPIRE ASSAULTED Chicago Players Rendered Desperate by Defeat Maltreat Haskell, SHDGERT AND EATOLL ASSAILANTS Washington Easily Won the Third Game of the Series From Chicago. GENERAL SPORTING NEWS The most cowardly assault and dis graceful scene ever witnessed on a ball field in Washington occurred yesterday at American Park during the progress of the game between the Senators and Chicago club. Piteher Katoll and Shortstop Shugert of the Chicago team were the assailants and Umpire Haskell the sufferer, the latter receiving a badly cut lip and almost a broken leg. Fortunately there were suf ficient police in attendance to hold the ex cited spectators in check, or many more would have been injured In the riot that otherwise would have followed. Without the shadow of a doubt, the assault was one of the most unprovoked on record. Haskell had been umpiring a faultless game, and the trouble started on a pitched ball. Katoll maintained that it should have been the third strike, while the umpire sent the batter to bases on balls, filling the bases. Clingman, the next batter up, hit to the left-field fence, clearing the bases. The hit went down for a triple, and this fortunate outcome for the Senators angered Katoll still more. Walking back to the rubber, the Chicago pitcher sent in a swift ball which was wild, and getting by Catch er Sugden hit the umpire. Under the rules Clingman was entitled to come home, and Haskell so ordered it. The decision sent Katoll into a fury, and he threw the ball at Haskell with tremen dous force, the sphere striking him on the leg and almost breaking it. ?Haskell then limped toward Katoll and ordered him out of the game. Immediately several of the White Sox rushed toward the umpire, and. while the latter was arguing with Catcher Sugden. Shugert hit him a tremendous blow in the mouth, knocking Haskell down. Like a flash the spectators in the stands rushed into the field, and in the excitement Shu gert was handled pretty roughly. The po lice arrested both Shugert and Katoll, hustling the former out of the grounds on a run. At the police station Shugert left $20 collateral and Katoll $10. Umpire Haskell was seen by The Evening Star representative after the game,"and he presented a pitiable sight. His face was swollen and his leg by that time had in creased to twice its normal size. All poor Jack would say was: "To think the* coward hit me for not giving him the benefit of a doubt. The ball was close in and looked like a ball to me, and I so gave it I was talking to Sugden at the time and had no chance to defend myself." From an unbiased point of view it looked as though the Chicago players were sore over the. impending defeat, and made the luckless umpire suffer for their own de fects. First place is rapidly drifting away from Chicago, and the players have become desperate over the possibility of losing the championship. Where They Play Today. Milwaukee at Washington. Chicago at Baltimore. Detroit at Philadelphia. Cleveland at Boston. American Leaxne Claim' Standing. W. I- Pet. Chlcapo 61 40 .Ool Boston 60 40 .600 Baltimore... 54 43 .5.">7 Detroit 64 47 .D:W W. L. Tot. Philadelphia 52 40 .515 Washington. 41 55 .427 Cleveland.... 41 66 .423 Milwaukee.. 35 68 .340 National I/en mi e Club*' Standing;. W. L. Pet. Boston 48 51 .4*5 New York.... 39 55 . 415 Cincinnati... 31) 55 .415 Chicago 40 62 .302 W. L. IVt. Pittsburg.... 