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THEiarpjyiyGKTpiEs, jstrypiiY September '22Ki895n
-PARKER, BRIDGET & CO ,.,
'Three little ponies and
carts free. One each to be
given November 1st, Decem
ber 1st, and January fist?"
Aiiy little b4oyxdf girl under
sixteen jrears of age can com
pete. The boy or girl -that
gets us the most trade during
these months will be the
winner.. Tell your friends
that when they buy to have
the amonnt credited to Tour
name. You can see the
ponies, learn alL the particu
lars, and get a card by ap
plying to the store on Mon
day. Parker, Bridget & Go
Clothiers, 315 7th St.
. kl.1L. A.. I .;
with any othr wheal 70a
111. Tut tbrcn "Uirourti the
parre"- anr way and everything
703 think a t4cjclr sbouLI Btand.
Then awe If 70a (1001 acre that
OtttCEMV are the flnert
wtigil la lb. wot 10. 540 10
Western Wheel Works,
s Washington Branch.
c Harry S. Jones. Jr.. Manager.
CASHIERS 'WERE ' CAUGHT
ANDERSON'S PITCHING WEAK?
Could Not Hold the-Quakers 'Down?
' Errors Werq Equallyjllv Ided Caff:
svrljrtit" Gt-fn In III 'fido Work Ju
tin- Lust limine FIto Men Crox
the Plate Notes of tlio Gume. -
tbe nlntt-on-slngies Toy Clement", Boyle,
TuroerJ-nnb'vTCrpsa and a wild throw by
ab. r. n. po.a.e.
.... 4 3 2 3 o o-
,ncr za -,ou Q
Turner, cr ,
Delehanly.If.. . ..
Cross, 31) ,
Boyle, lb.. ,ir r.
a a lUUJ
5 13 3 0 0
4 10 2 11
4 J' "1 : 'Jl 0
2 -2 ,0' 3 $fl,
ti "' a a fi 5
3 110 10
Totals .T 301514 27. 8 4
STANDINQ OF THB CLUBS.
.-iui. iv. l. r.c.
District Commissioners' Nine Gave
Them .Quite a1 Taming. ,
It Was a Good Gome of Bull, Though
Only Five Innings WereH
Balti'QW. 81 42 .659
Brooklyn 58 .540
Pittsburg, 6661 .520
HewYork. 64 60 .516
Wash., . 39 82 .322
St. Ms, 37 86.301
LoQisiIle,32 n .260
GHroy,3b .. t.
Abbey, rf.v .. .,
Crooks. Kb..... ,i
lkinont.ss., .. .,
Anderson, p.. ..
l6 O 1 4 O O
1 1. O
1 3R O"
2 3 .1
2 -2 3
Totals,. .. .
.. ..44 10 10 27 10 4
0 0 3 7 0 0 3 IS
0 2 10 0 1 610
Earned runs PhlladeltiMa. 7: Washlnc-
ton, H. To-Uir lilts Thompson, Dcle
lmnty. Abliey, Seitneh, 2. Tlires-baiie
htu Drlrhamy, Tbotnpon, 2; Cartwrlght
uoiue ran ciemenis. bjcnnce mu,
M.idison, Carsey, Turner. stolen base
Turner, Deiiionl, 2. LWton Miars Phila
delphia. G. Hoauiugfon, 12. HlriKL out
Ily Carsey, 2. Double plays Dtlnout
Crooks and Cartwrlght. First luwe on
rrrnra Philadelphia, l; WabuiRtxn, .3.
Htn barf on Uallt tiff Carrey, 4, off
Ainlenton, 7. It 11 by pltihrr UtMianty,
Anilcrion. Time 2-2 Umpire Mr.
t - .-
K f V i
.therevs f"'s ux. h
That Ik tile Trick tile CletelundH
I'layi-d on rittnliurs.
Clerrland, t)., bepU 2t. The t:ievebUKl
made It tbree Mraislil with Fitteburc to
day, closing the en"n "at limne before a
crowd nf 10,000. ll'.ran nan. hit very
bard, while Cuppy held the rlUfursdoivn
lo cJfitiLljIts. Jew of 'Atikli cnuutedv The.
came was called at the end of the seventh
Cleviland. AB. R. n.Pa.A. E:
JicKeuu, S3.'; .
lit. A leer, cf.. .
