Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON HERAliD. "WEDNIBAY, JUNE 19. 1912. .
FANS WITH 'ANTICS
Comedian' Scores Hit with Bugs by Cutting Many
Capers on Coaching Line. tf
Germany Schaefer yesterday ave the
"Washington fans the first glimpse oC
his rtal" comical actions on the coach
Ins; lines. In other cities "Schaen- gives
the bags a. run for 'their money, pulling
a, regular vaudeville act at each game,
coming out in a bath robe and lntro
dtielng himself, using, the chalk line
along the first or third base line as a
tight rope, giving an Imitation of a high
wire act. and keeps the fans in con
tinuous merriment by his witty sayings.
The comedian was in his glory at the
ball yard yesterday. When Morgan was
pitching. Dutch would Imitate every move
the minstrel man made, going through
the wind up with the Philadelphia pitch
er. sDlttlnc on the ball, and then mak
ing the delivery. If a Washington play
er was on base and any of our noble
athletes were at the bat Dutch would
motion 'to the Athletic outfield to get
back. Intimating that the batsman was
sure to connect safely
Germany was Jollying Connie Mack
slonp when Morgan was being hit hard.
telling the crafty leader of the World'a
Champs to get busy and start his re
lief battery -n arming up. These antics
worried Mack no little. In the first In.
nine- when the menster floral tribute was
being brought on the field, Schaef went
over nnd lent a. helping nana, giving
en Imitation of a man with "charley
horse" while carrying the design.
The German also acted in the capacity
of ch.ef usher Just before the contest
linen be found seats for two ladles in
front of the grandstand. '
"Schaef" Makes Kick.
'Schaef was1 the first man on the
dub to make a kick to O'Laushlln con
cerning Gandll's play when' he doubled
and was caught between, third and home
on Baker's overthrow to the plate.
Is the German a factor In the win
ning of our ball games? Tou can bet
your shirt he i
The Detroit Free Press has the fol
lowing to say about the comedian:
Herman Schaefer. the Inimitable
comedian, whose antics on the coach
ing lines have been a big factor In en
abling the Nationals to pile up the most
remarkable winning streak in the his
tory of the game, will not have to buy
any more clothes for some time "Ger
many" is richer by an entire wardrobe
as a. result of the spurt taken by his
While the club was in Detroit last
week some of Schaefer's friends prom
ised to give him a suit of clothes, a hat,
some shirts, numberless pairs of silk
hose, a walking stick and some new
B V D.'s if the 'Washlngtons could win
three in four games from Cleveland.
Fred P Striker, proprietor of the Hof-
brau Ha us, is the doner of the suit of
clothes. rh le Louis Klarl. Tom Hanley,
and Billy Kaiser will pay the bills for
the other things Some of Schaers fem
inine admirers also are going to have
to make good their promises to furnish
various neckties and socks..
.TICrEBS BEAT NAPS.
Heslster Eight Rnna In ;Flrt Tiro
Inntnc Score, 8 to 4.
Detroit. Mich, June IS. The Tigers
pulled down the first of the series with
Cleveland. S to I They gave Works an
eight-run lead m the first two innings,
hitting -everything Kahler and George
handed up Krapp appeared with two on
and two down In the second and fite runs
in. and breezed Morlarty Works fanned
mx of the first ten men to bat and did not
allow a hit until the fifth inning. After
that he eased up Krapp also was In
line form, stopping the Tigers absolutely
after it -nas too late. Score:
flerd d AB H O A E
Ciun If I i:di
ultra as 5 114 0
Jxloon rf 4 2 2 0 0
Ltyw lb J 0 0
Eimtim. ef 4 1 I 0 0
IVNeil c 4 0 7 0 0
Turner So- 4 2 10 0
BalL a 1 0 J i 0
Kabler. p. 0 0 0 0 0
fecrse p. 0 0 0 0 1
Krapr, j J 1 l l 0
(.rim1 10 0 0 0
Birtrhert 1 0 0 0 0
Totali 35 SUil
Bull as. 1 0 1 S J)
Louden. 3s.. . 1 1 0
lttx cr . ... 3 z u o
Crawford, rt.t MM
PrlebintT II. I ! I 0 1
f.iinor. k ... 0 I 1 I
MoriirtT, 3b... Clll
Stinaje, c... 11(11
Wots, p.. ... S 1 1 1 e
i 'Bitted tor Bill in ninth.
tBttted for Knrp in ninth.