57 37 .006 Philadelphia 58 42 .580 Brooklyn 56 44 .560 St. Louis 57 46 .555 CHICAGO EASILY DEFEATED. Shut Ont l?y the Maiiterly Pitching of Mercer and Splendid Support. The third and closing game of the se ries between Washington and Chicago at American Park yesterday went to the credit of the home team by the shut-out score of 8 to 0. The Senators batted strong at opportune timfes and in the field put up a game which was marked sensa tional all over. In fact, It was the field ing alone which kept the Chicagos from scoring, Clingman, Farrell and Grady pull ing off three double plays, which were heart-breakers for the visitors and kept every white-legged player from crossing the plate. "Win" Mercer, at the present time, is pitching for the reputation he used to have, and which went skyward during the season which is fast drawing to a close. He had all his old-time speed and cun ning, and he only allowed hits to be made after two were out, when he took chances on the men back of him making the play. This accounts for the number of hits credited to the Chicagos. After the batter had reached first Mercer would begin work in earnest once again and a put-out was sure to follow. Katoll also pitched a good game until the fatal fourth, striking out four of the Senators, but In that Inning two safe drives and the base on balls, which caused the trouble, sent him in the air. Cling man's triple completed his downfall, both as a pitcher and a gentleman. After the excitement had settled down, Manager Griffith went on the rubber and Burke took Shugert's place at short. For two Innings Griffith did well, but in the sev enth seyeral good drives were made by the Senators after two were out, and in addition. McFarland butted into two er rors, three runs resulting. The Senators began business in the scoring line on their first time up. Wal dron doubled to left, went to third on Farrell's out, and home while Shugert and Isbell were retiring Dungan. In the fourth Inning a quartet of runs were pushed across the plate by the Wash ingtons. Dungan singled to center, but Clarke, In trying to sacrifice, forced the former at second. Grady followed with a fly to Jones, who made a beautiful catch after a hard run. Foster singled to left and Coughlin walked, filling the bases. Clingman has been hitting poorly all sea son, but KatoLl sent one over the plate to Billy's liking and a hit good for three bases followed, the three men on bases scoring. Katoll's wild pitch followed and Clingman crossed the plate with the fourth run. Mercer closed the eventful inning with a fly to Jones. In the seventh the Senators hung up a trio of runs after two were out. Cough lin once more gained a free pass to first, and on CUngman's pop fly to Isbell, both men were out. Mercer then singled and stole second. Waldron doubled, sending "Winnie" home. Farrell followed with a hot drive Into left field, which McFarland let go between his legs. Waldron scoring and the batter taking third. Dungan then hit a high fly right into McFarland's hands and as the latter muffed It, Farrell crossed the plate with the third run. All this time goose eggs were going up for the Chicagos, and, to be consistent this fare was continued to the end. thanks to the clever pitching of Mercer and the sensational work of the fielders behind him Conrn? Chicago. R.n.O.A.R ?<?>?. ft 0 0 ft 0 0 Jones, rf.... 0 14 0 0 Mertes, 2b. 0 2 0 1 0 Hurtiiihii,."lb 0 0 2 2 0 McFlaAd.lffl 1 1 0 3 Isbell, lb... 0 17 0 0 ?""?art, as. 0 0 1 2 him. Score: Wasli'gton. it.H.O.A.E. Waldron, cf 2 3 1 0 0 Farrell. 2b. 1 I ft ft 0 Dungan, rf. 0 1 2 0 1 Claike, e... 10 110 Grady, lb.. 0 1 13 2 Q Foster. If... 1 2 1 0 0 Coughlin,3b 10 1 Cilngman.ss 111 Mercer, p... 112 8 Total* 8 0 27 19 1 Burte, sa... 0 1 1 O o Sugden, e... 6 18 10 Katoll, p... 0 0 0 0 0 Urlffitb, p.. 0 1 0 0 ?> jKl Totala 0 8 24 6 3 Washington 100400S0 x?8 Chicago 00000000 0?0 Earned nins?Washington, 3. Left on base*? Washington, 3; Chicago, 8. First base on balls ? Off Mercer, 2; off Katoll, 2. Struck out?Bjr Ka toll, 4. . Threebssr bUa-Clingnmn, Isbell, McFar land. .Two-base hits?Waldron (2). (irad.r. Folter. UtTtr- *?? " Uwhln pin" "IIiiiimii *? i'MMl to Litrndy an HtttauM to lafeell; lab. ll (na AMiated). Hit by ?