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The morning times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, September 18, 1895, Image 3

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-" ."r-V" ue; r '?.
Policemen, Firemen, Con
ductors, Gripmen, and all
who wear Navy Blue Suits
should see this "Water
proof" Blue Cloth. Sheds
water like rubber, and wears
like iron yet looksas dressy
as an)r blue cloth made. Suits
to order S12, up.
Parker, Bridget & Go,,
315 7th St.
I The Place
J To Learn
t Fi.lH ,7i"? an.d c
iwt streets, a
Ttao grounds of the old Van Ness a
mansion. Smooth track, plenty Y
f of room, privacy and clover In- W
etructors make learning to rldo
y quite a simplo matter. Dress- Y
Ins room for ladies. A S-00 A
I "guarantoo" ticket Is all it costs
Y to learn thoroughly. This feols y
A refunded If a now wheel is A
V bouiht from us within a year. '
J District Cycle Co., J
T "Columbia" and "Hartford" Agents, I
452 Penn. Ave.
J. n ART nltlTT.UN. Manager. T
Ride a
Over IOO.OOO wheelmen In
this country do It. They've
found "Crescents" best of all-
S40 to S90 buys one. Costs
nothing to see them- Come
any time.
Western Wheel Works,
Washington Branch, Cor. Ninth and II Sts.
Harry S. Jones, Manager.
J YOU have often thought
of buying- a bicycle. Have
3'ou seen the
That will decide it.
M forV
ta WMttLntiN.
90S N. Y. Ave. N. W.
"CRIMbON HIMb,"are everywhere.
&-4 "49 35: -09 -s9S
Iwilin, However, Will Glndly Re
niU the Cup Series.
Philadelphia, Sept. 17. A. J. Drcxcl,
of this city, to-day received a letter from
C Oliver Iselin, of New York, in response
to a proffer made a few days ago by Mr.
Drexcl and J. It. Fell of a purse of 310,000
or a cup of that valJe for a race between
the Defender and Valkyrie on any .course
between Sandy Hook ard Marblehcad and
under the rules of the New York Yacht
Mr Iselin declines to accept the propo
sition Mr Drexcl declined to give out
for publication the entire text of Mr.
isclin's letter, but stated that the following
passage sufficiently indicates its tenor:
'Although appreciating your generous
offer, our syndicate feel obliged, under
existing circumstances, to decline any race
with Valkyrie except America's cup
races. These they have offered to resail at
any place, any lime, and under any con
ditions agreeable to Lord Dunraven."
Judge Hurt Will Decide the Dallas
Cum? on Thursday.
Dallas, Tex., Sept. 17. Chief Justice
Hurt's court was crowded in sardine fash
Ion again to-day to hear the arguments
of the lawyers in the prize fight habeas
corpus case.
Judge Hurt yesterday afternoon asked
Attorney General Crane to give his views
on certain cloudy features of the Texas
statutes, ne came in loaded with argu
ment this morning and talked from 0
o'clock until the court adjourned at noon.
Col. W. L. Crawford speaks this after
noon. Judge Hurt may not be able to
render his decision before Thursday or
Duxbury Loners, the TrnnCont 1-
iientnl Dleyclo Record.
Frovidence, R. I., Sept. 17. Merton
Duxbury, who started from the city hall.
Providence, April 2, to ridetoSanFranclsco,
returned at 2 o'clock this morning, having
reduced the trans-continental record from
fifty-nine days and eleven hours to forty
eiglit days and eighteen hours.
Duxbury Is the first wheelman to make
the Journey from coast to coast and return
and tlio only one to ever cross the great
American desert, a feat attempted by
Thomas Stevens several years ago.
Bow about that printing you want done? No
faostlou about the quality of my work and the
prices well they aro "astonlshcra. Fact? A
trial will convince you.
j 920 F St,
Game Between Senators and
Brooklyns Most Uninteresting.
The Homo Team Were Unable to Get
In hie IHk Curei Ilrldejirooms
Knocked Anderson Out ot the llor
In the Second Inning Gilroy Only
Let Them Get Two lilts.
dimes Yesterday.
Brooklyn, 12; Washington, B.
Chicago, 10; Pittsburg, 7.
Second game Chicago. 7; Pittsburg, 1.
Kiltiiuore, 6; Boston, C.
Second game Button, 5; Baltimore, 2.
Cleveland. 7; CinUnnati, 0.
New York. 8; Philadelphia, 7.
Louisville, G; St. Louis, 0.
Games To-duy.
Philadelphia at New York.
Baltimore at Boston.
Brooklju at Washington.
Chicago at Pittsburg.
Cincinnati at Cleveland.
St. Louis at Louisville.
Clalui. ; L. r.c.
Balti'ow. 79 40 .664
Cleveland 45 .637
Phila., 7448.607
Brooklyn, 67 55 .549
Chicago, 6755.549
Boston, 6456.533
Pittsburg, 65 58 .532
NewYork, 64 57 .529
Cinch., 60 57.513
Wash., 38 79.325
LoMle.31 90 .256
Inability to hit Eddie Stein wasthecaus
of the Senators' downfall yesterday after
noon. Foutz remembered the iHiundlng
his dark-haired twirler received on last Fri
day, and gave him a chance to redeem him
self. Eddie took advantage of the oppor
tunity and bad the satisfaction of knowing
that he was able to defeat the Senatorial
aggregation for once. The game was slow,
dull and uninteresting, and very few of
the fifteen hundred spectators were sorry
when it was over.
Varney Anderson started in to pitch
for the locals, and the way the Bridegrooms
sized up his carves was a revela tlon. Every
man who came to the bat seemed to have
no difficulty in finding his delivery, and the
hits came so fast and furious that Schmelz
found-it -necessary to replace him with
Gilroy after the second Inning.
Tho Washington twirler succeeded In
stemming the tide and the boys from
the City ot Churches only succeeded in scor
ing three runs after he took his place in
the box.