Clereliod . .. .000003100-4
Detroit 31000000 1-4
Bans Gnner. Olsen. Tomer, Srapp. Louden rrt,
Cobb (2), Crawford. Morlartj. 8 Unite. Wort. Hlti
mide Off Kihler. 6 In 1 Inning, con oct in tecond;
off George. 3 in 23 innins; off Krirp, 2 in S 1-3 in
ninss. Two-hue hit Crawford. Stansre. LoadenJ
McriirtT Jedtaon. Sarriflo hit tVoru. Sacrifice
fir-Bush Itat hue an btllt-Off Kihler. 1; off
Krapp. t . off Works, 3. Hit by pitcher Bj Geocc.
Giinor Bilk Knrp. Left an tines ClereUcd. f ;
Detroit, ( Struct out-Br Krapp, . fay Warits. .
Doable plar Bill to Lljoie Cmplres Mem !!
neen and Sheridan. Time of game 1 hour and ii
XEinotea Attendance 2.429
Acts York. Ttrtrler Sent to Toronto
New York, June Jfc Louis Drueke, the
pitcher of the Giants, has been released
to the Toronto club of the International
League, and will leave to -Join his new
ejub to-morrow Drueke has been a
Giant for three years, and gave splendid
promise wnen he Joined JIcGraw a team.
He gained the title of The Second
Mathewaon.'' so good was his work. He
Injured his back two years ago In a sub
May accident and has done little work
for the New York club since. Drueke
came from Waco, Texas, and waa bought
irom the Dallas- club.
MANY ROWIHQ ACCIDENTS.
Slarrtntr Practice for Intercollest-
ate tlegatta Elms Injured.
Poughkeepsle. X. Y., June IS. A series
of misfortunes Is marring this rear"
practice for the Intercollegiate regatta.
Elms, the Cornell stroke. Is suffering
irom an iniectea loot, the boat of the
Wisconsin crew has been smashed and
the Iceland Stsnrord crew Is still minus
a shell A spell of bad weather has
also set In, hindering the work. Despite
ail handicaps, howeter, regular practice
was ordered for to-day.
Buffalo, 0; Xenix, 2. Second came: Buffalo, 3:
Xcwait, 1 (eleren lnninrsl.
Montreal, 4, Prorldence, S. Second Ziffle: Mon
treal. T. Preridenoe. 6.
Toronto. 10; Jenej Citx, 4, Second rune: Toronto,
ff . Jenej Ctr, 2.
Bochnter. f, Baniosre. X. Second came: Bcches
ter. t:'Baltiage: 2. . "
2 P. M.
DOLTLLE-HEADEIl AT TUB
SfATIONALS Vf4. ATBLimra.
On the "PEItKECT 8CORE BOARD"
I Frleea. 10c A 15c. Brine; the Indies.
a few neserred Seat at 25c;
Schaefer's Side line Antics Keep
"WAS A GBEAT FETISH."
"Tint was oae of the greatest
climaxes In the drama of base
ball that I have kun of In my
fifty years of observation of oar
national game." Uncle Iek
Young, former president of "the
JACK POWELL WORKS.
Holds "White Sox to Fire Hits, the
Browns Winning:, 4 to 3.
Chicago, June IK. Old Jack Powell al
lowed the White Sox but five hits to-day
and defeated them. 4 to J. In the Sox's
half of the ninth Zelder led off with
a triple when one was needOed to tie.
The hit needed, however, failed to ma
terialize. Mogridgo started for the Sox
and the Browns pounded him for four
runs In the fourth and fifth. Peters re
lieved him and Lange In turn succeed
ed Peters. Score:
Shotted, cf . 3 1 1 0 1
Comcton. rf.. 5 1 2 0 0
0 12 0
Callahan. If... 2
Collins, rf..... 4
HtoriU. lb... s z s 1 0
2 0 1
r o o
4 i o
Pratt, 3. 3 3 0 1 0
Horan. If ... 4 f 1 0 0
Austin. SB.... 10 111
Wallace. as 4 111
Sunken c 4 1 B 1 0
Powell, p 4 0 0 3 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
Total-. .. JSIirTS
'Batted for Mosridte in serenth.