*tcWr-By Mercer, 1/ Pasted twit-gag**. Umpird-Mr. JTaskcll. Time of game ?1 hour and *5 miniie*. Ronton. 8? Nllwankff, ft. Garvin outpitched Lewis yesterday at Boston, but the Milwauliiees fielded poorly, and the game went to the Colllnsltes by the score of 8 to 5. A running catch by Capt. ColHns was the feature. Attendance. 3,318. Score: Boston. H.IT.O.A.E Dowd, if.... i i i o- o Stahl. cf.... 2 0 2 0 0 Collins. 3b. 0 2 3 2 0 Freeman.lb 1 1 ? <j u Hemphill, rf 0 14 0 1 Parent, ss.. 2 10 4 1 Ferris. 2b.. 1 2 5 2 0 Milwaukee. R.H.O.A.E. Hog'ver. If. 0 1 10 1 Conroy. ss.. 0 2 2 3 1 Aud'son. lb 1 1 13 0 0 iHrfTy, ef.... 0 1 0 0 0 R?ivette,21> 0 0 2 4 1 Hallia'n. rf 2 2 0 0 O Krlel, 3b.... 110 3 0 Creicer, c.. 1 2 6 1 0 ' Donahue, e. 1 2 ft 2 1 Lewis, p.... j) 0 0 2 0! Garvin, p... 01031 Total* 8 10 27 11 2l Totals 5 11?23 15 5 ?Collins out; hit by batted ball. ftnftonV 0 10 114 10 x?8 Milwaukee 02001101 0?5 Earnwl run*?Milwaukee, 2. Two-base bits?Hall man, Iwnahue. Three-base hits?Anderson, Dona ,'"ll Sacrifice hit?Parent. Stolen bases?Parent. 1 ' :v' *" reenian. Ferris. First base 011 balls?Off i^wis, i off Gar/In, 4. Struck out?By Lewis, ti; T'o. ' i.", ^ pitch?Garvin. Umpire?Mr. ?-autiIlion. Time of same?1 hour and 46 minutes. iillJt'M ? V * V * Sevbold, rf. 1 10 10 Mclntyre, If 1 2 1 0 0 Ely. ss 12 12 1 Steeiinan, c 0 3 5 3 0 1 Man, 3b... 2 114 2 Fraier, p... 0 0 1 2 0 AthlctleN Won Both Game*. Cleveland dropped both games to the Athletics yesterday in Philadelphia, the first by the score of 8 to 7, and the second 7 to 3. Frazer he'.d the Spiders down to six hits in the first contest and a double by Catcher Steelman won the game for the Quakers. Cleveland outbatted the Quakers in the second, but the good field ing of the Athletics enabled them to win out. Attendance, 3,238. Score: FiltST GAME. Cleveland. R.H.O.A.E. 1 Phil d phla. R.H.O.A.E. Pick ring ef 2 1 2 0 0 Fultz, ef.... 1110 0 1? , 'III 2 1 3 0 0 i Davis, lb... 2 1 11 0 2 2b*"- 2 1 7 2 2! I.ajoie, 2b.. 0 1 6 1 0 li Cn nee,lb 0 1 8 0 0 0??? < 1 n 1 1 Bradley, 3b 1 1 3 4 0 Wood, c 0 0 11] Connor, c... 0 0 10 0 Harvey, rf. 0 1 0 0 0 Shleb'ck. ss 0 0 0 2 1 Bracken, p. 0 0 0 2 0 T<,,al8 7 0*25 11 4 f Totnls 8 12 27 13 5 ?One out when winning run scored. 25!*ta-d... ? 0 1 0 1 1 0 3 0 1-7 1 hlladelphfn 00 2 1 1 200 2-8 Earned runs-Cleveland, 1: Philadelphia, 3. Two base hits?Lajoie, Steelman, Dolan. Home rnns? Beck. Davis. Sacrifice hlts-IjiJole, Ely (2). Steel man. Double plays? Itradlev to Beck; Dolan to Iji J??* tp Davis. I>*ft on bases-Cleveland, 6; Phila delphia. 10. First base on ball*?OfT Bracken, 4; off 1 rarer, 4. Hit by pitcher?Bradley, Lajoie. Struck out-By Pracken, 2; by Fraier. B. Wild Piters?Fra*er, 2. Umpire?Mr. Sheridan. Time of game?2 honrs and 18 minutes. SECOND GAME. Cleveland. R.H.O.A.E. Pick'ring.cf 0 2 2 0 1 O'Brien. If. 0 0 1 ' 0 1 Beck. 2b.... 0 12 2 1 L'Ch'nce.lb 0 1 11 l o Bradley, 3b 2 2 2 4 0 Connor, c... 0 % 3 1 o Harvey, rf. 1 0 2 1 0 Shleb'ck, *8 0 2 1 1 1 Dowling, p. 0 1 0 2 0 Totals 8 9 24 12 4 Phll'd'phia. R.H.O.A.E. Fultr, cf.... 0 12 0 1 Davis, lb... 0 18 0 0 Lajoie, 2b.. 0 1 6 4 0 Seyhold, rf. 0 0 2 0 0 Mc In tyre. If 1 13 10 Ely, ss 113 4 0 Powers, c... 1 0 2 2 0 Dolan. 3b... 2 112 0 Wlltse, p... 2 2 111 Totals 7 8 27 14 2 Cleveland 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0-3 Philadelphia 00001501 x?7 Earned runs?Philadelphia. 4. Two-base hits Pickering, La Chance, Wiltse. Three-base hit Bradley. Sacrifice bits? Fultz (2). Stolen bases? Beck, Davis, I^ijoie. l>ouble play?Ely to Litjoie to Davl*. Left on bases ? Cleveland. 