Selbach led in the batting for the home
team and made two timely triples. The
Brooklyns played a fast game in the field.
Corcoran e-pecially distinguished himself,
will succeed in onco more throwing them
Brown went out at first. Jojce fouled
out. Abbey hit for a single and stolu sec
ond. McGulrc bit past second, scoring Ab
bey. McGuire took third on a passed ball.
Selbach went out at first- One run.
Griffin hit for two bases. Shlndle hit, a
safe one into left field, scoring, Griffin.
Corcoran bit past short. LaCliancc lilt for
two bases. Brown took careof Anderson's
fly, Corcoran scoring on the play. Daly
made a hit, scoring LaChance. Daly went
out trying to steal second. Foutz closed
the inning by filing oat to Selbach. Four
runs. v
Cartwright, the first man up in the sec
ond for the Senators, hit to LaChance and
went out at first. Crooks bit for a single.
Molesworth hit for three bases, scoring
Crooks, but went out at the rubber at
tempting to stretch his hit for four bases.
Anderson went out at first. One run.
Grim hit for a single. Stein hit for two
bases, and both scored on Griffin's two
bagger. Shindle hit past short, scoring
Griffin. Corcoran hit to Molesworth, who
threw Shindle out at second. LaChance
bit for four bases, scoring Corcoran ahead
ot him. Daly hit for & single. Foutz lilt
to Anderson, and was out at first. Five
The Senators meet the Brooklyns again
to-day, and it is to be hoped that they
Griffin took care of Brown's fly. Joyce
went out at first. Abbey took a constitu
tional. McGulrc went out on a fly to
Grim went out on a fly to Albcy. Stein
out. Crooks to Cartwright. Griffin bit to
Molesworth, and went out at first.
Selbach lilt for three bases. Corcoran
made a great one-hand stop of Cartwnght's
grounder and threw the runner out at
first. Crooks flew out to Daly. Moles
worth struck out. No runs.
Shindle hit for three bases. Anderson
went out, Molesworth to Cartwright. La
Chance walked. Anderson went out on a
fly to Selbach. Daly went out at first.
One run.
Gilroy went out, Daly to La Chance.
Brown bit for two baEes. Joyce hit a
nfe one, scoring Brown. Abbey bit to
Corcoran, wbo completed a double play,
retiring the side with one run.
Foutz vcnt out on a foul to Cartwright.
Daly went out at first. Stein out, Crooks
to Cartwright. i
McGuiro went out at first. Selbach hit
for Uiree bases. Cartwright went out at
"jrst, 6coring Selbach. Crooks went out at
first. One. run.
Griffin walked. GilroyliltSlilndlc.giving
him a base. Corcoran hit to Crooks, who
seemed to be asleep, and the runner took
first. LaChance took a walk, scoring
Griffin. Anderson went out at first, Shindle
scoring on Uie play. Daly wentoutatfirst.
Two runs.
McGuiro went out on a fly to Griffin.
Gilroy struck out. Bro wn went out on a fly
to Shindle. No runs.
Foutz out, Gilroy to Cartwright. Daly
hit for a signle. Stein went out on a fly to
short. Griffin closed the Inning by flying
out. No runs.
Scrappy Bill hit for two bases. Abbey
kicked. McGuire went out et first, Joyce
$3$3$3$3$3 $3$3$3$3 3$3$3$
Men Only.
For $3.00.
Men's Hand-sewed Shoes,
tho product of tho foremost
men's shoemakers. We have
them In Patent Leather, Calf,
Kangaroo and Enamel; In Laco
and Congress, with all styles of
Our double soled Enamel
and Russet Shoos are the "cor
rect thing" for Fall and Winter
wear. Better set them now.
For $1.98.
., - m .,
3 A lot of Men's Hand-sewed
3 Shoes In Lace and Congress, 3
nearly all the sizes and toes, n
5 Shoes that sold for S2.5Q tr
"3 S4.QO.
Take a look at thorn.
3 434 9th St. N. W. 3
3 Coolest place In town. 3
$3 $3$3 $3$3$3 $3$3$3$3 $3$3
scoring on the play. Selbach went out on a
fly to Griffin. Out-run.
Washington. AB. R. II. FO.A.E.
Brown, et .. ..).... 4 1 1 1 1 1
Joyce, 3b .... 4 1 2 0 0 1
Abbey, rf 3 1110 0
McGuire, c 4 0 1 1 2 0
Selbach. It 4 12 2 0 0
Cartwnclit, lb 3 0 0 0 2 0
Crooki, 2h 3 113 3 1
Demont, ss 3 O 1 3 3 1
Anderson.p 10 0 0 10
Gilroy, p 2 0 0 110
Total .. ..
Griffin, cf .. ..
Shindle, 3h .. .
Corcoran, 83 .. .
LaChanei lb..
Anderson, If ..
Daly, 2b .. ..
Foutz, rf .. ..
Grim, c .. ..
Dai ley, c .. ..
Stein, p .. ..
.31 D 0 21 13 4
All. R. II. POA..E.
2 2 2 11 II O
Total 33 12 12 2113 0
Washington. ...1 10 0 1 10 15
Broaklyn .. ..4 D 0 1 0 2 0 x 12
Earned runs Washington 1, Brooklyn 8.
First base by errors Brooklyn 2. Left on
bases Washington 3, Brooklyn 4. First
base on balls Off Gilroy 3, ort Stein 1.
Struck out lly Stein 3. Home run La
Chance. Three bjfe hits Selbach 2. De
mont, Shindle. Two-base hits Brown,
Jojce, Griffin. Stolen base Abbey. Double
plays Corcotan and ijChance. Hit by
pitcher By Gllrov 1. Wild pitch Stein.
Umpire Keefe. Tim. 1:15.
