OCR Interpretation

Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 12, 1910, Image 11

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1910-08-12/ed-1/seq-11/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 11

% ~~
Store Closes 5 P.
- ; |
A square 1
mination to li
new stock ea<
You are safe
| Everv Sui
the present se
model so disti
the end of it
Not alone
Soft Gray W
were a trifle \\
* : early fall wea
* 4# ?
1 CT ^?. 2 A
it ?3 MIIIL 3
::: 50c Lisle and
briggan I n- ^
denvear ^
i -*
All Straw
Sennit and
: also all t
- I ?1
| Mc
All the Property of Memphis C
cern Involved Goes to
MEMPHIS, Tenn., August 12.?I
closures of a most sensational nature,
volving high former officials of the 1
nois Central railroad in the conspir
by which the Memphis Car Company
alleged to have defrauded the ralln
of hundreds of thousands of doll
I were made yesterday, when a decree t
entered in Chancellor Heskill's cot
Hy this decree every dollar's worth
1 roperty In the Memphis Car Com pan
p t lant and a sum in cash will be tun
over to the Illinois Central railro
I feeds were filed from the entering
the decree.
Prosecutions will immediately begin,
is said, against a number of the forr
officials implicated, probably in the 1
nois courts first, and later in the T
nessee courts.
Stockholders Mentioned.
The stockholders mentioned in the
cree, besides E. H. Ward and H. C.
ttrnian, the organizers of the Memp
Car Company, and their official positi*
at the time of the issuance of the st<
Frank If. Harriman. general mana
of the Illinois Central.
Hugh MeCourt, general superintend
of the southern lines cf the Illinois C
\V. S. King, general superintendent
the Yazoo and Mississippi Valley r
road, operating also the Memphis I
initials of the Illinois Central.
William Renshaw, until May 1, II
superintendent of machinery, hav
charge of the repair of equipment.
Joseph E. Huker, assistant superinte
ent of machinery.
John M. Taylor, general storekeeper
the Liurnside shops of Chicago.
Said to Be in France.
Renshaw is said to be in France,
j if an indictment is secured efforts 1
be made to bring him back.
It is known that the Illinois Cent
refused offers of large sums in a -set
ment to include immunity, declaring t
the road would lose the millions of wh
It had been defrauded rather than
h<?ye the officials, who had been pari
to the alleged fraud escape punlshmt
Two of the officials, it is set foi
have returned to the Illinois central
amounts receiver! by them as divider
These are H. McCourt and \V. S. Ki
each of whom made voluntary restitut
of f 13,000 in cash. One of the sto
holders, Ira G. Rawn, is dead.
Presided in Baltimore Court Fr
1861 to 1867.
BALTIMORE. Md . August 12.-1
Judge John C. King, eighty-five jears ?
who presided in the court of comn
pleas from 1861 to 1*67 and who was <
of the oldest members of the Maryli
bar. died at his home. .V14 North Ful
avenue, yesterday morning. He had b
vigorous up to within a few days of
death, which was caused by the infir
, ties of age.
In 1861 Mr. King was elected judge
the court of common pleas for a t?
of ten years, but was retired in 1
under the new constitution. He was h
made master in chancery, in which
pacity he served for a number of j e;
also practicing law. lie had an
the National Mechanics' Rank bulldi
t'aivert and Fayette streets. In the
of 1M>4 the building was burned am
great number of Mr. King's private i
icgal papers were destroyed.
After the lire he gave up the prac
of law. He devoted much of hU time i
attention to a valuable collection of v
old prints and drawings from Eurc
w hleh liad been in his family for gene
Horn at Kingsville. Baltimore cout
-Mr. King attended the I'niverslty of \
niont and was graduated in 1K47
he entered the Harvard Law School,
was admitted to the bar in 18.YJ, hav
also studied law in the office of Reve
Killed in a Trolley Wreck.