6; Philadelphia, 0. First base on balls-Off Ifetwllng. 3; off Wiltse, 3. Hit by pitched ball?Wiltse. Struck out ? By Dowllng, i; by Wiltse, 1. Umpire?Mr. Sheridan. Time of game?1 hour and 40 minute*. National League Game*. At St. Louis?St. Louis', 4; Pittsburg, 3. At Philadelphia?Philadelphia, 6; Brook- j lyn, 2. t At Cincinnati?ClJjeago, 9; Cincinnati, 1. i At Boston?Boston, 5J New York, 2. COLISEUM'S gl'CCBSSFUL MEET. Grand Circuit Rider* Content Before ' an Immense Crowd. The meeting of the crack cyclers of the grand circuit, at the Coliseum track last night, was a great b?g success, the riding being unusually close and exciting, fur nishing excellent sports to the onlookers, while the attendance went over the 4,000 mark. The officials of the meet are to be con gratulated upon th? promptness with which all the different events were pulled off, and also upon their accuracy of judgment in placing the competitors as they crossed the tape at the finish. At an early hour the big crowd com menced gathering outside the Coliseum en trance, and from tie time the gates were thrown open there vas a continuous stream passing into the Inclosure, and the specta tors continued to come until well after the early events had been run. The inclosure Inside the bowl track held a big crowd, the spectators crowding around the rail ten deep when thi contests were' on. Up in the grand stand every seat was taken and the crowd presented a pretty sight, as fully one-half of it was made up of ladies dressed in spotless white. No extraordi nary time was mado, as it has come to be the proper thing to loaf for the first two laps and "jockey" for position, with the result that spurts are only made on the last round, and, of course, the records are away down. Then- was one little incident that jarred the assemblage somewhat,. but as it was quickly over, ;t left the spectators un ruffled. During tlia race for the semi-finals for the half-mile championship, in which Lawson, McFarland and Fisher were con testants, the sccond-named charged the first with fouling him. McFarland was very Indignant and let his temper get the better of his judgment and struck Lawson in the face. A policeman was handy and the fracas was quickly squelched. Later on the two riders adjusted their troubles in the dressing room and the sport went mer rilv on. Frank Kramer was the bright particular star of last evening's meet, and his work demonstrated why he is leading in the champlonshtlp for the season. He has the speed and stamina, and in addition uses excellent judgment in making his spurts. Iver Lawson also handled himself well and gave indications of finishing the season in second place. He is also much the same as Kramer on the wheel, and in weight there is hardly five pounds differ ence. Tom Cooper was a little out of kel ter, and for the first time in his career tbok part In i consolation race. In this event Tom pulled himself together, and, sprinting in his old-time form, won the event hands down. , Ross Klosterman of Baltimore, manag ing director of the Washington and Balti more Coliseums, officiated as referee, and the result was highly satisfactory, his de cisions being impartial and correct. Following are the summaries: Half-mile circuit championship?First heat, won by F. L. Kramer; second, Les ter Wilson. Time, 1.08. Second heat, won by Owen S. Kimble;, second,Tom Cooper. Time, 1.02. Third heat, won by Iver Lawson; second, H. B. Freeman. Time, 1.03 2-5. Fourth heat, won by F. A. McFarland; second, Sydney Jenkins. Time, 1.01 1-5. First semi-final, won by Kramer; second, Lester Wilson. Time, 0.58. Second semi-final, won by Howard Free man; second. Fisher. Time, 0.58 2-5. First grand semi?flnal, won by Fisher. Time, 1.35 3-5. Second grand semi-final, won by