Hud Iltinw to Spare In the Game With
Pittsburg, Pa., Sept. 17. Pituburg lost
both games through errors and iMir pitch
ing. In both games Hawley wns In the
box when five runs nere made. Attend
ance, 2,000. Score:
Pittsburg: AB. R. II. PO.A.E
Donovan, rf 5 2 3 10 0
Merritt. c 4 3 12 11
Becklcy, lb C 1 4 8 1 2
Stenzel. cf 0 O 2 C O O
Smitli.lt 4 0 0 10 0
Corcoran, ss 4 0 0 12 1
Stuart, 2b 4 0 0 4 2 1
Cllnginan, 3b 4 114 11
Foreman, p 2 0 O 0 C 1
Gardner, p 10 10 0 0
Hawley, p 0 0 0 0 2 0
Moran, p 10 0 0 0 0
Total' 39 7 12 27 15 7
Chicago. AB. It. II. PO.A.TJ.
Everett, 2b G 2 1 3 1 1
Decker.lt 3 2 1 O 0 O
Lange, cf r, 1 2 3 O 1
Anson, lb 2 2 lit 0 0
Daliien. ss 3 0 0 13 1
Ryan, rf 4 0 1 O 0 0
Truby. 2b 3 10 2 4 1
Kittredge, c 4 0 0 4 10
Griffith,!) 4 2 10 10
Totals 3110 7 27 13 4
Pittsburg ..1100102027
Chicago.. ..00100125 110
Earned runs Fittsburg, 4. Trf-o base
hits Beckley, Stcnzcl. Three liase hits
Becklcy. 2. Sacrifice hits Decker, An
son, Rtan. Kittredge. Stolen bats Don
ovan, 2; Merritt, Smith, Gardner, Truby.
Bases on tails Merritt. Smith. Decker,
Anon, 2; Dahlen. Truby. Griffith. Hit
bv pitched ball Dahlen, Truby. Stnick
out Stcnzcl, 2; Smith. Everett, 2; Kit
tredge. Passed balls Merritt, Kittredge.
Tune 2.30. Umpire Emslle.
Fittsburg: - AB. R. IT. PO A.E
Donovan, rr 2 1 1 0 0 0
Merritt. c 4 0 O G 3 0
Becklcy, lb 4 0 2 0 0 0
Stcnzel, cf. 4 0 1110
Smith, If 3 0 0 5 0 0
Corcoran, ss 4 0 0 3 3 0
Stuart, 2b 2 0 0 0 0 0
Cross, 2b 10 0 2 0 0
Cllnginan, 3b 3 o O 1 5 1
Moran, p 2 0 0 0 10
Totals 30 1 4 27-14 1
Chicago. AB. R.H. rO.A.E.
Everett. 3b 5 2 2 10 0
Decker, If 4 1 1 10 0
Lange, cf 5 2 3 10 0
Anson, lb 3 0 111 0 0
Daliien, ss 4 0 14 2 0
Ryan, rf 2 0 O 1 O 0
Griffith, rf 1 0 1 10 0
Truby, 2b 2 10 3 7 0
Donohue. c 3 114 0 0
Terry, p 3 0 0 0 10
Totals 32 7 10 27 10 0
Pittsburg 0 100000001
Chicago 1001500007
Earned runs Pittsburg, 1; Chicago, C.
Two basehils Douovanand Lange. Home
run Lange. Sacrifice hits Decker and
Terry. Stolen bases Everett. Decker, and
Lange. Double play Decker and Anson.
Bases on balls Smith, Anson, Ryan, Tmby,
and Donohue. Hit by pitched ball Truby.
Struck out Corcoran. Everett, Decker,
Donohue, and Terry. Wild pitches Moran,
2. Umpire Emslie. Time 2 hours.
Baltimore and Boston Eneli Took a
Garni' In Ileantown.
Boston, Sept. 17. 1 lie Boston and Balti
more teams battled for nearly four hours
this afternoon, dividing honors at the
close of the play.
The first game was close, and 8,000
people were kept in suspense "until tho
last man was out. Both Clarkson and
Sullivan were effective, but Boston would
have won had it not been for an inexcura
blo error by Harrington and other ln
ficlders, which let in nins when the side
should have been retired.
The home team found McMahon with
little difficulty, and was able to bunch hits
at tho right time.
The Fecond game was called at the end
ot Baltimore's half of the fifth. At the
conclusion of tho first game Manager Han
Ion's admirers presented him with a per
ambulator and flowers. The scores:
Baltimore AB R. H.PO.A.E.
Gleason, 2b 3 2 1 2 3 1
Keeler, rf '....512300
Jennings, ss 4 0 2 4 5 0
Kclley, If 3 12 2 0 0
Brodie, cf 5 1 3 1 0 0
Reitz. 3b 5 0 0 110
Carey, lb 4 0 1 10 0 O
Clarke, o 4 0 0 4 10
Clarkson, p 4 1 0 0 4 1
Totals 37 6 11 27 14 2
Boston. AB. R. II. PO.A. E.
Banuon. rf 4 2 3 4 0 0
Long, ss 3 0 2 4 4 1
Duffy, cf 5 0 2 0 0 0
McCarthy.K 4 0 0 0 0 0
Nash, 3b 3 0 0 2 4 1
Tucker, lb 4 0 1 10 0 0
Harrington, 2b 4 10 5 4 1
Tcnney. c 3 2 12 2 0
SuUivan, p 4 0 0 0 5 1
Totals 34 5 0 27 19 4
Baltimore 3 0 110 10 0 06
Boston 0 3 0 2 0 0 0 0 05
Earned runs Boston, 3. Two-bne
hits Bannon, Tcnney. Brodie. Stolen
bases Ihifly, Brodie First base on balls
Long 2, McCarthy, Nash 2, Tucker, Ten
ner, Gleason 2, Kelley. Btruck out
' Cra! ft-Barding,
Cor. 13th and Ffais
House -Furnishiislc!