O. Tcbeau, lb.
ilcllarr. :ib.. ..
O, Tcbeau, rf.,
Zimmcr.c 7. .
Philadelphia IB, Washington 10.
-Baltimore 4, Brooklyn p. -ljostcm
13 , New Yort 12.
Cleveland 17, Plttiburg 3."
Chicago 6, St. Louis 2.
Louisville 5, Cincinnati 4.
The Departmental,- League game be
tween the teams of the Treasury Depart
ment and the District Commissioner's Of
fice, which a as postponed from last month,
was plajed at National Park yestcrday
afleruoon, and resulted in a viitory for
the Commissioner's nine, by a siorc of
b to 8. . . ..
The two teams, having bad a,loDg rest
werc lu"eicellcnt condltliTn and the exhi
bition was ilosely cou(esed throughout,
the surrender not coming until the very
The Cashiers, however, were at a great
loss for nn outfield and had they been
able to play their regular fielders tbey
would nudoubtedly have won the game in
a gallop As it was, Foster and Stuffle
bcam played very lazy ball, and It was
duo to their Iuailivity that the Treasurers
Eddie Tuller occupied the box for the
Commissioners when play was called, but
be failed to be equal to more than tbree
tunings Fitzgerald relieved him and
pltihed good ball during the remaining
po.rtiou of the game. "Tubby" Diik
Inson bad an off day of the worst de
tiriptlou He caught the ball well, but
when it came to throwing he was as wild
as a' March bare.
The battery and the Infield of tie
Treasury nine made an excellent show
ing. .Nichols twirled the sphere effectively
and reieived ery-iredltable support from
Farrell. Gavin played a good first base
and Capt. Barrows' work at second "nas
of a high order. "
Treasury. A BR, HPOA. E.
.narrows, u ..
Bolway, es .. ,
Cincinnati at Louisville.
Chicago at St. Louis.
.31 17 16 21 10 1
AB. 1L1I. 1'O.A.E.
4 2 2 O O (I
Mcnole, p .. ..
Buchanan, rf .. .
Gavin, lb .. ..
Adams, 3b .. ..
Foster, If .. ..
Total 21 8 7 15 7 2
D. C. 0. AB 11 H.FO.A. E.
Jones, 2h.andlf 3
Dickinson, c 3 2 2
bmith, lb 3 2 0
Ba,rr, rf 3 11
Leach, 3b 3 0 1
Barns, ss 3 0 0
Donovan,cf ........ .. 311
Boyd, If Ill
Fitzgerald.p 10 0
Fuller, p. and 2b 2 0 0
Total 25 0 8 15 3 8
Treasury 2 0 3 3 08
D. C. O 3 2 0 0 49
Home run Dickinson. Three-base hits
Jones, Barr. Two base hits Jones, Don
ovan. Stolen bases Jones, Boyd, Barrows,
Farrell 2, Buchanan. Left on bases
D C. 0. 1, Treasury 1. First base on balls
Off Fuller 2, off Fitzgerald 3. Hit by
piicnea oau uavin. I'assea nans dick
fnson 2. Vild pitches Nichols 2. Btruck
out By Fuller 3, byNichois B.byFitzgerald,
3. Umpire Cameron -Time 1 :40.
Gold in Xortliern New York.
Some time ago John JIcAuJiffe, a boiler
maker, residing in Oswego, picked upsome
ore on his premises that betrayed evidence
af gold. It was examined by local ex
perts, and on advice a sample was sent to
George Archbold, of New York, and Mr.
Arcbbold's reply Is very encouraging,
"I have carefully analyzed the sample
f ore sent mes which 1b of a dark slate
color streaked with brown. The paniple
yielded 520 of gold per ton, which Is very
mcouraging. If you can locate the veins
on ihe property from which this sample was
taken it would prove of great value, as
the ore is of such a quality that it could
asily be worked by any of the well known
wit processes." Utica Observer.
(8pecial to The Tunes.)
Philadelphia, Sept. 21. the visiting"
Statesmen from Washington made their last
appearance for the season here and wire
decorously, but firmly, taken intocamp for
the third straight time by the Phillies, who
Just now are reaching outfor everything in
Carcey and Anderson were the opposing
pitchers and each was hit bard. But the
Phillies' kid bad the bulge, so to speak,
over the Senatorial twirlcr In that his sense
of location was in better thinking order.