Kramer. Time, 1.43 3-5. Final heat, won by Frank Kramer; sec ond, John T. Fisher. Time, 1.46 2-5. Half-mile invitation, amateur?First heat, won by A. Moran; second, John Hill. Time, I.112-5. Second heat.won by Howard Rhine; sec ond, Carl Mueller. Time, 1.43 3-5. First semi-final heat, won by John Hill. Time, 1.42. Second grand semi-final, won by Rhine. Time. 2.14. Final heat, won by John Hill. Time, 1.413-5. ? One-mile professional handicap?First heat, won by Jack Green (00 yards); sec ond, O. S. Kimble (30 yards). Time, 2.17 2-5. Second heat, won by Iver Lawson (scratch); second, Leander (80 yards). Time, 2.12 4-5. Third heat, won by Lester Wilson (20 yards); secotnd, Freeman (30 yards). Time 2-02 1-3. Final heat, won by Iver Lawson (scratch); second, H. B. Freeman (30 yards): second, Freeman (30 yards). Time, 2.01 2-5. Consolation rafee, won by Tom Cooper; second, Kimble; third. Mayo. Time, 2.34 3-5. HARNESS RACKS. Onward Silver Broke Record In the Race for $10,000 Stake. When Eleata, Frank Jones' mare, the M. and M. winner, trotted the second heat In the race for the Massachusetts stake, worth $10,000, at the grand circuit meeting at ReadvtUe, Mass.. yesterday afternoon In 2.00, and lowered the stake record by one half second, the grand stand throng arose as a unit and applauded her. When, in the next heat. Onward Silver strode over the mile in 2.08, the crowd again went wild with enthusiasm. The race went to Onward Sliver, for he took the last three heats. Thereby thousands of dollars changed having taken two heats in comparatively easy style, was the favorite of the talent the betting standing *100 on the mare to *25 on the field. wil' tel1 for a long RiHrtJx ?e "?iab'e heat in which Onward Silver defeated Eleata, and at the same time reduced the stake record held by Bo ralma by 11-2 seconds. It was just "after JefueUS' w kingr of tr?tters, was exhibit ed that the word was given for the third heat, which was really the decisive one. t>Ieata led to the beginning of the home j_tretch, and then Geers gave the word, and Onward Silver closed up the gap. Twenty nve yards from the wire Onward Silver's head was up to Eleata's shoulders, and as they went under the wire Geers' horse had no mo? than the tip of his nose in front of the black mare. In the next heat iueata was coming home beautifully, with Onward Silver close behind, when all of a sudden the mare went into the air and Onward Silver sped to the finish line fullv four lengths ahead of Cornelia Belle. In the fifth heat Geers seemed to play in great luck. On the home path the mare again broke, although not so badly, and the heat and the race went to Onward Silver. The unfinished 2.1!) class trot of Tuesday went to Leola, the mare taking two more heats. Warm Time at Baltimore. The game between the Baltimore and De troit American League clubs at Baltimore yesterday ended in the fourth inning, when Umpire Connolly declared it forfeited, i) to 0 in favor of Detroit. The actual score was 7 to 4 in favor of the visitors. Connolly had given several decisions particularly ex asperating to the Baltimore crowd, for which there seemed to be no justification. At the beginning of Baltimore's turn at the bat in the fourth inning another such decision occurred and the home players gathered around Connolly to argue "the matter. Though they were talking peace ably, it took Connolly less than a minute to declare the forfeit. Elberfeld grabbed Howell and a policeman in citizen's clothes rushed upon the field and arrested Elber feld. The crowd poured over the fences, but no blows were struck, and even Con nolly disappeared unnoticed In the general excitement. A Departmental StraRRle. The ball tossers from the Treasury ond Interior Departments endeavored