'.This is a far better Up
holstery Department than it
ever was, or than half of you
think ! Curtains of ever'
kind; Tapestriea and Furni
ture Coverings "Window
Shades, &c Just two items
to-day: i i
100 pairs Ndttlnstham'tace Curtains,
K-yard3 long, GU In. wldo, imitation of
real laco patterns, worth. $3 pair,
only , S1.50
21-inch Colored Cotlon- Velours for cur
tains, covers, Ac , Tarious shades.
Only 4..20C YD.
Cor. I3,th and F Sts.
Duffy 2. ClarkFon. Passed ball Tenncy.
Time, 2:40. Umpire Murray.
Boston. AB. It. II. FO.A. E.
Bnnnon, rf 3 0 0 1 0 0
Long, ss
3 110 11
Dufrv. cf 2 l l i on
McCarthy.lf 10 0 3 0 0
Nisli,3b 1 2 1 0 O 0
Tucker, lb 1 1 1 4 0 0
Harrington! 2b '10 0 11 '0
Ganzcl, c 2 0 1 5 0 0
Nichols, p '2-0 0 0 0 0
Gleason, 2b.. ..
Keeler, rf
Jennings, ss.. ..
Kelley If
Brodie. cf
Carey, lb
Itobljnson, c. ..
McMahon, p.. ..
. 1G 5 5 15 2 1
AB It. H.PO.A.E.
-2002 0 0
.. 3-0 1 1 O 0
..302 2 O 0
..-'-2 0 0 10 0
..2000 3"T
Totals 23 3 812 G 0
Boston 0 2 3 0 x-n
Baltimore '1 1' 0 o 13
Earned runs Boston, 1; Baltimore, 1.
Two lose hits Tucker and Carey. First
base on balls Nash, Tucker, and Glea
son. Struck out Nichols, Carey 2, and
McMnlion. Time 1:10. Umpire Mur
ray? Attendance 8,000. - " '
31cCrenryDldGrtiit Work for Colonels
in the Box.
Louisville, Sept. 17. McCreary pltthed
bis first full game of theseason to-ckiy, and
not a Brown Stocking reached third base
until the ninth inning, when two bases on
balls and an out at first put a man on
third. A one-handed catcii of a line hit
by O'Brien was the feature. Attendance,
500. Score: ,
Loulvrllle. , AB. R. H.PO.A.E.
O'Brien, 2b '. .. 5 1 2 5 G 0
Holmes, rf 5.0 0 0 0 0
Clarke.lt .. 3 1 1 2 0 0
McGann, 3b 4 1 2 O 4 0
Hasamer, lb 4 119 10
Shugart, ss 3- O O 3 6 0
Warner, c 2 0 O 4 2 O
Gettinger, cf 4 0 2 3 0 0
McCreary, p.. -. -4' 1112 0
"34. 5 9 27 21 0
St. Louis. 'AB. R. H.PO.A.E:
Breitensteiu.ct.. ..f.. 4 0 12 0 0
Cooler, If , 4. O 1 4 0 1
Ouinn. 2b .-"300 14 1
Connor, lb ...... 3 0 0 13 10
Miller, ss .. ..... ..,.,, 3 1 0
Sheehan, rf .?...' 4 0 1 1 0 0
Samuels. 3D a u u o v
Otten, c ,, ... 3..0 0 5 1 0
McDougal, p '.'.;.. J2'0 0 13 0
Totals ?9,0 "4 27 is" 2
Louisville 0'2 0 0 1 6 2 0 05
St. Louis O'O 00 0 0 0 0 00
Earned runs LouliVlllc. B. First base
on errors Louisville, 1. Left on bases
Louisville, 7; St. Louis, G. First base on
balls Off McCreary. 5;' off McDougal, 3.
Struck out By Mct'rearr, -z by McDougal,
1. Two-base hit Clarke, fcacrifico hits
Clarke, Warner. Stolen bases Holmes,
Clarke. 2; Gettinger, Samuels. Double
play Hassamer, Shugart and McCreary.
Wild pi tcli McCreary. Umpire, McDonald.
Time, 2:3G.
Youna Wns Imlnelble and tho Heds
Failed to Score.
Cleveland, O., Sept. 17. A'onng proved
Invincible to the Reds to-day, anil the shut
out of yesterday was repealed by exactly
the same score. Attendanec.3,000. Score:
Cleveland. AB.K. H.PO.A.E.
Burkett.lf 5 12 4 0 0
McKean.ss 5 0 12 2 0
Childs,2b 2 10 2 2 0
McAleer.cf 2 1 1 t 0 0
O.Tcbeau.lb 4 12 5 0 0
McGarr.3b 3 0 0 2 0 0
G.Tebeau.rf 3 10 10 0
Zimmer.c 4 113 0 0
l'oung.p 3 12 0 10
Burke. If
Miller, rf
Smith, ss
Latham, 3b
.Vaughn, c
Foreman, p
31 7 0 27 5 0
AB. R. II.PO.A. E.
4 0 0 0 0 0
3 0 0 10 1 0
3 0 0 110
3 0 0 1 -3-0
3 0 112 1
Totals 29 0 3 24 15 3
Cleveland 00012013 x 7
Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 00
First base by errors Cleveland, 2. Left
on bases Cleveland. 7; Cincinnati, 3. First
base on balls Olf Foreman, 5. Struck out
lly i'oung,2;by Foreman, 4. Three base
hit McKc.in. Two base tilts O. Tebeau,
Zlmmer. Sacrifice hits McAleer, Vaughn.
Stolen bases O. Tebeau. Double plays -Ewlng,
Foreman; Hoy, Mcl'hee. Hit by
pitcher McAleer. - Passed balls Vaughn.
Umpire O'Day. Time 1:50.
Quakers Lo-t to the Glunts by One
Small Huh.
New York, Sept. 17. The Quakers
made as many hits as the Giants to-day and
fielded belter, but failed to win, became
the hits did not come when they were most
Rusie sent eight men to bases on Lalls.
