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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, July 30, 1911, Image 32

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1911-07-30/ed-1/seq-32/

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West End League
W. L. P.O.
Sidney Star* .IS ?
Monroe? . 12 2 .h.M
Etnas . <? 8 .40O
Boulevard? . ? ? -400
Crescents . > 10 .2SS
Pirate* . 5* 11 .214
Sidney Star* vi>. Monroe*, at Hnr
vte Park.
Clhn-. vs. Honlevnrds. at Ilyrd Pnrk.
Pirate* ???. Crescents, "t Meadow
.Monroe* Win.
The Monroes defeated ? he Crescents
Saturday afternoon in a slugging ?.ou?
test, by the score of 20 to 11 Both
teams played well for the first nv?
Innings, when the pitchers of both
teams w?-rc hit hard. Cable, who start?
ed in for the Monroes, was wild, and
was touched up freely. Bolb. who
Started In for the Crescents, was hit j
hard. Hues, who relieved him. shared |
the same fate.
Score bv innings: R. H. E
Crescents .03 0 1 Q.5 2 0 o?11 12 4
Monroes .0 0 1 0 4 0 ? 1 * ?20 IS 2
Summary: Home run?Browning
Three-base hits?Creamer. Lain. Two
hose hits?Brownitm. Miller, Dearsy.
Stolen hares?Bransfotd. Creamer,
H"lker. Miller, Browning. Encelklng,
Srhimck, Lain. Oilman. Struck out ?
Bv Bolb. f.; bv Hues. 2: by Cable, !>;
by Heiker. 2. Bases on balls?Off Bolb.
4: off Hues. 2; off fable. 5: off Heiker.
1. Time of grame?2 hours. Empire?
Gates. Attendance?150.
Sidney Star* Win.
Sidney Stars def-atod the Elbas Sat?
urday at Byrd Park In a one-tided
contest, by the score of fl to 1. The
Elbas would have been shut out hut j
for a bad throw trying to get Amos, j
when he scored from second on a ?
single to right French pitched his'
urual good game, and also hit a home'
run clean to the bleachers of the Bat-!
tie Axe diamond P. Sanderson hit for
a three-bagger and a single. -Marshall
also hit for two clean hits. Moore
played a fine game ul third base fot
the Stars. French struck out ten of
the Elbas, and did not allow but nve
scattered hits. Cummins stole, third
base twice on Amos. He has the hojioi
of being one of tho hest in the West
End le ague.
B< ore bv innings: R H E.
Sidney Stars.0 10 1 ?01 ??3 0 l
Elba? .0 0 0 00 o 0 0 1?1 5 A
Batteries: French and Chlldress;
Busher and Amos.
Summary: Home run ? French.
Three-base hits?P. Sanderson, E. San?
derson. Struck out ? By French, 10;
by Rusher. 7. Empire?Mr. Perkins.
Boulevard* Won.
The Boulevards won over the Cres?
cents at Harvey Park, by a score of
13 to 5 yesterday. The Boulevards were
busy In the first, scoring one run, and |
one In the second, five In the fourth.)
one In tin- seventh, and live In the
ninth. After Terry and Ford were out I
Simpson was walked, stole second, and !
Vaden hit a home run. Fox. tho fast j
left fielder, also hit a home run. Wray I
slncied. and Stein hit a home run.!
Parsons singled, but Colter could not;
connect safely. The game was featured
by heavy hitting and circus catches in
the outfield The batting honors go!
to Simpson. Vaden. Fox. Stein. Parsons1
and Terry, of the Boulevards, and
Creamer and Griffith, of the Crescents. I
The Boulevards ran bases In great
style, securing seven stolen bases,
Slmrson getting three of the seven
Creamer, of the Crescents, also stoje
t hree.
Score by Innings: R H E.
Boulevards ...l losnoio 5?is lfi 3
Crescents .1 0 1 0 0 0 3 0 0? 5 12 10
Summary Two-base hits?Tarsons,
Simpson. Pox, Terrv, Stein. Wray.
Creamer and Griffin. Three-base hits
?Vaden (2?. Hnm* runs?Vaden (3),
Stein. Fox Stolen bases?Simpson <">.
Wray, Vaden, Parsons. Stein. Creamer
f3). Williams (2). Pettus. Base on halls
? Off Creamer. 3; off Ford. 1. Hit by
patched ball?Simpson. Wray Struck
out?By Creamer. ft. by Ford, 6. Sac?
rifice fly?Pettus Passed balls?WH
ms, Terry. Umpihe?Mr. Willis. At?
tendance? 200
Huntler*. lfi; Star?, 14.
