Newspaper Page Text
Praise Is freely given by every Steinway owner; in fact, bv evcry one who knows the Steinway. The reason is plain. Let us send you free cata? logue. Walter D. Moses & Co. 103 E. Broad St. | Oldest Music House in Va. and N. C. 0UTB?TTE0 AND OUTGENERALED (Continued from Sixth Page.)_ Haker had a throw that was a little Wldu charged against Mm, and Fletcher fumbled a grounder In his hurry to KCOOn It up and shoot It to Merkle. Captain Davis and Merkle also fielded their poaltiona brilliantly. No attempt waa made by either team to steal bases. Meyers tried to go from second to third on a short pass? ed hall, but waB out on a good throw by Thomas. Once Murphy waa on third with two out, and In trying the bit and run. Barry slipped a cog, Mur? phy being caught between third and heme The crowd filled Phlbe Park, but It did Ml quite come up to the attendance of the Wr?t das. The figures s>v"n out by the national commission showed a total ol U I paid admissions, or a total of I36.1U for the series. The crowd was a most enthusiastic ?jr.t. The home players, having the advan? tage of two victories to ?ne for New York had the greatest confidence tbut they would lake the next game, and the Athletics were heartily cheeered when they made theli Hpj>ear*nce. Baker, of course, was the hero, and he threw the crowd lftto a wild burst of enthusiasm when in practica he drove a ball out of the grounds. Game Waa ( l.-an. The game was cl?an'.y p'.ayeJ. Snodgrast, w|te had expected a demonstration against himself for the spiking of BaSer m th* name at New York on Tuesday last, went through the contest with only a few hoots and hisses aimed at him, This was in his Second time at bat. and was not generally taken up by the crowd. Th,, stakes of the series are the richest ever played for by two baseball teams. The players" participation in receipts ended w.1-. tO-day'a gu:ne.. They will spill 11/7. 110,(1, of which ?0 per cent, or 17? ~to ~Ji, win go io the winners, and ?0 per cent., or ft), ltl.il to the losers. Twenty-one players on eaeb team arc eligible to participate In the ti ?0 that the players on Iba winning team will each receive 11.664 6f "and the I members of the losing team I2.43C.16. The Athletics ,la winning the world's ti-.ampibnthip last year received ti.Mt.7t each, and Chicago, the losers, I1.J7S.1?. First Inning. The game began on the minute of 2 > o' lock. New York's hopes were raised right at 'he start Bevore tingled ai.d cam,- home on Doyle's drive t0 right centre for three bases. Snodgrass brought Doyle 1 Iiori,, with a long sacrifice fly to Lord, and , It looked bad for the Athletics. Murray j ?ii sn easy out on a grounder to Davis, and Merkle struck out. The Athletics started off Inauspicious ly. I.'.rd and Oldrlng struck out on seven i pitched bails. Collins singled to centre, and Mathewson and Meyers held a conference to decide how- to dlrpose of Baker. What- ' ever was decided upon worked true, for ! Baker struck out t0 the Intense delight of the New York rooters. Second Inning. In New Y-ork a second Inning Hering r.ed 1 to Oldrlng, and Fletcher made his firsts!n-! fie of the aeries. He was forced at second >? Meyers, and the latter was left on the base when Mathewson went out on an easy ' gxounder. For the Athletics, Murphy smashed out ' tilt first hit of the series, getting to second en a drive to the right field wall He went ! to third on Davit's out. Mathewson to Mar-I kle. On an attempted hit and run play Murphy waa run out, and Thomas ended ' the Inning with a foul fly to Meyers. Third Inning. New Tork went out in order In the third. X>evore flying to Lord; Doyle fouling to (laker, and Snodgraes being thrown out by ?Barry. In Philadelphia's halt Bender was an easy out at first on an assist by Fletcher. ILord singled to right, and was forced at tecond by Oldring. Collins struck out.' Fourth Inning. It was one. two. ihre, for the Olants In ! the fourth. Murray flying to Baker, Merkle taking three atrlkes, and Herzog going out la Davla, unassisted. For the Athletics there was much doing. Tinker doubled to centre. Murphy io left and Davis to rtght. all corners of the Held. Io to speak. On thete hits Baker and Mur? phy scored. Davis moved up to third on Barry's out, Herzog (to Merkle, and