COLUMBUS. Ohio. August 12. ?In
head-on collision late yesterday afi
r.f.rtn l>#tu wn two cars of the l.ani-a<.
division of the Scioto Valley Tract
Company, one passenger was killed o
light and several were Injured. The d<
Loan is Charles /.arbaugh, aged seven
six, at Lancaster. brick mason, x
Alary Ja>.e Barnhart of Groveport, i
iit r cLi.ll h at lured
M. Daily. of ^tor
Yours for Ha
talving of the price certainly b
ve up literally to our declaratic
:h season. This store is uniqi
to trust to its fashion on that
t in this HALF PRICE SAL
ason. And yet its pattern is sc
nctive that it will preserve its
s service to vou.
the Fancy Suits?but the stap
orsteds are included. And a fe
eighty for summer, but will
ir. You buy them for HALF m
<1 /Ov-itm 1 / C'SJ/TK
rilUT" I y
$ 12" priCe. $3?
Bal- 50c Gauze Lisle
(EC I Half sj) 5
r<D^ i Hose J
i __
Hats?Split, "I $5 Hail;;
Soft Braids- ; $4 Hat;
he Panamas. \ Z
:e. j $3 Hati
Fhe Calvert C
jn's Classy Wearing Ap|
F at Fourteenth'
JH Suburban league.
11/ W. I.. IVt. W. I.. Pet.
Woodhurn.. 7 .741 Silver Spr'g. 11 13 .458
Pel worth.. 1H 7 .731 Takoma.... 10 15 .400
Brig'wood.. 17 10 .030
IRS T<h ay's same? Petworth t?. Woodburn.
Wood burn again took the lead in the
Suburban T.eague rare yesterday by
trouncing the Silver Springs aggregation
in a well played six-inning game, 8
OTl_ to Woodburn scored five runs in the
first stanza while the Silver Springs
boys were getting settled, but after this
round both teams played good bail.
Both pitchers performed well, Moore
| on the diamond for the winners allowing
but four hits, while Clark for the losers
1 lipid his nnnonents to five bingles.
_/is- : ? ?
in" . CIssel led both teams at the bat, wield(llt
1 ing the horsehide for a triple and a sinac
y ; gle. He also handled his one chance at
. jS i the third station cleanly.
uar* i Steele had quite a busy day of it in
ars the center garden yesterday, having four
vas chances, all of which he handled in fine
Jrt shape. He also got his usual hit.
?* Warthen had a hard time of it at short
y's for Silver Springs yesterday. Out of the
led eight chances he had he fumbled two.
' Davis proved to he the star for Wocd?f
burn. He had four chances at third, all
of which he handled without an error,
it made a triple, pilfered one sack and
ner scored three runs.
en" Fort Washington League.
W. U Pet. W. L. Pet.
44th Co 21 T .750 143d Co ft 18 .380
de- 17th Co 18 1o .615 llftth Co 8 18 .189
104th Co... 12 13 .444
^ Forty-Fourth Company Takes Two.
?cg FORT WASHINGTON, Md.. August 12.
?The 44th Company took a good toe hold
ger on its path to the pennant yesterday by
defeating the 17th and 104th companies
eat in turn.
pi- Hickey turned the trick in the first
or game against Brostrom. Although the
ftil_ former issued four passes he allowed but
er- two hits. Brostrom received very poor
support and bail hard luck in respect to
JOS. I hits, as six of the nine charged against
ing him were of the scratch variety in the inj
field. Brostrom sent twelve blue war~l
A n PFootoH tvit h t hp
riurs iu inr ucuvn v?.^
strlHe-out plague,
of After disposing of the 17th the victors
took on the If) 1th for a nine-round go.