(Batted for Peters in aerenth.
IBatled for Knhn in ninth.
St Louis. 000220000-1
fftlciro 0 0 3 0 0 0 10 0-3
Rnnt-Sbottea, Pratt (2). Wallaoe. Bath. Wearer,
Mrcridxe. Left on taw St. Lcuia, 11. Cnlcazo. .
Hit made Off Mozrldzr, t in S innins. off Peter.'
1 In 2 Innicc. off Lance 2 In 2 Inning. Two-base.
alt Wallace Pratt. Stephen. Welter Three-Use
hit-6lepbena, Zesder First bate on ban Off Mo
cridse. 2. off Peter. 3. off Lanffe. 1, off Powell, X
Struck out Bj Mcsridze. 3. by Lance. 3. br Ppweu.
I Sacrific hlta-Callahan. Mclntira. Umpires
Xlessrs. ConnoHj and Hart. Time of fame 2 hour.
SAME 6lD "BUZZ."
- EDDIE FOSTEn,
Who put op a celt gam on third jetterdar and
sot tfc first hit tor the ditberf
YALE COACHES RUST.
RlKKlnc Up r Shell to Take
Place of Broken One.
New London, Conn, June IS. Tale
coaches to-day began tigging up a new
four-oared shell to take the place of the
one which was smashed yesterday dur
ing practice nhen she ran upon a reef.
The freshman four oared shell will be
used In Friday's race with Harvard With
the regatta only three days away both
Tale and Harvard crews are In condi
tion for. the contest.- Intense humidity
Is limiting the practice work.
N0TARIE EVENTS IN RASEBAIL
1911 Leineld. Pittsburg, pitched a
three-hit game against Brooklyn.
1310 Detroit defeated . Boston. U to
9, In ten Innings. .
1909 Walter Johnson pitched a two.
hit game against N'ew York.
Cleveland wen from St. Louis, 2 to I,
in ten innings.
Covaleskle, Phillies, shut out Clndn
natl, 2 to,0. lie gave three hits, while
Fromme and Dubuc, opposing him, gave
Pittsburg defeated the Giants, 2 to 1,
in thlrUcn Innings.
Georse B. Dovey. owner and crest
dent or-Boston National, died on a
190St Dlneen. St, Louis, shut out the
Yankees. 4 to 0, with three hlti
Campbell, Cincinnati, shut out the
Phillies, " to' 6, with three nits.
190S Mnrphy, .Athletics, accepted
fotfrteen chances without error against
1905 inis Clymer, Pittsburg, made
four hits In four trips, off Eason.
Cincinnati made seventeen funs on
fourteen httsagarnst tbe Giants.
Cleveland made nineteen nits for
-twelve rnns off Hughes and Townsend
190-Low took Gremlnger'c plao
as captain of Detroit.
ft , fr, C fy a
PRESIDENT TAFT THROWING
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With the President in his
PRESIDENT TAFT THROWS
BAU TO UMPIRE "SILK"
Nation's leadinfj Jan Witnesses
Contest Between Nationals and
Athletics Prominent Oil-
By mww BAitnoun.
Witnessed by the highest in the land.
and staged before the greatest assem
blage of fans that ever witnessed a base
ball game In the National Capital. Grif
fith's grabbing Climbers. In one of the
hardest fought battles ever played at
the Florida Avenue park, were victorious
ovft- Connie Mack's White Elephants yes
terday, landing their seventeenth straight
All nature conspired to make a perfect
setting for the glorious homecoming of
the ball team which masted its way
through the West to a hlgner position
than has been occupied by a Washington
club at this stage of the race In the mem
ory of the oldest enthusiast.
The day was Ideal for the sport, "the
warm weather enabling the plajers to let
themselves out to the limit The sun
was bidden behind occasional clouds, but
the rain god kept hands off. as if In
answer to the prayers of tbe fans. The
home team won. retaining unbroken Its
long string of victories. There waa a
heart-breaklnr'rally In the ninth, which
enabled the happy result to be brought
about. The umpires were mobbed, and
the home team got the best of the con
tested decision. What more could fan
Was a Great Game.
The game more than lepald the ardent
fans who spent all night In line before,
tbe box offices for their long vigil through
tbe weary hours.