came home with the third run on Thomas's sac? rifice fly to Murray. Bender ended the in? ning by teppiag one to Fletcher. Fifth Inning. In the fifth Inning Fletcher went out on S brilliant running pickup and throw by Baker. Meyers hit to right nold for two bases, and a moment later was thrown out by Thomas on an attempt to mak? third on a short passed ball. Mathewson received a base on balls, and was left on first when Pevora filed to Lord. The Athletics added their fourth run to their total In the fifth Inning. With Lord impresses all, on first trial, as unapproachably superior. The longer you use it the more certain you are that it is intrinsically the best. For like all really superior things Coronet has hidden excellencies that grow on better ac? quaintance. Experience today the unmeasured 3*35^ satisfaction afforded by this exquisite distillation. Try Coronet? The Monarch of Gins R. L. Christian, & Co., Distributors Richmond, Va. Veterans Who Opposed Each Other Yesterday ? and Youngsters Who Will Fight It Out To-Day BENDER. MATHE WSOJT. MARO, LARD. COOMES. and Oldrlng disposed of on grounders. Col-I Una slashed a single to right, and came home on a great sprint when Baker drove his second double to centre. Baker hit the tint ball pitched. Murphy itruck out. Sixth Inning. Doyle received < pass In the sixth for New Tork and Suodgraa* itruck out. Mur? ray ?ent a foul fly to Eaker. and Barry, fooling Doyle by pretending to ? - >p a grounder, the latter ttood on second long enough for Baker to get the ball to Davis for a double play. In the sixth after Davlj grour.dtd out on a ttne play by HeFc?g, Barry hit for two liiiti to centre, which Snodgrass partly misjudged. He moved to third on Thomas's groundnr. but wai '.eft there when bender wbj thrown out by Herzog. Seventh Inning, Merkle, the first ma,n up un the seventh,; itruck out; Herzog (Led !o Oldnng. and Gleicher sent hie ?acor.d llngl? to t.ie out Held. Meyer* was an easy out, Collins to Da via, This Inning saw Mathewson In the box for the last time. Lord w?i safe on Kietch ? r'a fumble. He was advanced to second on Oldrlng's sacrifice, and to third on a ?Imllar play by Collins. Mathewson hare pitched four bad balls to tha dangeroua baker, and the Inning er.dtJ when Murphy grounded out easily to Me.-kie. Llghtli Inning. Becker satted for Mathewapn In the i eighth and went out Collins to Davis. De- | vore singled to left field, and was forced at second by Doyle, ar.odgraas reachf? I'.mt on a wide throw by Baiter, and waa left there, as Murray goult-J out to Thomaa. 1 Wlltse went In to pitch fur New York and ? truck out Davis, the first raan up. Barry hit the left-hander for two bases, and took ! third when Murray muds a bad throw to second. Then It ?ai Hertog caught Barry between the ba?es, and he was run out. Bender went out on a grounder to Merkle. Ninth Inning. Merkle opened Now York's last opportu? nity to score with a base-base drive to right. He went to third on Herzog's out. Baker to Davis, and was left there, as Fletcher filed to Colllna and Meyers was an easy out on a grounder from Collins to Davis. Both teams left for New York to-night. Will Cro to Jury To-Day. Attorneys are making a bitler rtght In the suit 0f f\ H. Green against O'Flaherty .t Fulton and Edgar B. English, pending In the Law and jEqulty Court, the day yester? day being corjsumcd with an argument On the Instructions, in the rours,? of which a woalth of authorities were ci*.ed. The argument hofore #he Jury will begin this morning at 10 o'clock. SEARCH FOR BANK SWINDLER ENDS _ Martin Walsh, Hunted for All Over the World, Dies in New York. New York, Octooer 2<.?Tne search j for Martin J. Walsh, who had been under Indictment for sixteen months for aiding In the wrecking of the Na? tional City Bank, of Cambridge, Mass., j has been ended by death. Coronet ! Holtzhauser announced last night thai after several visits to the Sonora I apartment house at 1730 Broadway, he > had established the fact that a man ! who died suddenly there on Sunday j night was Martin J. Walsh, who was charged with inducing George W. ' Coleman. a J12 a week bookkeeper to steul S1S0.000 from the Cambridge Bank. Coleman la now serving a j twenty-year sentence. \ On March 26, 1910, Coloman made j a remarkable