Both teams scored in the first with none
out. Jarrett in this inning having the
bases loaded fanned three men in suebut
cession, lie also retired the side in the
aid fifth on strike outs. Sheffield is now compelled
to do all the twirling for the 104th
. I and worked today with only one day's
uia' rest. The strain told on him in the latter
l,e" part of the game, especially in the ninth,
hat when he was hit for six singles, a double
jcj, ! and a triple.
t0 Weaver and Moore received the batting
tics ltonors, the former making it five out of
>nt. hve and the latter three out of four.
-IP fMoore is the heaviest hitter in the ;
ti,e league but until today has never been '
ids. able to hit Jarrett safely. The scores:
i?n 44th Co. R. H. O.A.E. 17th Co. It. H. O.A.E.
ck- J'bn*'n.31> 1 2 2 3 1 Willms.lf o 2 3 0 O
Wdh'e.sa ? 0 9 9 1 B'stroni.p 0 0 0 0 1
Houald.c o 1 4 1 1 Wler.rf... o 0 0 1 0
Jarrett,cf 3 2 3 0 0 Hicks.2b.. O O 1 4 1
' Wearer,rf 1 1 o o 0 W'dncr.cf 0 0 2 0 0
I Hiokej.p. 1 1 2 4 o George,c.. O o 12 4 1
VTndre.lf 1 1 0 o o Allen.lb . o 0 ? 0 21
i Eaton.2b. 0 14 10 H'dw k.3b 0 0 1 1 1 1
0111 Sh'fflcb.lb 0 0 10 0 <i W'th'll.aa O 0 O O 1 i
Chart T. ss 0 0 1 0 1 j
Total*.. 7 9 27 12 3 Totals.. 0 2 27 10 8
^x* 44th Co o 1 0 2 1 3 0 0 0?7 j
jld, 17th Co O o O 0 0 0 0 O O?0 j
ion Two-base hit?Howald. Stolen bases?Johnson, j
rjne ?
= Mutt
mi- '
>r rjepF; Rpvc.it.
k^J. WNIV?- r UXK.
ars, ANO Sfee
: in "T7Me OOR Tl^ifM
rf Co*lJ J
and futA" I
e Closes 5 P.M. Daily. j
.11 |
espeaks our deter- |i
>n for a completely |
le in this feature. I
account. I]
J ; I
E is no older than ?:;
) exclusive and its |
individuality to |i
le Blue Serges and |
w lots remain that i
be just right for t
aw. too. i
Suits,5 ]j H'0?
Suits,5 ]J ^-5? I
$1.50, $2 and $3 |i
>ilk " PC |j
Scarfs 0<5> |
s . . $2.50 {
s . . $2.00 I
s . . $1.50 |
Oo9 |
rarel, ij
.Tarrett, Valendre (2?. Double plays?Hirkey to
Eaton to ShefB. Deft on bases?14th Co.. 4:
17th Co.. 8. Bases on balls?Off Hlekey, 4; off
Brostmm. 3. First base on errors? 44th Co., 2:
i 17th Co.. 2. Struck out ?By Hiekey, 5: by
Brostrom. 12. Passed balls?George <2>. Howaid.
Wild pitches?Brostrom i3?. Umpire?Mr.
Cleaauier. Time of game? 1 hour and 52 minutes.
44th Co. R.H.O.A.E. 104th Co. R.H.O.A.E.
Johnson..lb 1 2 2 0 0 Brown.e... 1 14 3 1
W'b'ge.ss. 2 2 2 1 3 Benhke.lb 5 18 10
Howald.c. 2 2 12 1 0 Moore,2b.. 1 3 6 4 0
Jarrott.p.. 2 2 0 5 0 Cote.ss.... o 2 3 0 4
WeaTcr.rf. 2 5 0 1 0 T,ucais.3b.. 0 1 o 2 0
Hickcv.2b. 3 0 0 2 0 B't'man.rf 0 0 0 0 o
VeJ'dre.lf. 2 0 0 2 0 Deiby.cf.. 0 0 2 0 0
Parsons.cf 12 110 Hwkins.lf 10 2 10
Shefflor.lb. 1 1 9 O 2 Sh'fteld.p.. 0 12 2 0
Totals. .16 16'26 13 ft Totals.. 6 9 27 13 5
Hit by batted ball.
i 44th Company 4 00003 02 7?16
I 104th ComDanv ." 2 0 0 2 0 O 0 0 -? 6
I Two-base hit?Woodbridgc. Three-bane hits?