It was one of those games whlcn is
decided at the very last minute, after
the f rent j of victory have almost been
plucked from tbe grasp of the home
team. But the long hours of walling
were amply repaid when, with two out
In the ninth and "Dare-devil Dan"
Moeller anchored on Ihlrd. "Chick"
Gandll. our sterling Initial sacker. whose
first two names are Benedict andjiArnold,
walloped one of the elusive shoolSof Mr
Prnnock, lately of the Wlnonah Military
Academy, of the great State of Woodrow
Wilson, for a clean single to right field,
bringing In the winning run
The crowd which welcomed home the
xlctorlous Nationals taxed the stands at
the concrete coliseum to. their capaclt.
Every seat In both decks of the grand
stand, pavilion seats, and bleachers was
occupied, and the aisles were crowded
with perspiring humanity. Boxes were
brought Into use. and enthusiastic fans
behind the last row of seats In the grand
stand stood on precarious platforms,
cheering wildly for the favorite sons.
President Taft on Hand.
Of course, the most prominent fan in
the ball yard was President Taft. the
nation's leading "rooter " The executive
arrived at the park shortly after J
o'clock, accompanied by Mrs Tsft,
Robert Taft, Vice President Sherman,
Secretary of State Knox and Mrs. Knox.
The Presidential party occupied a box
near the Nationals' bench.
The President waa greeted with tre
mendous salvos of applause aa he made
his way from the Whle House automo
bile to hla box In the grand stand. When
he stepped Into the box. before the full
gaze of the multitude of rooters, a wild
cheer swept the field. Hats were thrown
In the air. and the stands seemed to be
a field of waving, yelling humanity. The
FLORAL STANDARD PRESENTED TO NATIONALS.
H aBBBBBaaVBBBBBBBBBBBBBmBBaflaraf asV ' y. Sifr 3t'iwt. NatflssaaanSsxlrBaBaty
"aaaaaaP IWKBKQPf&J W t XHaMi W(aiH ilV 4 uEtaaaaal
'JP? SaSJHKaWiHP jRwH
llaBBBBBBaraBaf etarV, ffllaaaaHSaPN &$ttKWm?KB.W Mfc ' HKH
fHHBBSV JfSBfBnKKKlkSmfEBBBfifKBBtMBK c r ffR fSflamaaaaafla
BSSssaaaalllBltlaBBHBal FlmtSS" SMifllBKPSS . 'HBESHiAgMHiSjMH
Da,laVVMaNIB aLAe - X''i jSmSrrTzXM
Manager Griffith and members
box were Mrs. Taft and Robert Toft
TO PRESIDENT TAFT
Said Herasan Scbaefer, the em
inent German comedian, to Presi
dent -William Howard Taft, U. S.
Olr. President, I only hope
your chances of renomlnatlon
are aa coed aa the chances of the
Washington baseball team of
irlnnlar tbe pennant. We are
(cola" to win."
President smiled and bowed bis apprecia
tion of the tremendous ovation.
Manager Clark Griffith and "Dutch"
Schaefer, who Is an old friend of the
Pretldent's. having met him several
times while a member of the champion
Detroit Tigers, and often since coming
to Washington, approached the Presi
dential box and shook hands with Mr
"Mr President" said the Inimitable
"Germany." "we enly hope that your
chances of winning the nomination at
the Chicago convention are as good as
ours of winning tho pennant In the
American League. We are going to do
Tttroers Ont First Ball.
Manager Griffith handed the Executive
a brand new baseball with the request
that he throw It out to start the game.
President Taft held the ball for about
ten minutes while the teams were wait
ing for the gong, and. as the players
took the field, hurled It with tremendous
speed at umpire biik j ixiugnun, expoj
nent of "Strl-1-ke Tuh" and would-birl
politician "Silk" was unable to handle
the throw, muffing It woefully and chas
ing tbe ball about six feet. Then the
As the white-clad Climbers scattered
over the field a tremendous ovation went
up. a wild cheer that could be beard for
blocks rose high on the summer air
Rooters of the National Capital were
giving a fitting welcome to Its conquer
Fandom was out en masse to attend
the game From 11 o'clock Sunday night,
when Edward Talbert. armed with
breakfast and luneb, and a burning de
sire to see the Nationals in action, ap
peared at the box office at the park until
the windows were shut down yesterday
afternoon thousands of enthusiasts
stormed the ball yard. Throughout the
night hundreds lined up for tickets, and
when the game started there were 16.615
persons within the lnelosure. Fifty po
licemen of the Eighth Precinct, under
Capt Doyle, were on hand to keep order.