Then thePhillies were fort una teingetting
In their hits when they would do the most
good. In fact, only twcajl their bits failed
to figure In the run getting. The reverse
held trueof the Senators. Theymademore
bits but they would have been Just as well
off If five of ttera had never entered the
percentages. "" """"
SIcGUIRE TIIEETT WILD.
The scoring began In the first lunisg.
Turner got to first-on balls, stole oecond
and went to third on AIcQuirc's wikt throw,
counting on Delebantv's triple. Dilebanty
scored on Tbumpson's fly to Crooks.
With two out In Washington's half
Abbey bit for two bases and came In on
UcGnlre's sltfgle. The Senators went to
the front in the fourth.
Abbey was given a life on Bovle's fum
ble, but was forced at second by McQuire.
Selbach bunted safely. Cartwrlgbt rapped
out a single and McGulre came In. Crooks
singled to right and Selbacb scored. De-
montrci-ille bit to Cross, who beaded off
Crooks at second. Demontrcvjlle started
for second. Clements threw to Carsey,
who caught Cartwright-asleep off tnird.
QUAKERS GO TO THE FRONT.
The Tblllles took command in the fifth
Carsey singled to left. Turner bunted
to Anderson, wbo'nlade a'wlld throw to
Crooks In bjs effort to head off Carsey.
the latter going to third and Turner to
Delehanty filed to Brown. Cros was
sent to first on balls, filling the bates.
Thompson them contributed a double
against the fence and Carsey and Turner
Sullivan was thrown put by Demontre
Tlllo and Cros scored. Clements filed
to Drown. For Washington, Anderson
was bit by a ritibcd ballwent to second
on Brown's uase on balls' and scored on
The Phillies' sixth was a large Inning.
Madison readied first on balls and Boyle
made a bltbolb moving up a base on Car
sey's sacrifice. Turner singled to center
and Madison and Boyle came In, Turner
being thrown out In attempting to go to
Delcbanty .singled and Cross reached first
on balls, both scoring on Thompson's triple.
Sullivan also got to first on balls and then
Clements cleared the bases with a drive over
the wall. "
MadUon was thrown ont by Anderson.
Crooks' base on balls, errors by Madison
and Boyle and Brown't, single gave the.
Senators a run in the eighth and they made
five in the ninth on Selbach's double, Cart
wright's triple, and Crooks base on balls,
Sullivan's wild throw and G'lroy's single.
The Phillies made three In their halt of
Totals,., v. .. ,
Merrltt. c- 2 O
Beikley, lb 3 114
Stenzei, cf 3 0 2 1
Smith, ir 3 0 12
Cms, ss 3 0 0 3
Ulerbauer,2br.' 3 O 1 4
Corcoran, Jb 3 O o 2
iloran.p 3 0 0 0
Totals t 27 J 8 18 8 4
Cleveland O 4 0 S 0 10 x 17.
Pittsburg 1 0 2 O O O O 3i
Earned-runs Cleveland 7. Pittsburg 2.
FJrst base by errors Cleviland 2. Pitts
burg 1. Left on bases Cleveland G, Pitts
burg 4. First base on halls Olt Moron 9.
Struck out By Moran 1- Home run Mc
Kcan Two-base hits Zinimer, Uiikley.
Sacrifice hits O. Tebiau, Mirritt. Stolen
bases Chillis 2. McAleer, McOarr. Donblc
plajs Chllds.lIcKean,O.Tebeau: McKtan,
O. Tcbeau.. Wild pitch Moran. Umpires
McDonald and Jerne. Time 2 hours.
OltlOLES Sl'ILL LV IT.
stock in town all
ours. Shch thor
reliable g ar-ments--so
of them such
big varieties of. syles and
we might add such a moder
ate scale of prices is along
way out of the ordinary.'
Think of that boy's school
needs then see us. It'll
mean money saved and
clothes that'll give genuine
lt.tf.r Suit, with larx collars
w w braided collars and curls 4 to tLyear
slxe.i wo'.o marked $2. SO.