confession to the Bos? ton police. Coleman, who Is a young man, said he had tnk~n the money, but that the enjoyment of even a I small part of It had been denied him. He said he lost the entire J1S0.000 to a gang of New York and Boston faro sharpers, and named four men as the I members of this gang. "Big Bill" I Kelt her, now serving an eighteen I years' sentence, was one of them, and i Frank Draper was another. At the time of the confession the I names of the two other members were l ? not made public. Later, however, John i A. Strosnlder was arrested In Brook 1 lyn, charged with being one of tho I four concerned In the ?180,000 swindle Yesterday after it waB announced that I the man who had died in the Sonoma I Apartments on Sunday night was VValah, the Cambridge authorities is? sued u statement that Walsh was the fourth man wanted In connection with the famous swindle. Although Walsh died on Sunday night it was not until late yesterday afternoon that Coroner Holtzhauser succeeded in establishing the fact that the body in the apartment of Louis H. Snell was that of Martin J. Walsh. "I received Information early yester? day," Coroner Holtzhauser said last night, "that the man who had died was Walsh. At the time I was timid about it, however, and did not foci Justified in stating positively that it was Walsh who had died. I went back to the Snell partment twice, and on the last visit I got the Information that proved that the dead man was the Martin J. Walsh who Is wanted in Cambridge for the bunk robbery. There is no longer any doubt aboul It. I also found out that Walsh has been right lurre in New York prac? tically the entire time that he has been a fugitive from justice. For eighteen months he has been In Now York, and during that time I am told that government agents and the po? lice have been looking for him all over tho earth." It was said that the police got in? formation recently leading them to believe that Walsh was in New York, but they have never been able to Und him. At the Sonoma it was said that no one in that house except the Snells knew him. The elevator hoys sai^l that they had never 6eon htm, and that all they knew about the caso was ttvU a man had died in tho| Snell apurt ments on Sunday night. Coroner Hot ?? ? hnusar. thoy said, had been to the apartment three times sinco the death ?once on Sunday night and twice yes? terday. When a reporter asked that his oard be sent up to the Snell apart ment one of the elevator boys an "Mr. Snell is gone out of town, he said Uu t he was going to Europe Wed day." It was said that Walsh, accompanied by his wife, went to tho Snell apart meut a few days ago. Walsh and Snell are said to have been friends ol many years' standing. Walsh was taken ill Sunday night and Dr. William Shufelt, who has an office In llie Sonoma, was called in. At 8 o'clock Sunday night Walsh died, the cause of death being given as acute indigestion. There was no reason to think that he had committed suicide, according to Coroner iloltzhauser. It was also reported yesterday that persons who knew Walsh have told the curious when they' asked who he was that he was a wealthy broker of Peabody, Mass. Snell is said to have formed his friendship with Walsh while he, Snell, was In the horse-rac lng information business In Boston. Since his d'sappearance, following the arrest of Coleman, Walsh has been [ reported seen at various places In dlf I ferent parts of the world. One report hud him seen In Ostend, Belgium; an? other In Buenos Ayres, and others In several of the capitals of Europe and I big cities of South America. Coroner iloltzhauser said he learned last night from Snell that all these reports, were unfounded, and that the j fugitive hus been here in New York practically all the time. Coleman in his confession said that Draper went to New York with him and introduced him to the other mem? bers of the gang. The scheme was for Draper to deal and so manipulate the game that ho and Coleman would . draw nearly all the winnings. Cole- I man said he "went against" the bank fifty times. Draper handled tho money for Coleman, and the end was al? ways the same?Coleman lost. He lost the money of the bank In batches of about $2,500 a game, and visited New York on the average of about twice a week. When