Twenty Thonsssd See Game.
The figures glven above represent the
total paid admissions. It Is estimated that
In all fully 10.000 persons saw the game.
Seats on near-by roofs were at a premium,
and a number of ardent rooters tore sev
eral boards from the right field fence,
fully thirty heads being placed through
the small opening thus made. Trees,
wiron tons, windows, and all other ele
vated objects near the park were crowded
With lanky Bob Groom In the box, the
Athletics were quickly disposed of In the
first Inning. As Moeller. the first Wash
ington player to bat, approached the plate
In the laft half of the first a beautiful
floral tribute, the gift of 120 local business
men, waa brought from between the grand
stand and the left field partition, and car-
of his team accepting tribute, from
-Photo br W. 0. Alley.
and Secretary and Mrs. Knox.
Bnsiness Hen Present Floral Trib
ute to Manager Griffith and
.Team Griffith Takes the
rled to the plate, where It was presented
to Manager Griffith and the Washington
team by T. C. Dulln, chairman of tbe com
mittee of business men who arranged for
the presentation The floral piece was
twelve feet high, representing & huge
baseball of white, carnations, sewed with
blue ribbon, resting on a base of three
glided bats, six and a half feet talL Above
the baseball was a bed of red roses sur
mounted by a blue flag bearing the word
Up one of the bats a red fox was
climbing, head and tall In the air. reach
ing toward the pennant The fox was
later taken home by Griffith, who said It
would be a mascot. Mrs Griffith con
curred In this view. Insisting that the
animal be taken to the Griffith residence
In a taxlcab. The fox. representing
Griffs nickname. "Old Fox." was se
cured to the bats by wires On one side
of the massive, baseball were the figures
"IS" In red Immortelles, representing the
run of victories of the team. Flags bear
ing the words. "O. U. Griffith." Inter
spersed the flowers. After the game the
""' waa changed to a V by two expert
florists who were stationed at the
grounds for that purpose The big floral
piece was later removed to the Columbia
Theater, where It was placed on exhibi
tion In the lobby
Schaefer on the Job.
Of course, that eminent German come
dian. Herman Schaefer, had to hare a
hand In the feetliitlta "Germany" first
appeared helping the men to carry the
floral piece to the rlate. "Germany"
staggered under Its weight He wobbled
from side- to side. To sll appearances.
Atlas bearing the world on the back of
his neck had nothing on Germany. '
Then he took off his cap, bowed deeply
and responded to the words of Mr Dulln,
who presented the trophy. Manager
Griffith also expressed words of appreci
ation 'The business men in charge of ar
rangements for the floral tribute were
T C Dulln. O. J DeMoII. snd William
Vice President Sherman arrived In
town just In time for the game. He
had an all-night ride from Clinton, N.
Y- where he attended the centennial
celebration of Hamilton College. Speak
er Champ Clark was among the first
to take box scats Fully S00 Senators
and representatives attended the game.
Government and District officials were
out en masse The machinery of the
government was run on slow schedule
and by a skeleton crew yesterday,
while the notables went out to the
ball park and rooted with the best of
"Frenchy." of course was there He
hung up the old sign, "Gone to the ball
game," and was In the front row- of
boxes of the upper deck, yelling with
leather-lunged voclferousness for the
The wildest cheering ever nearaai
the Florida Avenue park went up when
the Nationals took the field. As they
came to bat each player received an In
dividual ovation. The greatest send-off
of all, however, was given to George Mc-
Brlde. the great shortstop of the home
team, who immediately responded with
a rousing single to center. Every time
George came to the bat he waa cheered
to the echo
The scoreboard was out of order, ow
Photo by W. O. ABey.
Washington Business Men.
Crowd in Uproar
ing to some trouble- with, the batteries,
and tb fan were forced to have re
course to score cards ta keep tab on the
Band Flaya Popular Airs.