B7' all-wool Black Ihovlot.-d'oa.
ble-brea.ted, lone pants. School
Bulls-14 to i year slies wT
mark.d 87. OO.
Bora' axtra beary Knaa Pantsl
doable seats and knees, SO oonts.
-You men look to uaor
,the colored Shirts you'll
want. The new ones ar iti
z, and we. selected every pat
tern ourselves. f)i
Ha:s ;the new ones
Derbys $2.50 " to $4. Sof
MERCURY FOOT TOOK ALL
Straigfit.Ser.es of Victories of
the New York Athletic Club.
BIGGE8T EVENT OF THE KIND
From lite Time KllpntrlckWon tbe
Ilalf.Mlle, to tbe Moment Cdinieff
" Broke tbe Tape, Imerent and, Ku.
thiialUMin Never Flagged l'al
Jlats gl.5(Uo. $5.
Loeb & Hirsfr;
Tbe Clothiers.. ShJrtUJakers. Outfitters.
910-912 FSt. N.W?
They Whitewash Brooklv n In a Well
Brooklyn, N. Y.. Sept. 21. Daub pitched
gilt-edge ball for Brooklyn against Bal
timore Ibis afternoon, but the team be
hind lilui could not hit the ball. H of fir
was lilt much harder than Uie score shows,
out phenomenal catches by the Orioles'
outiiciuers prcMntcd runs as well as hits.
Attendance, 5,000, Score:
n Brooklyn: AB R. Tt. PO A.E.
Griffin, cf 3 0 10 0 0
Shiiidle, 3b 4 0 0 2 2 0
Qorcoran, ss 4 0 13 7 1
La Chance, lb 4 O 2 12 0 0
Anderson, If .-4 0 0 3 0 1
Daly. 2b.. .. 3 O 1 2 3 1
Sboch, rf 4 0 0-200
Dailey, c 3 0 0 3 10
Daub, p.. .. 3 0 0 0 0 0
Totals., 32 O 5 27 13 3
Baltimore. AB.R. ILFO-A. E.
Gleason, 2b 6 10 2 2 1
Keeler. rf 4 1 12 0 0
Jennings, ss 4 0 2 12 0'
Kellev, ir 4 10 4 0 0
Brodle, cf 3 0 1 3 0 0
Rcitz. 3b 4 110 0 1
Carey, lb .... 3 O 1 10 1 O
Clarke, c ,..40 2 4 1 1
Hoffer, p 4 0 0 12 0
Totals .-.35 4 8 27 8 3
Brooklyn.. ..00000000 00
Baltlmore..-..0 0 0 0 0 2 11 04
Earned runs Baltimore. 2. First base
on errors Brooklyn, 2; Baltimore, 2. Left
on bases Brooklyn. 7; Baltimore, C: First
nase on balls Off Hoffir, 1. Struck out
By Daub. 2; by Hoffer, 3. Home run
Keeler. Two-base bits La Chance, Clarke.
Sacrifice hit Carey. Stolen base Kelley.
Udnhle play Clarke, and Carey. Hit by
pitched ball Brodle. Umpire Keefe. Time
A word with, lots of meaulng.
The CRIMSON RIMS are mak
ing laem every day.
For LIGBTNE&S, STRENGTH
and SPEED the Syracuse baa -no
SUPPLEE SPECIAL, $80.
? FOrt r?'
S08 N. Y. Ave. N. W.
visitors, although able to bat Sullivan hard
in the first and last parts of thegame. were
weak In their fielding. Clark was batted
out of the box in the third,. New York tied
the score In the eiglitCjSSjt two bases on
bills and a borne run by Harrington saved
the game for the borne team.
Boston. AB. R. H. PO-A..E.
J.Bannon.rt 4 4 3 4 0 0
Long, ss 4 2 3 14 O
Duffy, cf 4 13 2 0 0
Tenny, If n O O 1 0 O
Nah. 3b 5 112 1 1
Tucker, lb 2 1 0 10 1 1
Harrington,2b 4 3 111 0
Ganzel, c 4 10 5 0 0
Sullivan, p 0 0. 1 1 3 0
Totals 37 13 12 27 10 2
HEDS AND TA1L-EXDEBS.