to give an exhibition of how to t>lay ball yesterday at National League Park, but only half way succeeded, after struggling through six innings, in which neither interest nor ex citement was displayed. The contest was a see-saw affair until the sixth inning, when the treasury boys, seeing darkness fast approaching, made up their minds to get into the game, and they really did, as they scored six runs and won the game by 12 to ?. The treasury boys put up a better game than their opponents, making seven hits and slipping up on two chances, while the Interior team made but five safe drives and fell down on seven plays. Hane Rail Xoteii. Milwaukee opens up a series of three games with Washington today. ' Wyatt Lee has had a good rest, and he will probably go In against Husted or Beldy. Hats are tipped to Mercer, Clingman, Farrell and Grady for exceptional work in the field, while Waldron and Foster led at the bat. Umpire Haskell made many friends yes terday through his nerve In sticking to the game. He maintained that the patrons had paid their money to see a ball game, and they should not be disappointed on his ac count. Haskell was almost exhausted after the game. It Is doubtful whether a better exhibi tion of shortstop play has ever been given In Washington than that put up by Billy Clingman. He has always had the reputa tion of being a great ground coverer, but yesterday he simply outdid himself. Every one of the Senators will have a new hat this morning. One of Washing ton's greatest "fans," who was sitting in the grand stand yesterday, got excited in the fourth Inning and offered hats to the team if Chicago was defeated. The orders were issued after the game. It Is now up to President Johnson to make good with the patrons of the Ameri can League In this city. Shugert and Ka toll belong to the Chicago club, but Mr. Johnson, to be consistent, will have to suspend both men for ten days at leas;, and also Impose # fine. Both men should be put out of the business, once for all. If Manager Manning has done nothing else this season he has at least unearthed a great second baseman. Jack Farrell Is a little raw yet on certain plays, but he is coming fast, and before the season Is ended his work will compare with the best in the country. Jack's snap throw to first is wonderful. The Star's special from Philadelphia ves terday afternoon was the talk of the town. That Manager Manning had secured such stars as Delehanty, Wolverton and Orth was almost beyond belief, but although the local man has to put in his denial there is no doubt but that the men have al ready been signed. The Senators went Into sixth place yes terday, and a continuation of yesterday's work will land them in the first column before the season's close. The pitching corps looks unusually good and the oth^r men have gingered up wonderfully. Several of the Chicago papers which were in direct communication with the press box at American Park ordered elabo rate specials, and one of them got out a special ? extra over the fracas. President Johnson evidently got the news early. "Mugsy" McGraw will not play ball any more this season. He wrenched his knee badly about ten days ago, and It has be come so bad that he will have to have It encased In a plaster cast. The umpires should feel happy, at least. So far this season Orth has won 16 and lost 7 games, a percentage of .G9?. He has shut out St. Louis, New York, Boston and Cincinnati. He has turned the trick on the fetter twice and on Boston three times in succession. The Chicago American League team Is anxious to get Billy Keeler and has made him several offers for the coming season. It is hardly likely that Keeler will accept any of them. He is not made of that kind of material that