(?laut*, ii; Cardinals, 1.
Played, w. l. P.c.
Giant* . 11 A 3 .72S
Huxllers .. . vj 7 is .5S4
Cardlnqla . 12 5 7
Mar? . ii :t S .273
wur.itn they pi.ay next
Hustler* v?. Ginnte, Spring Hill.
Stnre v?. Cardinal*, Dyrd Park.
IliiRtler* Won.
The Huftiers defeated the Stars at
Byrd Park yosterday In a slugging
match Hy the scor* of 15 to. 14. Thl
Stars had a good lead, but the Hust- j
]ers, by playing a great uphill gam? |
find by hst'ing Allan hard in the sixth. I
seventh and ninth innings, won out.
With the .score 14 to 13 against them!
In their half of the ninth. Amos, tha I
first man up, doubled, and Green I
b*.ored him with a home run over th? ?
celltre fielder's head. The features of I
the game wert- the home run by Green
' snd the playing at times of both teams.
The Hustlers play the Giants at Spring
Hill next Saturday, and as the.se two
trams are rivals, a close game |s ex?
Score by Innings: R H E.
Stars .4001 4041 r,?14 12 3
Hustlers .1 0 0 2 0 5 5 0 2?15 10 4
Batteries: Nichols and Bischoff. Al?
lan and Nelson. Empire. Atkisson.
Summary: Two base hits?D. Green.
BlsiVoff. R Amos 1 hree base hits?
Turner. Home run?1. Green. Struck
riut?by Nichols. 4: by Allan. 10. Bases
on balls?by Nichols. 4; by Allan. 3
The New "Walter
D. Moses & Co."
Is being received with great
favor by the people of Rich?
mond, the State of Virginia
and tlie State of North Caro?
Beautiful in case?lasting
in construction?sweet in
tone?deep in volume and
light in touch, this new addi?
tion to our line of the world's
best Pianos is a wonderful
Write and we will send you
photographs and full particu?
lars FREE.
Waiter D. Moses & Co.
103 E. Broad Street,
Richmond, Va.
Oldest Music House in Va.
and N. C.
Double plays?Nichols to Lynham to
A. Voikmajt; Nichols to Bischoff to A.
Volkman. Hit by pitcher?Hiller Time
of game. 2:4?. >titendance, inn.
Cnrdlnoln Defeated.
The r,i.mts defeated the Cardinal?
at Spring Hill diamond yesterday by
the pcore of 6 to 1. Barrett and
Schaplro were pitted against each
other. It was a pitchers' hattle 'ip to
the seventh frame, when a double and
.1 single and a couple of errors by
Kelly, at third, netted the Giants four
runs. The features of the pa mir were
the batter*' work of both teams and a
fast double play by King, Williams
and Bowles This game was played
In one houd and fifteen minutes. It
seems pretty good for amateurs. The
Cardinals play tlv? Stvrs at Byrd Park
next Saturday. AughSl 6.
Score hi Innings: R. H E.
('.lints .?0 000141X?8 fi 4
Cardinals ...... .n o o o n o o l n?l 4 4
Batteries: Giants. Barrett and Miles.
Cardinals, Schaplro and Ernest
Summary Two base hits?King.
Ernest Three base hit?Williams.
Bases on balls?off Schaplro. 2; off Bar?
ren. 8. Struck out?bv Schaplro. 7:
by Barrett. S. Hit bv pitched ball?
Cluccl. Double play?King to Williams
to Bowles. Time of game, one hour
and fifteen minutes. Umpire, Mr. Sim?
mons. Attendance, 100.
Miscell aneous
St. Andrew's Victorious*.
The St Andrew's ball team defeated
ihe Reeruits In a close game yester?
day, hv the score of 6 to f,. The fea?
tures of the gome were the batting of
Tlmmons. who secured a home run in
the sixth wieh the bases full, and the
pitching of Johnson, who allowed only
six scattered hits and struck out ten
men. A. Fitzhuph featured behind the
h:it for the Recruits.
Score by Innings: R. H. E.