Shcfflcr, Moore. Stolen bases?Htckey <2?, Brown,
Hawkins <2i. .Tarrett. WeaTer <2i. Coto, Lucas,
Leiby. Double play? Sheffield to Moore to Benbke.
Left on bases?44th Company, 6: 104th Company,
lO. Bases on bails? OfT Jarrett, 5; off Sheffield,
4. First base on errors?44th Company, 3: 104th
Company. 2. Hit by piteher?Moore. Struck out
I?By Jarrett, 11: by Sheffield. 4. Passed balls ?
> Brown. 3: Hnwald. 1. Wild pitches?Sheffield. 2:
j Jarrett. 1. Umpires?Messrs. Clemmer and Reyl
nolds. Time of game?1 hour and 51 minutes.
Commercial League.
W. L. Pet. W. L. Tct.
Herald 18 B .783 B. A W 8 13 .381 f
Andrews... 14 7 .667 D.N.Walford 5 15 .250
Southeast.. 13 8 .619
Game today? Southeast Club t*. Andrews, at
5:30 o'clock.
In the hardest fought game this season
the Herald team defeated the Southeast ,
Y. M. C. A. yesterday afternoon by 1 to ).
This victory gives the Newsboys the pen- !
nant. and Manager Charles Graff de- :
serves much credit for bringing together
such a strong bunch of ball tossers.
Elmer Smith pitched a no-hit game for '
the Herald, making a record which will
not be equaled for a long time. He
fanned four men and then won his own ;
game in the eighth with a single to left. <
which scored Crabbie, who had led off '
with a triple to right. 1
Flynn worked for the Southeasters and 1
held h's opponents hitless until the sixth, :
when Gill Hit to left, but he was caught i
: off second, so did not make any trouble.
Flynn fanned five men and handled two
hard ohances in fine style. ,
Smithson, who covered the first station j
for the winners, got a double to left in ,
the last round. He handled eleven ]
chances in fine fashion. I
Third Baseman Natl of the Y. M. C. A. j
was always on the job and made many
hard catches that brought him rounds of
applause. He got three put-outs and four t
; assists to his credit. (
Government Will Carry Water to
Reservation in Montana. <
In order that the Indians on the Fort {
i Peck reservation in Montana may be ?
protected from dry seasons in the fu- c
ture the Interior Department has de- '
cided to construct ditches for the irri- *
gation of about 9.000 acres of lands on
the reservation. The work will be done <
under the direction of Supervising Engi- f
neer H. N. Savaga of the reclamation f
service. j
It is s-aid that the Indians' principal I
crops have been a failure this year on at- s
count of an exceedingly dry season and ?
the government desires to install the sys- j
tem at the earliest possible moment. The
Indians will be given an opportunity to
work on the project during the coming \
fall and winter. t
and Jeff Are <
l?> PULL (
c?ntt cei
I * 'N
-HX lU-.L U'J.. *WII? JILLIU !( .
ST. LOUIS, August 11L?George
F.riwaard YVaddell. <^p former
Brownlr aontkpaw, did aot protect
over his release to the Sewark
(Eastern LeagueI clnh. The
eccentric pitcher got away fop
t|? east laxt alKht. As he accepted
hla , transportation from
President Hedge* of the Broma
he ?ald:
"I am glad you released me at
this time of the season. It will
give me a chance to show you
that you made a mistake In
turning me loose. I'll be back In
the bin league next season."*
To protect himself against any
such possibility, Owner Hedges
has a string: tied to Waddell, and
In case he "comes back*" he will
he recalled to the Browns' camp.