deserts a friend.?Pitts burg Press. Keeler signed a contract with Comlskey six weeks ago. There was a new face on the Philadel phia American League team yesterday, Catcher Steelman, formerly of the Brook lyns, signing with Connie Mack. When Mc Guire was hurt day before yesterday Han Ion at once wired to Steelman, who had been sent from Brooklyn to Hartford early in the season, to join the team. Steelman reported In Philadelphia yesterday, but he and Hanlon could not agree on salary, It is said, and the catcher lost no time In going to the rival league. He won the first game for Mack's team yesterday with a hit in the ninth Inning. Farrell, meanwhile, is Hanlon's only available backstop. Mc Guire is likely to be out of the game for eight or ten days. If the umpire makes a bad decision, don't kick. Give him the laugh. It hurts worse than a lengthy argument, and he cannot get even. When Kelley was called out at second base In the eighth, although Joe avoided the ball by a great slide, the Brooklyn captain didn't try to eat Dwyer's head off, as Is the custom with other cap tains. Instead the Brooklyn bunch laughed at the hapless umpire, who looked sad. The attitude of the Champions would have been different, of course, had they been in the rear when the decision was made.? Brooklyn Eagle. "Billy" Hamilton, the best base runner and one of the most skilled fly-gatherers and stickers the game ever produced, Is now doing bench duty for the Seleeltes. He has profited better this season than many people seem to think, and up to the time of his banishment had registered a batting mark of .275. He leads Slagle and Murphy, whom Selee is playing regularly in preference to the New England boy who started earning fame In the base ball world with the old Kansas City "Blues," the ag gregation which Jimmy Manning first gathered together, and which included Hermap Long among other stars who af terward figured tn fast company. The players of the National League who would form the leading battim? and field ing teams, according to the St. Louis Globe Democrat, are: Batting?Catcher, Schriver, St. Louis; pitcher. Nichols. Boston; first base. Kelley, Brooklyn; second base, De niont, Boston; third base, Davis, New York; shortstop. TPagner, Pittsburg; left field, Burkett, St. Louis; center field, Hart sel, Chicago; right field, Keeler, Brooklyn. Fielding?Catcher, O'Connor, Pittsburg; pitcher, Tannehill, Pittsburg; first base, McGann, St. Louis; second base. Fox, Cin cinnati; third base, Wolverton. Philadel phia; shortstop, Dahlen. Brooklyn; left field, Selbach, New York; center geld, Nich ols. St. Louis;- or Ttaonutsf Philadelphia: right ?eW, Davis, Pittsburg. Remnants of the Rummage Sale. The Rummage Sale will close with a Three-day Remnant Olio, the music of which wiSfi be laughably low prices. For instance, there are Hem's Suits at $5.00 that sold as high as $18. In the fancy cfFects all sizes will be found in the lot, while in the plain colors the sizes are mostly large. Odd Serge Coats at $ 11.50. Mostly large sizes. Sold as high as $8. Coats amid Vests at $2.75. From suits that sold as high as $20. Mostly large sizes. Men's Trousers at $11.90. From suits that sold as high as $20. Crash Qarirneinits for Almost Nothiinig Coats, 50c.; Trousers, 50c.; Vests, 10c. Coats are in all sizes; Pants in small and medium, while the Vests are in large and small sizes. These goods will all be found on tables in the front part of our Men's Suit Department. We place such ridiculously low prices upon them so as to clear them out before inventory. Parker, Bridget & Co. 9 u-f U 11 v&u ^ ^ u, ^^09 Head?to=Foot Outfitters, Pa. Ave. and 9th St. It t ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? 