Cincinnati, O., Sept. 21. The Redsliad a
slugging malih to-day with Lonlsvllle and
neat the visitors at the bat, knocking out
both Inks and Wcyhingi Bailey was also
bit hard. Game was called on account of
Cincinnati: A B. R. II. P O.A.E.
.Burke, If 4
Hoy. cf 6
.Miller, rf 6
bmith. ss 4
"Vaughn, e 4
Bailey, p .. 4
Totals 45 19 21 24 12 3
Louisville. AB K.H. PO.A.E
0'flrien,2b 4 2 4 3 ( 1
Holmes rtr. ..r. 4 12 10 0
Clarke, if 4 0 0 9 0 0
Hassamer, lb 41 13 10
"Wright, ef ." 3 11 10 0
Banielt.ir.. T; 3 0 1 1 0 O
Miuehan,3b 4 12 14 0
Warner, o 3 1 O G O O
Morrison, ss 3 0 10 10
Weyhing, p 3 1110 0
Inks, -p 10 0 0 0 0
. Now York
'Fuller, ss.. .. .
T.Banuon. rf.. .
,11. Davis, lb.. ..
44 12 10 24 8 6
0 2 2 2 x 13
0 0 15 112
Totals.. .. .. 34 8 13 24 G 1
Oinilnnall.. i. ..-. .. 10 10 2 2 8 519
Louisville 0 13012018
Earned .runs Cincinnati, 12- Louisville,
5". Two base hits Parrott,' Vaughn, 2;
Bailey, Burke, 'Wright. Three base hits
Hoy 2, Miller, MiPhee, Morrison Stolen
babes Holmes. Bailey, MiPhee. First base
on bails Ort Weyblng. 2. Hit by plt her
Warner. Struck out By Weyhing, 3; by
Dailey, 2. Wild pitches Bailey. Time
2:15. Umpire O'Day.
COLTS AND ST. LOUIS.
George E. Smith, tbe popular Class A
crack of this city, vi on ttieone mile lap race
at Park Cjcle Track, Baltimore, yesterday
afternoon, scoring twelve pointa, six more
titan his nearest competitor. He rides a
THE LIBERTY BICYCLE
IS BEST AND GOES
'W. D. HAiDGERy
1024, Qonn. Ave.
Anson and Ills Merry Men Do
St. Louis, Mo , Sept. 21. The Colls won
to day's game by bard hitting and otfac
count of errors by the home team. Griffith
jkept the Browns down to two hits, while
the visitors made six off McDougall's de
livery, and brought In all of them. At
tendance, 2,000. Bcore-
St. Louis AB R. H. PO.A.
Dowd, c f 5 0 0 10
Cooley, 3 b 5 0 3 0 4
Quinn, 2 b 3
Connor, 1 b 5
Miller, e 3
Sbeeban, r.f 3
Kissinger, B. s 4
Breltenetein, I. f 4
McDougall, p 3
Starrord, If 6
Dojltf c. .. -. 3
.Clark-, p 1
'Wilson, 3b 4
KpwYnrk.. 5 0 0 0
Earned runs New York, 6. Two bas" lilts
J. Eannon 2, and Dojle. Tbree-basehit
n. Davis, nome runs Harrington and
German- Stolen baes Stafford. Double
play Wilson and G. Davis; Tucker unas
sisted. First baseonballs Bannon2;Dnffy,
Tucker 2, Ganzel, G. Davis, H. Davis, and
Dojla 2, Uicby pitcher Long and Harring
ton. Struck out Nash. Tucker. Fuller. T.
Bannon. and Clarke. Passed ball Ganzel.
Wild pitches Sullivan. 1; Germnn, 3. Urn?
pire Hurst. Time 2.25. Attendance
"Homesickness, or nostalgia, as it is
called in medical terminology," said Post
Hospital Surgeon McKIm at Washington,
"Is a well-defined malady In every army
and carries away a great many soldiers
from apparently unknown causes, like
MaJ. Ncumeyer's beans. A great many
brave soldiers wast..way with hopeless
longing for their wives and children. The
records show that thousands of German
soldiers who were compelled to fight In
Napoleon's army succumbed to "beimweh.'