Pitcher Spade, who also figured
in the deal for Catcher Crisp, Is
expected to depart for .\ewark
' 1
Capital City League.
W. I,, ret. \V. I? Pe
Cornell Co... IB 5 .762 NarvYard... Si 12 .4(1
Alovgius 17 B .7311 Midwavs ,N 15 .34
Sew. P. St a. 13 10 .565 KenilWortb.. 4 IS .IS
Today's game? Aloyaiua vs. Navy Yard. 5:30 p.ir
Fighting on their tiptoes at all stage
of the game the Cornell Company am
Aloysius fought the deciding game yes
terday afternoon to a tie. Score, 2 to 2.
Although. Empire Betts started tin
game promptly at 5:30. he was forced t<
call it at the close of the eighth becaus<
of darkness.
Buscher was on the firing line for Cornell
and twirled a good game despite hi!
wildness. He held the "Swampoodle" lad;
down to three hits, two of which \liki<
Kelliher gets credit for. So good was
Buscher's curves, he sent seven back or
strike outs.
Mike T,yncli opposed Buscher and although
he pitched a steadier game In
failed to tighten up in pinches and con
sequentlv was hit harder. Lynch allowec
five bingles, walked one and fanned one
The leaders outplayed the clubmen ir
every department of the game but hasr
running. They outbatted them, fielder
better and in every other thing until it
came to running properly around the
bases. On two different occasions thf
Cornell runners threw away their chance;
to win this important battle.
Billie Kane made the sensational catel
of the day when he ran like a deer an?i
poked his left mitt out and caught Price"!
long drive to deep left, ending the battle
Billie also proved to lie the hero with thi
stick for Cornell's team by lacing out twe
timely singles, the last one scoring Hess
ler from second, with the tying tally.
Hayes was spiked by Murphy on th(
left ankle, the cut being quite bad. Aftei
the wound was dressed he resumed playing.
A party of bank officials witnessed th<
contest from right field, and after th<
game they rushed over and congratulatei
Hayes and Howard on their good playing
and hurried them off in a big touring car
H&ilroad Y. M. C. A. league.
W. I? Pet. W. L. Pet
Adams ]f? 3 .R64 Trainmen... 3 11 .211
Southern... 17 5 .773 Shopmen.... 3 15 .ltll
Car Dept... 10 2 .550 Station 2 12 .143
With every available inch of seating
space taken and a record-breaking crowd
extending all around the field, the Adams
Express team again defeated Southern
Railway by the Bcore of 8 to 2, thereby
winning the championship anCJ cup of the
Terminal Railroad . M. C. A. League.
This was the second game of three
which had~been decided upon to play of!
the tie that existed between Adams and
Southern for first place, but, as Adams
won both games in a row, it will not, of
course, be necessary to play the other
The Adams boys played with machinelike
precision and outplayed the Southern
Railway aggregation at every point of the
game. Hitting, fielding, base running?
in fact everything that goes to mfcke a
team a winner?were shown by the
Adams boys vestprday. When a hit was
needed to bring a run in it was always
Spence Hanvey, who was on the rubber
for the Adams Express team, was a
complete enigma to the Southern Railway
bunch throughout the whole game, he allowinflr
nnlv fniir bpofthltc a n<4 n-oc
0 -.-.J w?wv WW w. u < * VW| Kiiu ?? ?*"
never in what might be called a tight
pinch. He had the speed as well as the
Strobel, who was chosen by the manager
of the Railway boys to toss them
aver, got his "bumps" again yesterday.
This makes the third game that Strobel
has pitched against this team and has
lost all three of them. Although he was
touched up for but six hits, one of them
a two-bagger, they usually came when
the bases wore occupied.
"Kootch" O'Neil, who has been playing
Buch a wonderful game at short for
Adams, played a star game yesterday.