Nevertheless ho had good control of the
ball when the Phillies had men on bases.
New York AB. R. H.PO.A.E
Fuller.ss 4 113 10
Tiermn.rf 5 3 4 10 0
VaiiHaltreu.ct 5 2 2 4 0 0
DavU, 2b 4 0 3 4 6 2
Stafford. If 3 10 10 0
Doyle, lb 4 117 10
German,3b 3 0 1110
Wilson, c 3 0 0 5 2 0
Ruslc, p 4 0 0 10 0
Totals 35 8 12 27 11 2
Philadelphia. AB. R. H.PO.A.E.
Haniilton.cr .".... G 2 2 1 0 0
Delehanty.lf 12 110 0
Cross, 3b 6 0 2 3 0 0
Thompson, rf 3 0 0 2 10
Sullivan.ss 5 2 2 2 2 0
Clemnts.e 5 0 3 2 0 0
Ilallman, 2b 5 10 110
Boyle, lb 3 0 1 12 0 0
Tajlor.p 5-01041
Totals 38 7 12 24 8 1
NewYork.. 0 22 "0 2200 X 8
Ph'ladclplila' 10000212 17
Earned runs New York. G; Philadel-
Iilila, 4. Left ou bases New York, ;
hiladclphia. 12. Bases on balls Oft
Ruslc, 8; off Taylor, 3. 'Struck out By
RuMc 8; by Taj lor, 2. Three-base hit
Hamilton. Tmi-tiacj hits Cross, Sulli
van. Talor, Van Haltren, and Dojle.
Stolen base Uallniau. Hit by pitched
hall Stafford. Umpire. Hurst. Time,
2.09. Attendance. 1.2C0.
Baltimore Firm Aisslcriw.
Baltimore, Sept. 17. The Horner Mil
ler Manufacturing Company, large pro
duccrs ot straw goods, with headquarters
at 210 North Liberty, street, made an as
signment tlilsafternoon. The assets are
estimated at $35,000 and the liabilities
about $50,000,
Mighty Racer Had the First
Special From the Start.
Waiting; Tnetic-sMndellhiiErraticnnd
He Wa Ileuteii at the Sturt Clif
ford WroMed l'lucd From Sir Wal
ter by a Superb Ef furt at theFinlli.
- Time Wn 2:00.
Dravetcnd, Sept 17. The fall meeting
of the Brooklyn Jockey Club began under
most fav urabli: circumstances to day. The
air was soft and balmy and it was a
typical September day.
The track was in perfict Ehape for the
battle of the giants of the turf. A large
crowd took advantage of the weather to
see the brilliant programme run off.
There was at least 7,0C0 persons present.
The attraction was the first special, an
allowance event for all agtd hortes, at a
mile and a quarter. It drew together ten
of the best horses, including the mighty
Henry of Navarre, the flyirg black colt
-Domino, and the great but erratic Key el
anta Anila. In addition Clifford and
Sir Walter were thrown In at weights that
gave tbcm more than a fightingcliance.
When three events had been disposed of
the candidates for the first special ap
peared. After several false breaks, for
which Clifford was to blame, they finally
got away in good order.
Sir Walter at once took up the role of
taskmaster. Taral pursued different tac
tics with Domino to-day. Ho endeavored
to make a waiting race of It, and kept him
in the rear of Clifford. They passed the
grand stand the first time with Sir Walter
a length and a half before Rey EI Santa
Vnlla, who was lapped to the withers by
"Henry of Navarre, who was clear of Clif-
1 ford and Domino.
This order was maintained to the far
"turn. A general closing up began as they
negotiated Uie turn, and all but Clifford
moved up to Sir Walter. They swung Into
he home strctclf, with Sir Walter a neck
lothegoodof ReyElSautaAnltaandllenry
of Navarre. Domino, as usual, did cot
relish waiting tactics.
Jle was beaten before the home stretch
was reached, and hegaveup the struggle as
Konnas they wereheaded for home. Griffin
txik matters very calmly with Henry of
Navarre. He gradually wore down Sir
Walter's lead, and finally -non with com
pa rathe ease by a length.
Clifford, who came with a superb rush In
the. final furlong, wrested the place from
Sir Walter by a neck. Sir Walter tired
badly. Rey del Santa Anita was a bad
fourth, and Domino was eased up In Ibo
last half furlong. The time, 2.09, was not
The other big event na the pnigramme
to-day was the race for the Holly Handi
cap, of the value of $2,000, and it did not
result in a triumph for the talent. It
was won easily by Een Brush, who was
third in demand in the ring. Margrave,
the favorite, finished second and Cres
cendo third. The Western contingent were
heavy winners by Ben Brush's victory.
Entries ut Brighton.
First race Five eighths of a mile. Sell
ing. Threc-ycar-olds and upward. Fran
ciscan, 133; Tom Harding, Craflless, and
Marengo, 110 each; Eclipse and Old Do
minion, 107 each; Halfling, 101; Richards
and Long Dock, 98 each; Will Elliott, Bal
linsloe, Ettarre, and Edna May, 93 each;
Cuckoo and Austin, 92 each; Whctlock,
Fannie B , and Campanl, 0 each, and
Fhllomena, 101.
Second race Five eighths of a mile.
Maiden two-year-olds. King Hero, On
sign, Balmaghie, and Sir Arlington, 108
each, and Body Guard, La Petite, Exilona,
Moses, Sir Carlctou, Lasalle. Princes
Jean, Artine, Predicament, M. D. It., and
Glenoli, 105 each.
Third race One and ore-sixteenth miles.
Selling. Three-year-olds. Jack the Jew,
106, and Tom Moore, Babe Murphy, KIIII
rhoe, and Juanita, 100-cacb. '
Fourth race One mile; selling; three
3 ear-olds and upward. Roller, 108;
Marshall, Captain T., and Best Brand, 102
each; Pauway and Little Tom, 99 each,
and Arapahoe, 105.