The Manvlllo Band, of the Cosmos The
ater, furnished the music for the occa
sion. Photographers and moving picture
operators swarmed the field throughout
the contest and several moving picture
men took positions on top oi the storage
house ttshlnd tha right Held wall. Aa
the crowd was coming out of the mala
entrance after the game a panoramic
view waa token to be reproduced In on
of the local, moving picture theaters.
X number of sightseeing autos brought
crowds of frenzied fans to the ball
park. It was one gala day,
Leaves Flyna Camp Because of
East Las Vegas. If. Mejt, June IS.
Tommy Ryan hat definitely quit the-Jim
Flynn ,camp at Montezuma partially
quit and .partially "excused."
Ryan and Flynn did not hitch from
the start, and the end that came waa In
evitable, and perhaps fortunate that it
cams so far ahead of the big Contest
Ryan gave out a statement to the effect
that tbe whole trouble was over finan
cial matters, snd further laid that he
had not authorized anything to go over
Though Flynn and Ryan hoxea almost
dally last week, they never got along
well together. Ryan's brusque and
bulling manner being too murn to jido
with Flynn's disposition.
Defeats Resent Athletic. Clnb In
Gallagher was the star in a game be-
Northern Association yesterday, strtk-l
mg out xourteen men la dccu iiuuu
coming out with the long end of a 4
to 3 count Score:
Ruso. rf. 1114 0
MUler. e. - 4 1 11 1 i
Hlaer. U 1)1(1
kcarrs. u. lllll
RevJer. a, lllll
Unmn. Sb. 3 1 5 1
Wldmarer, Ibl 1 : 1
COrtln, rf. J I 0 0 J
GaUaifhrr. p. I 0 1 i
Recent. JIB B O A E
Haafine.s ..- HM1
Robert, rf .1110
Phlpi.r: e. .. J 0 4 t J
coiSui ax. i i 4 i o
DMw S fl fl A 0
Newton. If )!
Feei-anon. P . a o
vvuluas, if . a 0 o
SrUmn. lb lllll
Totals-.. . 3 in 1 ll Totals- 3 11111
Resent... . .-'. HUIIW
Pas ..... .- ..ioioatx-t
Rans-HanlbM. Robert. Satpler. Blier. Rarer.
n. .. -J - V. Dtr T Rval'
HCMST. lHH'fTr aJtJl Via fca a sua, t, a.
rmt but on belli Off Frrruoa. 3; off Gal!
H Twtb-v hluv-vndmjr Blolrn hr-Htr
Hn O. Kobert (3. Shir?- Coleman O lUDtt
Z Utter, IW1T, UraQCT, JU'ia. VI sitil. --
piro-Mr. JeckinL Tlzna d fatt- bour and 13
Itenela Hit PHUburtr Slabman Hard,
Wlnnlnc, B to 1.
Richmond. Va.. June It The hard hit
ting Richmond Rebels touched Deacon
Phllllppe for nine safeties to-day. while
Taylor could not be located ty tne
Pittsburg Stogies. The locals won. I to 1.
ol., lieoeoil x-tf I 0
Plttsborz . .. oioioooo o-t ai
Bltteriea-Tajlor and Eta. FhlUlrPt and HmV.
Other fports os Page Xlne.
A BLOW AT THE SUMMER GtaL.
3IIIsranUe- Physicians In Favor of
LesrUlatlon Prohibiting Klsslnic.
Milwaukee, Wis., June IS. The Mil
waukee Physicians' Association will pre
pare a bill for submlsson to the next
Legislature Intended to stop the practice
of kissing and which will sump the
practice as a blot on civilization and a
menace to health and decency
This action was decided on at a meet
ing last night at which a dozen papers
were read on the subject. As a substi
tute for kissing was offered the practice
of savages In rubbing noses or foreheads,
this being held to be less harmful by
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
En OiTinn Item Xorthwe-Joe?b. Gale Moore
trustee, to Henrr C BIsok. rrt orfztnal lot 13
quart Jli S4.900L
Mount Pleasant and Pleasant Plain Leri H Da
rid. trustee, to Harriet lele. lot . rjure
3S1. 11 1(0 Ssme to Perrr F BiStf lit 63,
square SM. SX.S0. Sam- to John W Bailer,
lot 44. juarc SS4. 11X0 Same to Esther M.