Outside of having five outs, two assists
and getting one hit out of three times up,
he made a catch in the third off Holbruner's
bat that was great, running in
from deep short and nipping the ball in
cack of third base with one hand.
Jewett played a star game at first for
ho 1 Ho mc ioa m otr?r?r?i noo fit- nil l?ir.An
V ituutuo tvaui, UCQI IV ail miius
)f balls, scooping them out of the ground,
jumping into the air for them, never let:ing
one get by. He also got a hit and
nought in two runs for his team.
McMahon, who played third base for
\dams, put up a fine game, making one of
he quickest double plays seen in this
eague. With a Southern Railway man on
hird Thompson, its catcher, sent a fly
ibout fifteen feet in back of third. "Mac"
aught the ball after a great run and shot
t across the diamond to first, completing
i double play.
Holbruner, center fielder of the Southern
Railway, made a star catch in the
seventh, when Fitzgerald, the dlmlnuitve
enter fielder of the Adams team, caught
me on the nose and sent it on a line drive
jetween center and left field, the ball
ooking good for an easy single, and possibly
a double. Holbruner, after a great
print, caught the ball, practically taking
t out of the left fielder's hands.
Young, shortstop for the Southern Railvay
boys, is playing a fine game for his
earn. Although he made an error yeson
Their Way
! ?
. [ UtT ?
it TKunk A
ANl 1 06**^
r THtse j "r^^ '*
#= YCX/S.S I ?
150 Suits in
to $30.00. The
ment includes mixi
\ 1 browns and some
! | Why not an extra
i 1 can pick up a goi
| little money?
5 !l Last Ca
;} i5
i | Broken lots of $
' ' " 1 %
. HI Boys' and Youtl
All Boys' St]
, All $6.00 Suits
All $8.50 Suits
> A
Boys' Wash
" j | i Colored and
,i| Boys' FurnSs
iii: . .
j;:: Anticipate your boys sc'n<
usual cost is certainly worth
? . *
i: Clearance of Knickerbc
All $1.00 and $1.25 values at .
: ::: All $1.50, $1.75 and $2.00 value!
i :::
i 50c and 75c Wash Pants
i Khaki White Duck, Galatea
Crash Pants; slaes 3 to 8%
Boys' BloMSfi
; ; Regular 50c values, at
I jjj Boys' Belts
j ;; | 50c Belts
25c Belts
ii Head-to-foot
terday, he went after every ball that came
his way and put up a hot fight all through
the game.
The individual star of the day, however,
was Sam Peck, the backstop of the
Adams team. While he led his team in
batting, getting two hits, one of them a
I double, his throwing to the bases was
1 like a rifle shot, but two bases being stolj
en on him during the game.
Olympia league.
W. L. Pet. W. I,. Pet.
Olives >7 2 .Sfit Georgetown.. B 13 .278
St.Stephen 8 14 2 .875 Tanglewood. 0 .278
Tenleytown 12 8 .571 Spartans.... 4 14 .222
Today'a game?no game scheduled.
The Olives had little trouble bringing
Tenleytown into camp yesterday, taking a
loose and one-sided game, 0 to 2. Sullivan
had the Suburbanites at his mercy
all through the game, and this, with the
timely hitting of the Olives, put the contest
on ice.
Myers was the bright star of tlie game.
i Besides fielding in great style the big
first sacker poled out a homer with the
liases full in the first inning.
Jones of Tenleytown stole t lie only
bases of the game. He stole second and
third in the fifth and scored when Sullivan
let Hilleary's return throw get away.
L. Freeman, in right for tlie Suburbanites,
made one of the prettiest catches
of the season off Holt in the first inning.
I 'me drive looked like a sure triple.