Fifth race Three-quarters of 'a mile;
selling; two-year-olds. Imperial, 108;
King T. and Brisk, 107 each; La Yienta,
Dulcle, and Tarondie, 105 each; Yankee
Doodle, 104; Whlppauy, 103; Article and
Montezuma, 101 each; Wlllman, ICO; Sky
Blue, 98; Tonioka and Laura Davis, 97
each; Rebea, 9G; Helen H. II, 102, and
Prince Lief, 106.
Sixth race One mile; three-year-olds and
upward. Carry, Long Bridge, and Harry
Alouzo, 110 each; nnd Baroness, Clarus,
Lady Adams. Florinda, Milan, and Arapa
hoe, 107 each.
Sportlnjj Notc-j.
Yesterday's was Baltimore-) ninth straight
win for the year from Boston.
McCarthy, of the Boston team, has an
nounced that he will play no more ball after
this season.
Clements and Thompson aresaidtobelhe
only old men on the Philadelphia" team who
are playing up to the'.-.stasdard.
There is talk of having special trains
run between this city and Baltimore when
the cup games aro played in that city.
Collins, on receiving President Young's
notice that he belonged to Boston and that
he must play no more ball with Louisville,
swore he would quit the business.
The Baltimore people are afraid that
their hall grounds will not be big enough
to hold the crowds that will want to see
the Temple Cup games plaj ed in that city.
Only 3,500 people turned out to see the
Cle eland Cincinnati game j esterday. At
this stage of the proceedings, with the Spi
ders hard on the heels of the top club, this
looks like small interest.
It is said that there will be a shaking up
in tho Philadelphia team next Eeason, and
there is every reason to believe that a num
ber of o jEgftcrs will supplant some of the
veterans now making frantic efforts to hold
their end up.
Brooklyn claims to have morerace tracks
than any other city In the world.
W. J. Spiers, who owns the great short
distance horse, O'Cocnell, is said to be
willing to mach him against any horse
in the world at any length, from four to
seven furlongs.
Guy, the famous pacing horse, that a
couple of years ago made it warm for
Mascot and all the rest ot the top notchers,
is now doing country (airs, in the West, and
is getting beaten about as often as be wins.
Catcher McGuire, of the Warhington
team, goes in day In and day odt and does
uniformly good work, cays a Philadelphia
paper, ne has so far caught in oer 100
championship games, has to handleall kinds
of pitching, and docs It with a willingness
and cheerfulness as when, as the receiving
end of Cacey and -McGuire, be was such a
favorite in Philadelphia.
Have you rooms to rent? A Times
Want "Ad" will fill tliem promptly.
ELDOM you'll
see a 'man who
can judge qual
ity -in a Derby
lots of them
don't even
know just what
the styles are.
They rely on
the dealer.
If you're one of these men
come here your confidence
won't be misplaced.
A bettor Derby than our 8l cno
Isn't mado and there's no fiW
Derby in town like ours. Soft Hats
.tl.50 to t-3.
we lead. Were giving a
lot of attention to School
clothes now. When j'ou're
looking for a school suit for
your boj-, see that S2 Black
Cheviot Double-breasted
suit of ours.
Loeb & Hirsh,
The Clothiers. Shtrtraakors. Outfitter).
910-912 FSiN.W.
Johnllroughton WiixtheOriulnatorof
the Manly Art of SelfDefenMj.
John Broughton, whostood 5f eet 1 1 inches
and who weighed fourteen stone, has been
termed the "Father of theTruly English Art
of Eelf-Defcnse." He was champion from
1740 to 1750, and he was the first to draw
up any definite rules for the regulation
of the prize fight. Ills most distinguished
patron was the distinguished Duke of
Cumberland, ot the blood royal, who is said
to ha vegonedlrectfroniBrocghtou's boxing
booth to Culloden and to have gone directly
to Broughton's on his return from his own
great butchering expedition.
It is recorded that the duke once took
the pugilist to the continent and asked
bis opinion of the Grenadier Guards at Ber
lin; and that the champion expressed his
readiness to fight the whole regiment, one by
one. If he were allowed to eat a breakfast
before each battle. Broughton teems to
have been a man of a good deal of common
sense, and to have fought with his brains
as well as with his fists. He was unfortu
nate, because too sangulncjn an cncoumitcr
with one Jack Slack, however, and he lo't
his popularity and bis prestige at one" fell
swoop between the eyes. The npble. and
right royal duke was his financial lacker
on this occasion, and be is reported to
have Jeered at the fallen champion, whoe
defeat cost bis royal highness 10,000
At Brougbton's amphitheater for boxing,
otherwise called the "Tottenham Court
Nursery," the pugilistic encounters took
place upon an uncovered platform in a
yard open to the public- street. An adver
tisement of this establishment given in
full In old and New London Is worth
quoting here in part:
"A lecture on manhood or gymnastic
physiology, wherein the whole theory and
practice of the art of boxing will be fully
explained by various operations on the
animal economy and the principles ot
cbampionism, illustrated by pniper experi
ments ou the solids and fluids of the body,
together with the true method of investi
gating the nature of the blows, stops, cross
buttocks, eta, Incident to combatants.
The whole leading to the most successful
method of beating a man deaf, dumb,
lame and blind." A foot-note states that
"the syllabus or compendium, for the use
of students In athletics, run lie bad of
Professor Broughton in Market lane, where
proper instructions in the-art and practice
of IxixiLg are delivered, without the loss
of eye or limb to the student."
Peter Cunningham preserves the folio wing
extract from the London Dally Advertiserof
December 11, 1745: "At Proughton's
amphitheater this day will be a tremendous
decison of manhood between the celebrated
champions, James and Smallwood. Note,
as tliis contest Is likely to be rendered hor
rible with blood and bruises, all Frenchmen
are desired to come fortified with a proper
quantity of harthorn." The price of
generaladmissionis not given, butnoblemen
and gentlemen were told that they could
obtain tickets for five shillings, "which
would admit tbcm into a part ot the bouse
appropriated for their better accommoda
tion." Broughton died In 1789, "eminently re
spected," and in his eighty-fifth year.