OraJ lot . square 3M. O WO Fame to Thomas
J. Kellr. lot Z9. quare 354 13 3a Same to
Isae E. Vincent. W 1 ifiuir 3M 13 30.
game to KlrfcT O Stnltr lot 71 square 384.
RSI. Same to Samuel C Hamilton, lot 71.
quire SU. 0l Sam to Oearze V Card.
lot 7s. quaie 34. 13,S0
Mount Pleasant and rleant Plalr-lri H. Da-
rid. trustee, to N Presten Goulder. lot w. square
S94. O.S0 Same to Oeerje F Card, lot .
square 21. Ut5ft Same to Georze Sarks, lot
05, square ZM, $3.1(10.
Half and O Streets Southwest-Rowland M. Jones
to Carmen WUillms. lot 45 square east or HJ.
ITS) P Street XorthwDt-Wlmlow H Ranuolrh et
uz. to Aeru McD. CrewToro. naJT interest ut
lot 49. eouare 157 110
jntiesloe Leila B. Gehrrli to Bowland M Jones.
lot 41, nock i aw.
1141 I. Street Northwest-Nellie R O'Keefa ta
Ksthlrtna O Keafe. lot H squsre ZC CI
1131 L Street Northwest Kathertn O Keeft to
VelHe IL O Keefe. lot 43. square 317
Twectr-wcond Street and PesnaTlranU Arenuw
erthwet American Peenntr ana Trust own.
pan?, trustee, to John G. Slater, part orizuial lot
11 snnare 71. SSOQ.
IIS Hopkins Street Xorthweat-traahlnzton Loin and
Trust Companr, tnutew, to Louisa F Erwln. lot
S3, aquara M. UCi
Hew Jerser Attouo 4krethvtst, between D nd C
Street Albert Carrr rt uz. to Jlarr tx ana
Georze A. Dldden. part ef orlrmal lot i, square
Countr Iri Bealtr Assodation to Tbramis J Raks.
ter snd tftiter T. Polen, trustee, lota 1 to 14. IT
to 41, Mock . Ma It to 31. 38 to 30. block 10.
Bnena Vista, lots 1. 4. 1. and 10. square 5770. and
lot 715. Tit. TIT. DutiH Addition to Cnlmtown .
part oriztnal lot 1. aection C, Banr Farm, liu
Alexander M. Holmes et al. trustee, to eame.
Iea X 4. and 10, square 1773 DurIl' Addltionl
itO. Stexben T tValton et aL. trustee, to same,
let 1 to IL IT lo 41. block 9. and lot 11 to 30. 7
to 30. block 10. Bueoa Vist: lota 711. TI8. TO tn
Durair Addition ind part lot 1. section 4, Barrr
West Holmead Manor Harry VTardnun et at to
Claude A and Erelm M Glasecx. lot 77, square
X Street Northwest. ner Thlrtr third Street Will
iam H Ricker to Ckrenee Backer, lot 13, square
19 B Street Sontbeast-WUUim H. Tost lo IVU
Ism E. and Elsl M. Tost, lot lit, quire 1115,
Mount Plessant and naant Plains H K Rf et
al trustee, to Francis U Hawes, lots 433 to 143,
Mock 4. 11M00.
Hobnesd Manor Georee A. Fraaer to Merton A
EnsUsh. lot 1C, aquire tO). C
Villa Park-Clara A Marden et sir to James C.
lYUey, lot 13 and U. square 43ns. 1S71 tZ Same
to J P Hord. lot 35. square 431. and lot L
square 4337. CC35. Same to Charles Schrerfer.
lot 73 and 28. square 4337. 1593.44
Clerelsrd Park-Gertrude . Henntx to Joseph A
MscLane, lots, square 3TC CO.
Oelalr Htizht-. 'ewall Cissel et uz. to Susie O
and Georze U. Mcholion. let 39 to 33, block i.
1B Horktns Street North wert-Marr K lezeraoll to
John Jar Parr, lot n square St. au
Widow' Mite WUiam H. Lyou et nx. to Richard
11. Uszett. lorn 33. . 3. IN.
IKS Fifteenth Street Ncrthweit-Bcatrice R. Chsm.
terlain to Allan MrLine Ahert. lot 109 square
MS. lax ABaa McUoe Abert to Martha A.