Myers' scoop of Freeman's wild heave
on Murphy in the fourth was one of the
prettiest plays of the day. The first base- j
man tied himself up in a knot to get the
Hurley got a It it in the fourth when j
to the Big Va
iL c ri
jjT I
5 P.M.
all, from our high-grad
sizes range from 33 t
ed grays, slate, ste ^
darker tones. |
Suit when you I
3d one for so
Ifl on the Clea
dl $5.00 Oxfords, $3.4
3.50 and $4.00 Oxforc
is' $3.00 and $3^.50 0>
lits in the Fin
at $3.00. All $7.50
at $4.25. All $10.0C
11 $15.00 Suits at $7.5
Suits at One-half
White Russian and Sailor Blouses,
ibings Aiso IncSu
Clearance Prices.
ool needs and buy now. Bring hi
>cker Pants. I B
Special lot si
#5eV? wear; all sizes; 15
5at s1??!
All Boys'
Linen and
?DC 50c values ...
>? 25c values ...
All $1.25 valu<
39C AH $1.00 valu<
19C All 75c values
Myers could not find the sack after getting
off it to get a throw.
Payne pitched a good game, but his inability
to keep the Olives' hits scattered
lost him the game.
Hill, on first for the losers, had a great
day in the field. He had to reach out i
for nearly every throw, and his scoops j
were of the ringer variety. 1
.1. Freeman, who caught for the Tenleytown
team, had a hard job stopping
Payee's wild heaves. Not a single stolen
base was registered on him, however.
Southern Railway League.
YV. L. Tct. W. U Pet.
Auditors... lit 1 .OOP Ijur 4 8 .333
Traffic 9 3 .7(19 Bookkeeper 3 8 .273
Operating.. 4 t> .4<K) Treasurers... 3 8 .273
Traffic defeated the Bookkeepers yesterday
by a big rally in the eighth inning.
6 to 2. The contest was one of the best
of the season and was close throughout.
Jones, on the rubber for the winners, ,
was in good form and held the opponents !
down to three solitary bitigles and i
fanned nine. In five of the nine innings;
he sent the Bookkeepers down in order,
and with men on the bags tightened up |
and pitched clever ball. I
The Traffic team lias been unfortunate j
in not having a seasoned pitcher during !
the season and has had to depend on j
its stickwork for victory. With Jones |
twirling in as good form as yesterday I
it -will be hard to trim rrom now on.
Baughman pulled off a feature play in
the fourth inning when he nabbed Oliver's
liner with his bare hand. The big fellow
also hit well, getting to Simpson for two
hits, one a two-sacker and scoring once.
Orabill was the hero with the willow,
smacking the pill safely three times. He j
cation : : :
^ w
^b\ \ ? *"
f OF
le lines?values up
o 40. The assort
L 3
ramce of
Is $2.25
cfords . . . $2.50
al Clean-up.
Suits at $3.75.
I Suits at $5.00.
Their Vaiue.
broken sizes.
ded at Final
m down tomorrow. Half the
fcovs* Hose
litable for early school ?j
c pair, 7 pair for vl?
i' FurnSshings.
Underwear in clearance?
ranee of entire line.
58 $1.00
59c |
?ii??in?H??n??????immwim ma
also played a heady game at seconc
pulling down everything that came hii
way, and wound up the game by retirin)
Tanner on a pretty play.
Smith had an off day at short, for th
losers, and Is charged with two error?
one of which was unfortunate to come ii
the inning when Traffic scored. He lia<
a peculiar day at the stick, being passec
three times up and was hit once. He wa
legally at the stick only once, and thei
lie sent an easy roller to Jones and wa
out a mile.
Independence league.
W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet
Manhattan. IN 6 .750 St. Paul's... 14 11 ..'.(V
Twining... 15 ? .652 Xafl Union. 7 17 .29:
St. Martin's. It 8 .6:!6 Nassau 4 19 .17
Today's game?Manhattan tb. Twining.
The St. Paul-St. Martin game, whicl
resulted in a tie. tl-l*, in eight innings
was one of the best contests witnessec
this year. Both team's showed improvement
over the work of the past week
and put up tiie most formidable line-ups
that they have had for some time.