To-lny' Entries at St. Asaph.
. First race Three-year-olds and np; ecII-
ing; five-eighths of a mile.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind Horse. Wt.
455 May D 114 542 Sharon 106
tG5DutcbLady.ll4 429 S. Queen .... 99
459 Pope 112 411 D.ofGlouc... 99
458 Criterion ...109 3G9 Stanley M. 93
455 Dorcas L. ...108
Second race Three-year-olds and up;
selling; five eighths of a mile.
Ind. Horse. Wt- Ind. Hortc, Wt.
511 Mar. II 119 4G3Ncruo. 109
465 Senator 114 404 Courtney 109
338 Tioga. .... 109 4G4 LndyMay... 99
463 LadyLister 109 45S Zamacraw 99
Third race Three-year-olds and up; sell
ing; six and one-half furlongs.
Ind. nortc. Wt. Ind. norre. Wt.
4G1)M Lovell ..111 (455)Camalile .. 99
461 Tnbute . ...101 470 Flakewood. 90
462 Rena'nce ..100
Tourtb race Three-year olds; selling;
fourand one-half furlongs.
Ind. norsc. Wt. Ind. norsc. Wt.
(B36)Countess ..119 547 JoyeuEC ....119
457 Tanglef't ..119 331 Savant. ..-119
(459)Syde 119 42.r Somage 119
449 Chink 119 537 0'IIcarn....ll9
S61 Cashmere ..119 460 VelvetRose.119
Fifth race All ages; ore half mile.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horte. Wt.
445 J. Lovell ...112 J.McGT'gIe.112
531 Morrlsrey . 112 534 Eclipse Jr..ll2
457)rrankD....112 468 II. Warren..ll2
Sixth race Three-year-olds and up; tell
ing; seven eighths of a mile.
Ind. norse. Wt. Ind. norse. Wt.
469 G. Forest...llO 469 Sclab 107
313 L.Bravo 110 467 Red Jim. 107
534 Eonda 110 462 J. James ...107
525 Cheddar. ...107
Refers to Alexander Island scries.
First race Dutch Lady, Dorcas L , and
Silver Queen.
Second race Marguerite II, Senator, and
Third race Marie Lovell, Tribute, and
Fourth race Joycuse, Sydc, and Velvet
Fifth race Eclipse Jr., Harry Warren,
and Jack Lovell.
Sixth race Cheddar, Jlmmle James, and
Gray Forest.
Cleared for This Fort.
Charleston, S. C, Sept. 17. Cleared,
schooner Edna find Emma, Capt. Richard
Eon, for Georgetown.
Hazel Made the Only Good Finish
at the Island.
Too not for the Tulent to Show Much
Intere-st In Any of tho Evemv,
Jockey KI112 Did Not Know How to
Itlde C. O. D. Mid Itoso Wus Do
ceptUe. Tcsterday was very much of an off day
at the Island track. The attendance was
lightas was alsothebettlngandltwassohot
that the races were run off In a listless
The only good finish of the day was In
the second race which waswon by Hazel
af ter a hard drive with Lentolia If thelenstn
of the stretch.
George Taylor had the mount on Lento
and rode one of ills old tlm? finishes on him.
He brought the horse out of the neck like a
Ireak of lightning, and in another Jump
would have won the race.
The other events were all won easily
with the exception of the doting race, which
C. O. D. tcok after a clight fhaklng up at
the end. R. Kitg rode Traitor Just about
as badly as he could have done. With any
other boy on his back the horse would
have had no difficulty in winning. King
not only got away badly, but be messed
the boree all over the track, got shut out
on both of the turns, and then rode a weak
Jennie T appeared to be the best of the
poor field that faced the starter in the
opening race, but the certainly was not
an even money chance. There was a hot
tip on her, however, and the closed at
that price The winner turned up in
Eddie M , who led from the head of the
stretch, and won easily
Tedd Gegg made all the running in the
second event, and looked a winner all over
whea the horses struck the far turn.
He stopped to-day, however, and tho
finish narrowed down between Hazel and
Lento, the former lasting long enough to
gel the decision.
Owing to a report that she could not go
the distance. Mid R ose was not very heavily
played in the two-yeaj old race. Sheseemed
to put class her field, but as good as 7 to 5
could be had against her when she went
to the post. She opened up a big gap at
the fall of the flag, and they never caught
Jersey was at first quoted favorit
in tlie fourth race, but ir heavy plunge on
Forest sent him to the post a 4 to 5 favorite .
He was a handy winner at the end from
Harry Kiester, with Jersey third.
The fifth race was simply a gallop for
Foundling, who was a 1 to 3 chance.
He drew away and won when he pleased
from Prince John .
C. O. D. took the closing race in great
st)!e. He made one ot ills cyclone finUbes
and won by three parts of a length from
Traitor. Joyejse made all tile running, but
topped badly and finished third.
Results at Alexander Island.
Weather clear. Track fast.
f O First race. Four and one-half fnrlongs.
s5"T- Selling. Purse, SIW. Time, 037.
led. Horso A IVt St. i Si Fin. J"cVy Br.
i:a Edaie JI.IOS .. 2 2 M 1 Carson 3
;:.'! Dr. I'arkhu'tS 5 0 4 Hi ILIlro'n 2)
SH Cla-sic, 101 6 6 6 Si arracz 5
413 Argils 111,101.. 1 3 24 Taylor 10
SOI L'e Ctarlie.lOi 7 7 7 5 King 8
tit haron,S0 3 4 5 6 Andrews 8
Xii JenniaT.lC.',.. 4 1' 3 7 Tarsoss 1
Start good. Wen easily.
y Second race. Six and one-half furlongs.