St Andrew's ...1 0 0 0 0 4 1 0??6 10 R
Recruits .10S00100 0?5 6 4
Batteries: St Andrew's. Johnson and
Darhley. Recruits. Philips and Fltz
[special ""able to The Times-Plspatch ]
Rom*, .tulv Cfl ? A fWc? battle recently
was waged in tho streets of Naples between
tr.e police and the Camorra The former
had come in a body to execute a warrant
tor the arrest of Vinr.enzo Grandullo. ths
new supreme head of this sanguinary so
clety ir. the Jlonte Calvario district of the
They had secured their man and were
hurrying him along to the carabinlerl bar?
racks near by. when they were suddenly
held up at a shorp corner by a b'.g band ot
Csmorrlsta, armed with daggers and revol- |
\-t?rs Grandu'.lo's brother, who was at their ;
head, demanded the Instant release of the i
ramerra chief. A hloodv affrav followed, i
Amidst the incessant use of rtrearms. freely |
used en either side. Inspector Castoldl was ,
mortally wounded, and Police Oilicer Dl
Paola had his skull stove In by hes-vy
sticks, tnd lies at the point of death In
the military hospital.
Though reveral Camorrlrt ringleaders were
shot In the arms and legs, oil succeeded in
reaping except the successor of Errlcenc.
who is new on trial at Vlterho. Even this
prisoner was later lecoptured in the main
thoroughfare of Naples.
The innl of Inspector Matora before the
Neapolitan criminal courts on the Indict?
ment Of the Royal Caruhinlerl. appointed
i>v the Italian central government to prose
rule the campaign against the Cimurra.
terminated to-day in his acquittal. Matera
was charged with being the associate of
criminal societies, having run bagnlds In
Kaplei In rn-pni tnershlp with teh notorious
?-male Camorrlst. Maria ftendardo. who is
now r.elne tried ot Vlterho.
One Meek From Crime Till Death
Penalty la Imposed.
Pecos, Tex., July CO?Leon Martinez,
the Mexican youth, wns convicted at
2 o'clock this afternoon by a Jury on
the charge of murdering Miss Emma
Brown at Saratoga last Saturday. The
death penalty will be Inflicted. A
crowd attended the trial, and hundreds
shook hands with Judge Isacke for
his prompt work.
Tailor-Made Clothes at Half-Price
You can afford to GET THE VERY BEST NOW. These are the final reductions. Yoii
can't get clothes of the same high quality anywhere else in America at such low prices.
Come at once and get first choice. Hundreds of the handsomest designs of the season.
$40 and $35 SUITINGS, $20
$30 and $25 SUITINGS, $15
$20 and $15 SUITINGS, $10
Coat and Trousers Made to Measure *]9"50
BLUE SERGE, All Wool, Fast Color
$7, $8 and a few S10._.
You can get them nowhere else at this figure.
East Main
Rev. D. P. T?te Alleged to Have Secured Fraud?
ulently $15,000 From Poorer Classes
of Danville.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch. 1
Danville. Va . July 2i>.?Rev. D. P
T?te, a former prominent Methodist
minister and real estate asont of this
city, was arrested this afternoon In
Knoxvllle, Tcnn.. on the complaint of
the Danville police, on the charge of
obtaining money under false pretenses.
The news of his arrest produced a sen?
sation here, as he had been actively
engaged in both the ministry and real
estate until about the middle of June,
and nothing hut sympathy is expressed
for his family, which Is quite large.
T?te came to this city about two or
throe years ago from North Carolina,
where he had been preaching, being a
minister of the Western North Caro?
lina Conference. When he came tu
this citv be was cordially welcomed by
both the people and the ministers, and
he soon won his way Into the'hearts
of the Danville people. He has filled ;
various pulpits in this city, and was :
regarded as a minister of ability.
In addition to his ministerial duties,
he entered Into the real estate busi?
ness, and it is nllepcd 'hat he became
deeply In debt. passing worthless
checks and defi\iu<"..ng numerous peo?
ple. It Is claimed *iat -Ills shortage
Is upward of $iSOno. and It Is alleged
ho got most of his money from the
poorer classes. j
The chief of police received a moa
sage from the Knoxvlllc authorities
this afternoon stating that they had
arrested T?te, and an officer will ho
sent from this city to bring him back '
to trial Just as soon as requisition
papors can he secured.
Negro Ties Halter About Neck,
Then Gives Lash to
[Special to The Times-Dlspatoh ]
Wllllamsburg. Va , July 29?Albert
Hawkins, colored, forty-five years of
age. adopted a novel way of com?
mitting suicide, which proved entirely
successful, when he tied the rope of
his horse's halter about his neck, fas?
tened the other end to the names and
struck the animal several blows with
a buggy whip. Hawkins was dead
when the horse dashed up to his house
with the trailing body. Hawkins
worked for Mr. Clements, at Halstead's
Point, and is thought to have become
suddenly Insane. Ho was a hard?
working negro, whose wife died a few
years ago. leaving a numrer of small
Several members of tie State Board
of Charities and Corrections, among
whom were J. T. Mastln, secretary, and
Dr. Hatcher, paid an official visit to
tiie Eastern State Hospital yesterday,
departing on the evening train. They
made an inspection of the institution.