St. Paul should have scored in the early
innings, and would have had it not beer
for poor base runnings. In the first and
second innings St. Martin made double
plays, botli of which could have been
avoided by brainy running. It was in
those two plays that St. Paul threw away
its chances of winning the game.
Sensational double plays abounded, each
team getting two. St. Martin got one
in each of the first two innings, and the
Methodists got theirs in the later innings,
me in the fourth and one in the sixth.
Both of the St. Paul's got runners at
;he plate.
St. Paul strengthened third base by
Maying Mosburg in that position. He
By "Bud"
I n*CK?D W A* I
' AS CAN BE.. j
* ,.
The Last Lot of
Fancy Vests.
$1.50 and $2.00 Vests: the
season's host pat- <Q)Gf
terns : all sizes Vi/V
Outing and Regular
$5.00. $f?.oo and $7.00
values, in all sizes and fabrics.
All new, fresh and high grade
in every respect.
At$1.90, $2.90and $3.90. jj
} The Last and Greatest ;j;
| Sale of Regular Stock of H
| Neglige QCr
j Shirts, ODv
Plain and Pleated Styles.
Kvcrv Neglige Shirt in the
house (excepting Karl & \\ ilson
and Manhattan) that sold
at $1.00. St.25. Si.50. St.75 jj;
i and $2.00; white a> well as
colored : cuffs attached
and detached, each.... C'*3*' jj!
All \T .k ? t *-V 1 rl L
/\il i\ arrow ouiuicu ;j
Silk Four-in- |
Hands, Best P" .i|
Soc Qualities, f
each i|
Tliis represents O I R 5
RKGl'LAR stock?not goods ;*
bought *for sale purposes; if
both light and dark shades;
newest patterns in solid and if
fancy striped effects. I!
Your choice, each ff
Clearance of if
Feather-weight 1
Night Shirts. |
75c Values, 50c. ~
Lollarless Night Shirts; I
white with neat colored trim- |
mings ; made of teat her-weight |
cambric ; sizes 15 to 20. Reg- 3
ular 75c values to- grv \
morrow, each SvrC i |
? I
Ninth and |
^ Penn. Avenue. 1
had six chances, and while he fell down
s on one by throwing wild lie played a
j very creditable game, in the fifth lie
robbed Herriman of a hit by his onehand
stab- >
Shorty Molioy did some clever a*>rk for
1 St. Martin, not only with the irtlok, but
J also on second. Hi? two tinnjl>* hits, one
i a two-bagger, drove l?oth of St. Martin?
s runs across the plate, a ltd his work on
t second was very good, figuring in one of
s . his team's double play*.
The plucky way in which Beall played
the first sack won for him much admiration
among the spectators. In the second
lie saved St. Martin from scoring by
? Getting Coleman's poor throw, although
!; he fell heavily to the ground.
Valaer came forth with a timely single
I that c- a\H/u1 l-'* * 1* 11 - *
i o uiru r.iui s nrsi run in irr
| sixth. As a pinch hitter Yalaer runs the
1 | best in the league hard for the honors.
i ;
. | .
Will Summon Chicago Policemen to
Aid of the Afflicted.
[ CHICAGO, III., August 12.?Whistle ,
of official design as a means for blind
i persons to signal policemen in the down|
town quarter for assistance in crossing
congested streets will soon be furnished
j every sightless person in Chicago. Chief
of Police Steward yesterday approve i
the plan, and ordered the traffic squad
to recognize the whistle.
I A blast from one of the whistles, which
| will be different in sound from the reguS
lar traffic whistle used by patrolmen, wi I
i be a signal to crossing policemen to asj
sist a blind person across a crowded
1 thoroughfare.
-? x?i
COW* ON, MA!ST*r?,
got Ttr*\e_ "*o j ,

xml | txt