JtO selliag. Purse, $iOJ lime, 1:3.
Ind. Horse Jt Wt bt. U St Fin. J:k'r Ut.
553 Hazel, 10i 3 3 -H3 In Houlehan 8
551 Lento. vy 7 8 4 SHTaylor 10
Sit Tedd Geg?, 107JS 8 1(13 A. ilooro 3
400 Col mb'3,Jr,.0Ts 1 2 4"3 4 Bnr!h-Idr3
KS Conteot.ICC 4 6 5 5 Cirson 5
57 I"nce Kl'm-h,103 3 7 6 6 Garrlgan JS
6.5 IlayTay, 103 . 5 4 7 7 Alford ffl
419 Fidget, 105 10 5 8 8 Nearr 13-5
"til Tim Flrnn.lO-'.. 8 9 9 9 Baxter SJ
417 Little bravo, 105 S 10 lu 10 Dorsey 60
btartgooJ. Woa driving.
ri j Third race. Six and a quarter furlongs.
JTtr FcrsoJUW. Time, lSi4.
Ind norse & Wt St. U t Fin. J"ck'r Bt
(.14) Mid Rose, 105.. 1 IS "IS 1 Andrews 7-5
! Murray. 103..... 3 5 4 21 Picrco 2
(530 Wistful. 103 ... 5 2h 3 3Ji J.M'rp'y 5-2
(36) Banning. 103. 4 4 5 4 Carson, 2
(1M Vne GriUo, 108 2 3n 2ta 5 BurkhoIderS
l.rlIlicDelter.'J3 6 6 6 6 li. Brown 40
btart good. Won easily.
" 1 :: Fourih race. Four anJone-half furlongi.
OO Soiling, rurse, VOi. Tlroe,0.5jv
Ind. Horse Wt St U St Fin. Xck'r Bt
510 Forest. 103... 5 S In H Tarsons 4-5
540 H'J Keister.93 1 4 4 214 King 16-5
S3I Jersey, :02.... 3 2K 3 SS Deleha'y 4
531 Arda, Hi.... 2 In 2r 4 Andrews 8
537 Mohawk. 101.. 4 5 5 5 AlfOtd 20
Start good. Won handily.
r 1: Filth race. Uto furlongs, telling.
JtO rnrse. tlBJL Time. 1-0214.
Ind. Horse Jfc Wt St U St Fin. Tci'T Bt
MO loundllnc.91. 3 1 3 13 Gleason 1-3
510 Tr. John, 107.. 6 5 4 2' Parson3 30
616 Gramplan.107. 5 3 11 33 RKing 4
S2S Craftsman, ltil 1 2J 2n 4 arvaez 12
3!9 Anxiety, 101 ... 2 6 6 5 Dorsey ICO
117 l"rosper, 15.... 4 4 5 6 BrewerlOO
Mars cood. Won galloping.
C)7-Sixth race Six and one-quarter fur-O-r
longs. Parse, tioo. Selling, lime, 131.
Ind. Horse "Vt St l St Fin. Jck'y Bt
539 c. o. u.iut) 1 -' '-'i njjrarsoa 10
(481) Traitor, 102 5 3i 3, 2 King 4-5
537 Joren9e,93 3 IS IS 35 Gleeson5-2
&C! rickawar.lOi.... 4 5 4 4 DaTfrt 12
l-;i I'rdrn 1IM 2 4 5 5 ItOTlO 13
102 l'ajmaster. lOoii r. 6 6 6 Dorsey 100
start fair. Won driving.
Refers to St Asaph series.
St. Louis Entries.
First race Six furlongs. Kcno, 112;
Illbcrnia Queen, Josle D., Satinet, Oakview,
Ludlow, Big John, Fair Knight, 109 each;
Chicot, 106; Nellie Wagner, 103; Annt
Susie, Isabella, 96 each.
Sesond race Two-year-olds. Selling.
Five furlongs. Fannie Kowena, Mermaid,
106 each; Maxima, 103; Carrie C. Becky
Slurp, 101 each; Amelia Fonso, Ardella,
97 each, Helena Belle, 99 each; Bells- Meade,
Spinola, Tagliona, 97 each.
Third race Fifteen sixteenths of a mile.
Wave-land, O'Connell, 115 each; Linda,
"Einpcra, 110 each; Captain Pickerel, Lottl?
Easton, 99 each.
Fourth race Selling. One mile and
seventy yards. Booze, 106; Enthusiast,
105; Sullross, 105; Coronet, Freddie L. T.,
Miss Galop, 112 each; Probasco, 109; Oat
Forest, 9S, Sallie Woodford, 9G; Uaroldine,
Mis Norma, 91 each.
rifth race Two-year olds. Selling. Nine
sixteenths of a mile. Albert S., 109; Sir
Archer, 106; Big Fellow, 103; Broadside,
Cauficld, Southworth, 100 caeh; Harmony,
Lucky 13, 97 each.
Sixth race Six fnrlongs. Servitor,
Soundmore, 112 each; No Remarks, Ean
Claire, Ellison, Boro, Robert Latta, 109
each; Sumo, Wells Street, Garza. 106 each;
Sundown, Tricky Jim, 00 each.
The Advantage.
"What an advantage," the sighed, "an
education is, to be sure "
There was no dandruff on her collar, and
she had about her fewluJccdofthosesubller
evidences of culture.
She listened until the college shriek of
the Wasscr gir!3 announced that they had
reached the bargain counter and scored a
touchdown, and then she left the store
Detroit Tribune.
A hundred thousand pairs of eyes
will see your Want "Ad" If lt'u In
The Times.
"i-.i-C-.'s. -A.,gjg,--aaArfijia23
AJi?!?."& -'A-v'- Ji? i. ,iWli
:ja&3S6B: s.-afefejesi&aaS.

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