Chesapeake and Ohio civil engineers
have completed a survey along Boun?
dary Street, In Willlamshurg. for a
spur track to the Eastern State Hos?
pital. The route proposed has stirred
up a veritable hornet's nest among
property owners along the street and
in the West End generally, most of
whom declare they will oppose, the
use of the street In every court in the
State before tbey will submit to the
building of the track It is believed
the City Council -will refuse to grant
the use of the street for the purpose j
desired The object Is to get. a. side I
track to the, Eastern State Hospital
and to William and Mary College, both
of which Institutions belong to the
State, and are annually put to larpe
expense for hauling freight, from the
present depot, 'a distance of about a
half-mile. With a tide track through
the town, built at the expense of the
State, it is estimate*! manv hundreds
Of dollars will be saved, and that the
saving will sooa pay for the co6t of
the mile cf track.
It Is doubted here whether James
City county and the city of Wilhams
burg will be maintained as a separate
school division after the resignation
of the present superintendent. R. E.
Henley, has been accepted. It is the
opinion in some quarters that this di?
vision will he combined with Superin- '
rendent. Coggln's dlstrlot. or dlvtded-1
between that district, which covers
Charles City and New Kent, and Mr. I
Eastman's, which Includes York and
Warwick. It Is the general wish here
that the present status be maintained
Mr. Henley will leave here next, week
for New York City, where he will
enter the offices of the general counsel
of the Norfolk and Southern Railway
Spenks for the "Dry*."
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Staunton. Va., July 30?Seaboard
Wright, of Georgia, epoke for the
"drys" to-night to an audience thai
packed the largest assemhlv hall in
the town. He will speak again Mon
day night in the open air, closing the
campaign for the election Tue'sdav
The "wets" have not had any meet?
ings '
John W. Gates Suffers Relapse and li>
Critically Ul.
Paris. July 29.?The condition of
John W. Gates was said to-night to
be very grave. Mr Gates had a re?
lapse last night following a chill. Pneu
monla developed In the left lung, and
according to Dr. Gros, the attend?
ing physician, made his condition at
one time almost desperate.
The lpsue will he decided within the
next forty-eight hours.
London. Julv 29.?The Moroccan crisis
Is practically ended. At least this 1st
the opinion of the English public, al?
though the Foreign -Olllce Is careful
to point out that the negotiations are
not simple and may drag on for
While greatly relieved at the Im?
provement In the situation, even se
rlous-mlnded Britishers. In discussing
the crisis, are Invariably of the opin?
ion that, as war with Germany seems
probable, it would be far better fot
England If it should come now than
late)?. when the German navy will have
been strengthened, and 'ilso that Eng?
land would better come to blows with
Germanv over Morocco or some ques?
tion in "which France is directly In?
terested, than on a question in which
London and Germany only are con?
In the former rase England would
be assured of the assistance of France,
while in the latter France might, with?
out dishonor, offer sympathy, but stand
aside whin it came to a fight.
Germany, according to the English
view, has made a bluff which Is being,
promptly called, and she Is now pre?
paring to wlthdr. w. ?
Pacts of Peace Will De Signed Thla
Washington. July 29.?The general
arbitration treat-.- between the United
States and Great Britain and the
United States and France will be
signed in Washington next week An1
announcement to this effect was made
to-day. After the signing of the
treaty there will be a formal exchange
between the governments concerned.
Secretary of State- Ktiox will sign the
treaties for the United States.
They Erpected Greater Personal Bene- |
flt* From Revolution.
Washington. July 29?The verbal
reports that the ambassador to Mex?
ico. Henry Lane Wilson, has made to
the President and Secretary Knox re?
garding conditions in Mexico are on
the whola said to he very encouraging
The ambassador found that a number
of peons entertained exaggerated ideas
as to the personal benefits thev would
realize from the revolution It has been
somewhat difficult for the provisional
government to reconcile them to the
fact that there cannot be a wholesale
sequestration of private lands and a
division on agrarian principles among
the populace.
With an assurance that non-taxahle
private estates of vast size hereafter
are to bear their share of the burden
of the maintenance of the government.
It Is believed that much of the clamor
will be satisfied
I The crying need of the Mexicans la
a larger measure of public education
. Mr Wilson believes It is understood
I to h? the policy of Francisco I Madero.