4 ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? * # ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? e * ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? * ? ? Bargains. Close=Outs. I We offer many remnants?odds and ends of stock, one or two of a kind?at greatly reduced prices. All are new, first class goods. A chimney for every lamp. A lamp for erery one. ?igbty sizes of Lamp Chimneys. Gas Ranges. i Large Gas Range, with 4 burners on top, large baking and broiling ovens. $15.00?Now $11.00. 1 Fortune Gas Range, with 4 burners on top, baking and broiling ovens. $13.00?Now $9.50. Gas Stoves. 4 Family Gas Ranges, with large baking oven and three top burners. $6.50?Now $5.40. Same as above?smaller size. $5-5??Now $4.40. 2 Three-burner Gas Stoves, to set on table, slightly tar nished. $1.85?Now, choice, 98c. Special Gas Broilers, with 2 boiling burners additional. $5.50?Now $2.80. Lamps. 5 Table Lamps, best burners, complete with chimney and shade. $1.50?Now 95c. 3 Hall Lamps, made to hang from ceiling; worth $2.00 to $4-5? Choice, $1.38. 4 Banquet Lamps, complete with decorated globe. Choice, $1.25. Gas Fixtures. 5 Chandeliers, 2 lights each; complete with globes, put up. Choice, only $1.75. 4 Chandeliers, 3 lights each, complete with globes, put up. Choice, only $2.75. 2 Hall Lanterns, complete with globe.' Only $1.75. 1 4-light Chandelier, com plete with globes. $7.00?Now $3.80. C. A. Muddiman & Co.,!! 1204 Q St. IT 1140. 616 H2th St. ?? 'Phone Main 616 12th St. Chicago Jewel Gas Ranges Are the Best. m <5 ? All over the world Schlitz beer is known and is the standard. In Vladivostock, Pretoria, Shanghai, Singapore, Bombay, Cairo and Constantinople it is the beer of civilization. Schlitz beer has won the world's markets by its reputation for purity, maintained for half a century. Wherever white men live Schlitz beer is acknowledged the pure beer. Our pledge to you and our pledge to all nations is that never will a bottle of Schlitz beer go out until we have insured its purity; never a bottle insufficiently aged. Schlitz beer, wherever you find it, is healthful; it is WORLD - FAMOUS and ham mad* Milwauk** famous 'Phone 480, Schlitz, 615-21 D St. S. W., Wwhlngton. Tonnage Tu Receipts. Commissioner of Navigation Chamberlain has prepared a report showing that the tonnage tax receipts during the last fiscal year amounted to $903,139, the largest an nual total since the change of the law In 1884. The tax rates, however, are lower than those In the principal British and German seaports. From corresponding ' light dues Great Britain received $2,421,903 I and expended on its light house and buoy system $2,393,142. The appropriations for the lighthouse service of the United States were $3,894,591. American vessels paid only $07,704 tonnage taxes. British vessels paid $559,357. _ The Chilean chamber of deputies has re fused to grant the funds necessary for the representation of Chile at the Pan-Ameri can congress to be held in the City of Mexico. Gettomisg Royal Headache Tafeleta Jot an forms of headache. Safe, prompt cure. PIANOS AND ORGANS. Store closea at D p.m.; Satnrdaya at 1 p.m., until September 1. PIANO ONI I V are offertn? ***** Planus, in good playing order, aa low aa T)C Twenty-Are Dollars. Others at cor reapondtngly low prices. Also a bargain In a fine, modern UPRIGHT, near ly new. for only $150 cash. Ton most see this to appreciate It. GRAMOPHONES, *3.00 TO $40.00. The beat talking machine erer Invented. Always on exhibition, free of charge. Drop im sad hear U. JOHN F. ELLIS & CO., - CHICKEKIXQ PIANO ROOMS, Telephone 1218. 037 PENNA. AVE N.W. ' au20-25U > The New York traveling public la prom ised a new elevated railroad, the traldi upon which wili run at th? rate hundred miles an hour. ot Wll'