Strosnlder, who Is known as "Big htm," was arrested in Brooklyn In Msy of last year, be expressed great surprise. The arrest was made at the rennest of the United States marshal in Bostoh. He had ph'evioa..st,y served five years In the Trenton, N. J., State prison, and had been driven out of rittsburg as a gambling sharp. "There is a suckor born every min? ute, except In New York, where the birth rate Is one every thlrtv seconds." Strosnlder was quoted ns snylng soon after his arrest, last year. The evidence against Strosnlder was not strong enough to hold him as an accomplice In the bnnk swindle. Ths s G ALES Kl0p1lc"CD Main and P Broad and Third Eighth Sts. 3 Next to Corner Best, of Everything Optical and _ Phonographic. \???.??-/ SPECIAL SALE OF Blankets and Comforts Sutherland & Cherry, Inc. 310 East Broad Street, That's the title of one of the strongest stories of the year. It applies to every man and woman, too, in that they will all be glad to read the story written by J. A. Tiffany, which appears in next Sunday's issue of the Illustrated Sunday Magazine of The Sunday Times-Dispatch With Wheels of Flame Thousands of readers are watching every issue of the Illustrated Sunday Magazine, to get this great serial by ROY NORTON, one of America's best authors. The next installment will be onf of the best. Two More of George Ade's Fables This issue of the magazine contains two of Mr. Ade's 1911 Fables in Slang, entitled, "The Fable of the Juvenile Stringers Versus the Veteran Campaigner," and "The Fable of the Kind He Liked and the Kind He Liked to See." Don't miss them. "Lucky?" by John Kendrick Bangs With his characteristic humor, Mr. Bangs has evolved one of the funniest stories imaginable, which is one of the clever features of this issue. "Hoods," by Terrell Love Holliday Hoods of all kinds, girlhood, manhood, childhood, hoods to wear, etc., are the subject of a clever treatise by Mr. Holliday. It has to do with some phase in every one's life. Claims Before Congress There are probably a lot of things you don't know about the troubles of Congressmen trying to straighten out old claims. Read about them in Smith D. Fry's article In the Illustrated Sunday Magazine next Sunday. This story is certainly funny. It deals with an episode in the life of an American man with an English wife who has a fondne&B for Indian princes which gets both man and wife in trouble. A Beautiful Christy Colored Cover on This Issue BETTER SCORES ARE BEING MADE The second scries of garnet In the cham? pionship contests of the Richmond Bowling League was played last night on the New pom Alleys, when the Journals defeated the Cook Prltlng Company outfit in three straight sets. The last game was by far the best of the three, that li, from a' spec? tator's standpoint, an only seventeen pins separated thu two teams at the finish. Fitzgerald, regarded as a volunteer, prov? ed to be a dark horte and the star of the Journal?, piling Up the very creditable to? tal of 532. Barrow, last season a member of The Tlmts-Dlspatch team, rolled the highest score of the evening, spilling 217 pins in the second game. To-night the News-Leader and the Alcoa clash horns. Prophecies as to the outcome would amount to little, ns the strength of neither team Is yet known, though), both claim superiority. One of the features on the alleys yester? day was the remarkable score mada by McFarland, who, In three games recorded 277. 232 and 277 again. In each of the games. ! Following Is the result of last night's ! games: Journal a. 1st. 2nd. Sheridan (Capt.). 172 1?5 Van Amen. 199 192 McFarland . 173 167 Barrow . 183 247 Fitz . ISO 154 Totals . ??J2 925 Cook Priming Company lst. 2nd. Cook (Capt.). 147 ITS Hooker . U53 145 Ward? . 12.'. 171 Cobean . 15S 122 Blxby . 127 145 Totals . 