I Jr., should he be elected President, to
urge upon the Mexican Congress an
immediate enlargement of the present
limited system of state schools.
Organization for Its Erection Hot Been
? , Perfected.
Ra:elgh, N. C. Julv ;r>.?a South
wide organization was perfected her?
to-day. after a preliminary meeting in
Washington. D. C. to erect a memo?
rial to the late Dr Seaman A. Knapp,
organizer of farmers' co-operative
? demonstration work A statue or bust
I Is to be placed on the grounds of the
. Department of Agriculture at Wash?
ington, and replicas arc- to be erected
In the agricultural colleges of e.ich
The committee in charge of the
movement Is Chancellor D C Barrow.
Georgia, president; Clarence Poe. Ra?
leigh, secretary; O B. Martin. Wash?
ington, treasurer: Governor Mann. Vir?
ginia. Congrersman Lev?r, South Caro?
lina. Charles S. Barrett. ?Alabama J.
C. Duggir. Alabama. Charles Scott.
Mississippi; Congressman Ransdell.
Louisiana, Lern Banks, Tennessee
Governor Donaghy. Arkansas; Dr S
P Brooks. Texas: John Fields. Okla?
homa w. M. Holloway. Florida. Each
member Is to he State chairman, and
Will name a sta,te committee of four,
those to name a committee of thre.e
In each county.
(Continued From First Page )
Lady Paget is taking Mrs. William
Leeds to the Alx-les-Bnlns cure.
Whirlwind Tour of Continent.
Mr and Mrs. J. Harrington Walker,
of Detroit, have been prominent among
Americans In Europe this summer.
I They made a whirlwind tour of the
j Continent, attended all the coronation
festivities, and then went to Cologne,
where they joined Mr. Walker's niece,
the Countess Manfred von Matuechka
At Cologne the Walkers have three
children?a son. -<Caldwell; a pretty
daughter of sixteen and another at?
tractive child of eight.
The entire party traveled down th6
Rhine with the Matuschkas. landed nt
Wiesbaden and motored through Sax?
ony to Dresden, where the party was
fetod on all sldos. Thence their pro?
gress was marked by constant ontor
.talnments, for tbe Matuschkas are
great personages.
When the MatuschHas's family seat.
Schloss Brec.han, in Silesia, was reaohed
the Walkers ended their tour. They
Intend to remain there a few weeks.
Quern Alexandra Oreatly Interested In Re
rent Inspection.
[Special fahl? -o The Tlmes-Dlspalch.1
London. July ? jH^uaea Alexandra, with
^^w. HpHE tobacco has been aged two years I
**? in the warehouse. The ' Time Process* 9
j j ?a great developing process-^brings out 1
17 the good tobacco taste?eHrriinates ? all
II harshness. Velvet will not bite the I
// tongue?it's too mellow. When we say |
I \ "the smoothest tobacco" we mean it 3
1 A two year process is expensive but the tobacco
V is what you want! A more enjoyable pipeful is
> not forthcoming anywhere! You can smoke it
_ ^ V . m all day long?a cool?smooth?perfect smoke.
At All v?fi?IfM^S Try it_"'get the Velvet idea of a g??d smoke!
~ dtm, spaulding & merrick, Chicago
bI J? laa-"^-^ <4ko z" 5c f)a?8 ^ndy f?r cigarette ftmohrrx
the Empress Marls of Bussl?. ha. paid >
surprise visit lo ihe new Radium Institut?
"which will be opened for the reception of
patients on August 11>. In Rldloghouse
Mt'nro^h7^ r0>"' Parly W"B conduet
TreieV ?,.. I ,nM"1'"' h>' Plr , Frederick
\. ~ and demonstrations were' s-iveri nf
the ctttct ol radium on v.rtoui "bacurla
and organisms by the medical superinten?
dent. Hayward Pinch, and the director of
the chemical laboratory. WV L. Alton.
An Inspection was first, mad* of the con?
sulting-rooms, which are equipped' with all
Instruments for diagnosis and cubicles in
which the treatment la applied. The royal
visitors were then taken over the patho?
logical laboratory, where !ne juXectg of ra- j
qliim on bacteria, ware demonstrated, and
aome new forms of mlcrotprasiT-UatrUrnants
for cultlnc microscopical sections?wera
shown. The cehmfc?l <t*bar*tery, th? pbotq.
it rah pic-- studio and the dark-room wer?
also visited:
Their majesties wsre deeply interested in
all they saw, and frequently expressed tba
pletiur? the ?xpwUQenta sjava tbe?

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