Hodze. an raoprrtr US.
tH and E3 Thirteenth Street Northwest Oerr t
Bcntllnc to John c wears, part oriztnal lot a.
sonars Ef. CO.
Mount Ab7 sod Addition to Reek of Dunbirtrn
intruder w. onutt et ui. to Astoclo Ituejnao,
lets 1 tad i. square 179, CO.
Friday Evening, Juna 21
For tha Miidle-weljlil Cbaaea.
ship o! the World
Tho Local Favorite, r.
Of Cleveland, amf
Tho Italian Ramon, vs.
' Of Brooklyn, fl. Y.
Prices 25c, 50c, 75o aad $1.90
Tickets Ron On Sale
"The Talk of the Towb"
Blue Serge Suit
For Men and Young. Men.
Worth $18.00 of any man's
money. A handsome shade of
blue; fine weave, Australian
wool; hand-tailored; color
fast It's the suit that suits,
901-909 8th SLS.E.
Down by the Navy Yard.
Wltn tbe beat
$1.25 Official League
SIO.00 m domes.
Mad Tama. 3e do.
V. Y. Blood Worns,
FISIirXG TACKLE. BA.THI5C SUITS.
Kational Sporting Esodt Co.. 424 91b St. I. W.
$35 Suitings, For $21
Onlr On Suit to Each Cuitomar.
A. C. BOBYS
Creator of Style.
S07 11th STREET N W.
No Branch atorea. Full Dress and
Tuxedo Suits for Hire.
Always the Same
Special Prlrat Dellwwry.
13 F" Street X. W. 'Phono atala 1141.
REGULAR $3 AND $3.50
SILK SHIRTS - .
M. LEVITAN & CO.,
3044 14th St. N.W.
ftlBIYC Sponged snd Pressed. 25o
uUllU DIE1I9. Ctii'119, lEfAIHIS.
w ki o si. jr.iv. 'rtnta. 417)
BEST PRESSING CLUB IX TOW5.
Washinijtan Tailoring and Pressing Co
728 Thirteenth Street
Orer 30 Year Practice Treatise Stom
ach aod Aerrou Dtaeaaea.
Indlxestlon. Loaa of ADEetlte. Const!.
patlon. Dizziness, Bad taste. Fullness
After Eatlna;. Wakefulnesa. Loss ot
Fleah. Heart Trouble. PalDltatlon. Kid.
xr and Bladder Trouble. Strictuse, Sal-
'm.w r.ml.An tln.nl T71a.S ba
Skin Diseases. Loss of Vitality, and
Special and Private Aliments ot Both
Sexes cured promptly
Consultation free, medicine furnished.
charges low Hours. 19 to 1 and Ho.
bunaars. ju to u.
804 Seventeenth Street
47 VTBRC Sneeeaaful practice la tha
Ll ItHng CBre ot chronic, XrrTsu.
and Soeclal dlseaaea of Men aid A onus.
Means Health to You if Yoa Suffer
from Catarrh. iJbesltr. ltlleitmstlsm. Coeatloitlon.
Pile. Throat. lams Brain. Heart. Blood, asd Sata
UaKase. Nersoui Debilltr. Kldner Dtaeaie. Blao-
der Trouble Spedlle Blood rdsooiD:. Lruption.
Uloer. and an IMnte Olseasei cured lor hf br safs
CHABGES LOW I.NCLUDINO 11EDIC1NI3.
Prrrate AValtlntr neons for Ladles.
M to 1 1 to I Ssxdar. 19 to S.
DR. BALDUS Gennaa s'ECia!Ist
On the nervous system, blood, and
stomach. Doctor's service and medicine.
X. Houts. 10 to 8. 'Phone M. ZSUL
U lattrtftwS tad tbatOi kaow
MARVEL WUrtisa Bptf
sen QancaaTtsicct n
a- cicum isia&er.
Xi eracr tfrawf t fo it V
MARVEL. aret3t r.a e
ttur tswt4 endear ?- m.umi
.naweaiv v J.llll II.H4
ssae)rtiilr1 - -- - -
" ' l'LllUi(l4UMi ajf.
ww 5UTOJ3CTJ1 1 an roadie to uats. w
cut n em airnitutt. tmuT
vwr ism bf O Uvttumu'B rauaiCUi, M ftU