720 743 Srd. Total. im 4.11; 147 5SS , Uli 4S<> , 179 559 I 19S 632 I 779 Zfiil j 3rd. Total, t If .1 -160 I 14$ 458 14S 420 159 435 in 44? j 7C2 2,233 AMUSEMENTS Academy?Matinee and M?in. "Ex? cuse Me." Dl.lou?"The Goalie Girl." Clever Farce Comedy. "Excuse Me" Is the odd title of the | farce which will be presented at the Academy of Music to-day, matinee and nljht. The play Is one of Henry W. Sav? age's latest and most popular suc? cesses. From the soentc. standpoint ;t is one of the most unique and lavish productions that Mr. Savage has ever exploited. The author has lilt upon a novel Idea In the matter of locale. All the scenes are laid In the In? terior of a vestibule train on a trans? continental Journey, during the pro? gress of which an amusing love story is unfolded. There are plots und counterplots, and their uction Involves a series of rollicking episodes through? out tho three acts. The farce will h? presented hore by an excellent com? pany. Amin Held To-Morrow. "I Want Something New to Play With," 'Tve I-ost My Little Brown Fieur." "I Wonder What's the Matter With My Eyes," "A Lesson in Kissing" j and "Up In My Aeroplane." are the j song successes Anna Held, the noted | comedienne will sing during her en- i gagement at the Academy on Thurs? day and Friday night, !n K. Biesfeld , Jr.'a greatest musical comedy success, "Miss Innocence." Complete Score of the Four Games Already Played in World's Series GIANTS. G. A.B. R. H. 2B. 3B. U.R. T.B. S.O. B.B. Av. P.O. De vore.* 15 1 Doyle .4 14 1 Snodgrass .4 t : 1 Murray .4 12 0 Merklo .4 14 0 Herzog .4 13 2 Flotcher .4 15 0 Meyers .4 14 2 Mathewson .8 7 0 Marquard .1 2 0 Crandall .l l 0 Becker .2 2 0 Wiltso .1 0 0 .200 .144 .182 .000 .214 .154 .133 .2S6 .286 000 .000 .000 .000 K. 0 1 7 0 0 0 1 3 3 1 11 3 13 2 0 0 Totals . 120 7 20 ? 28 30 9 .168 10S 47 11 ATHLETICS. G. A B. R. H. 2B. 3B. H.H. T.B. S.O. B.B. Lord .4 17 Oldrlng .4 15 Collins .4 15 Baker .4 15 Murphy .4 15 Davis .4 18 Barry ....4 13 Thomas .3 9 Bender .2 7 Plank .1 3 Coombs .'..1 4 Lapp .1 1 A v. .118 .133 .400 .467 .133 .250 .885 .000 .143 .000 .000 .250 P.O. 11 Totals . 133 11 30 10 0 ' 3 46 10 SUMMARY. .226 111 46 5 162 Games won?Philadelphia, 3: Now York, 1. Pitchers' records: Victories? Plank, Coombs. Bender, Mathewson; de.fe.ats?Murquard, Mathewson (2), Bender. Sacrifice hits?Murray (2), Murphy, Oldrlng (2), Harry. Stolen bases?Doyle. Barry, Collins. Double plays?Doyle and Fletchor; Baker and Dav's. Left on bases?New York, 7; Philadelphia, 10. First base on-errors?New York, 3; Phil? adelphia, 5. Struck out?by Mathewson, 13; by Marquard, 4: by Crandall. 2; by Wiltso, 1; by Render, 15; by Plank, S; by Coombs, 7. First base on balls_off Ma? thewson, 2; off Bender, 6; off Coombs, I. lilt by pitcher?by Binder, Snodgra?s; by Plank, Snodgrass. Hits?off Mathewson. 26 In 2S Innings; off Marquard, t in 7 innings; off Crandall, 0 In 1 Inning; off Wiltso, 1 In 1 inning; off Coombs, 3 in 11 Ihnlugs; <>0 Bonder, 12 In 17 lunings. Pussod ball?Moi'ors. Wild pitch? i Marquard DAY'S TRIP IS ONE OF BEST OF TOUR Cordole. Ga-. October St.?With cheering crowds lining the streets the GUddsn tour? ists reached here this afternoon after ? successful run from Atlanta. Drtght sun? shine and excellent rosfl's made the day's Journey one of the best of the tour. The noon control was at Macon, where the tourists spent a couple of hours. They were met several miles outside of Macon by about 100 cars, which piloted the tour? ists Into the city. The GlidtTcnlles were en? tertained here lo-ntht at the Elks' Club with an elaborate luncheon. Governor Hake Smith accompanied the tourists here, and made an Impromptu speech to-night on good roads. To-mor? row's run will b* from here to LTve Oak, Fla. THE LiX.FOS WAT. ff you had a msdlclne that would, ttroagthtn the liver, tho stomach, the kid? neys and the bowels, and at the same Ilm? make you strong with a ayatamto tonla, don't you bellava you would soon bs w.ltf That's "Tha Lax-Foa Way." Wa ask you to buy the first bottle on th? 0>oney-baok plan and you will ask your druggist to eel! you th? second. It keeps your whole Insldes right. There Is nothing site made Ilk* I^ajs-Tcst DAVMGHT HIIHC TO XKW YORK WITHOUT CHANGE) OF cams via ha l.TIMOIt K and OHIO. The only through Parlor Car for Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York leaves Byrd street Station dally at 12:01 noon Only elghht hours to ?j(joa, awn (3) Relieves in 24 Hours f?S) Catarrh of the Bladder Pnvjtra or Counterfttts For 30 Ynnrj the ffous? or QuatttT Straus, Gunst & Co., Drink Old Henry Its Ix.nc Uccord Proves It* Merit 1 a OUNCES OF QUALITY 10 IN EVERY POUND. The Motor Ca? The buyer who knows the differs i n automobiles will own a Jones Motor Car Co. Allen Aro add Broad Sews.