It was, pronounced In that army because,
the Germans arc very fond of tbelr homes
tnd dear ones, and were fighting under,
tbe colors of their conqueror, in some cases
(.gainst their own countrvmen. But it is
a tangible quantity in every army, and
there were thousands of serious cases In the
itruggle between tbe North and the
More About a $100 Wheel for $50.
"Totals 3D 2 12 24 IS 3
Chicago. AB.R. H.TOA.13.
Eviretl, 3 b .. 4 2 3 IT 0"0
'Decker, l.f 4 110 0 0
ILange, c. f 3 12 3 10
Anson, 1 b 4 12 8 0 0
Dahlen, 8. s 4 0 17 2 2
Ran,r.f 4 0 0 2 0 1
Truuy, 2 b 4 0 12 10
Klttrcdgcc 4 0 0 4 0 0
amnih, p 4 1 l o 40
Totals , 34 6 11 27 8 "3
St? Loui 0 1100 000 02
Chicago. 20100030 XjO
'Earned runs St. Louis, 2; Chicago. 0.'
Two liase hit Anson Three-base hitr-Kis-v
.singer. Stolen bases Anson, Everett,
Lange, Cooley, andMllcr,Double plays
Dahlen, Truhy, and Anson; Dahlen (uuas-
.t nn hallcJlff inHffllh 'Q nff.ltA.'
,Dougall, iv Bit bypilched ball By GWf
'fltb, 17 BtrucTTout By Griffith. 3; by J'c
Dougall, 3, Left on bases St. Louis, 1(1;
Chicago, .Or. -Time L50. Umpire Emslic.'
t -i i 13 - -
'r BEAUEATERS WIN OUT.
Take a Clone Last League Game From
r J i jft T York "
J5psbnvJ3rc)t ;s LrBostonwpn , the last
straight game from New York to-day. Tbe
There are always some people who are
either afraid to Judge for themselves or
else have blind faith in what they have
been told. But most people have good,
sound judgment and prefer to use it.
The public have learned to Judge for them
selves in the matterof bicytlesrand they are
fast becoming convinced that It Is possible
to purchase a first-class 'wheel for a good
deal less then Ihe "standard" price. Cer
tain "standard" makers have acquired a
reputation 'for tbe quality of their wheels,
and on thee trength of that they chargc$100
for every one they sen. Bnt there are
other makers whose wheels are In every
respect the equals of the so-called "stand-'
ard" makes" who do not charge such ex
orbitant1 prices. I can sell yon wheels
''sbindareV-except for" the name Just as
well-made-justas ligi nd graceful-
Just as durable-Juit'as easy'runnlng Just
as complete In" every 'detail, as any wheel
that is mailc-for $50. 'I glvo'the same
guarantee for one-year against'any impcr-"
fectiohs of make as the "standard" makers.
"The 'proof of the pudding' Js In the
eating" thetnumber of thcsc'wheels that
I anv selling, aid t absolute, satisfaction
I oa-"a.UB'-J0HNP?JttjftPHr, -
New York. Sept 21. Ncverin the anmls
of athletics 'was' such a decisive beating
administered In an ev ent of so much import-
ju that given bytheNewYorkAUiIcUcClub.
to the team of the London Athletic Club.
in me auai international-games at Alan;
haltan Field to-day.
M Not even the most- enthusiastic rooter
for the success of the scarlet and white, in
blsf wildest stretch of. Imagination, ivec
.attempted to bring himself to -hope for a
straight series of wins down the line.
"Fully 12,000 persons were present to-daj.
at the field and when they saw event after
event going to the creditor the Americans"!
their enthusiasm knew no bounds. -, ,
i Kever djd au athletic roicting, even in
the palmiest days of thc-old ChcrryDIa-
'mond, evoke so much public Interest and
, enthusiasm or bring- such a large and
reprtsenlatlve attendance to Manhattan
Field. From the time that Charlie Kil-
jpatrick won the half mile down to tbe
moment that Conneff broke' the tane.- a
"" & .''Winner In the three-mile nin the eleventh
and last event of the duy, tbe Interest
never flagged, and tbe applause never
NEW YORKERS WON EVERY EVENT.
Of the eleven events on the programme
nly three were looked upon In the light
of certainties for the Americans, viz:,
ttie high Jump, shot, and hammer. The
"half mile and mile were regarded u
pretty good things for the home club, but
ty no means certainties, while the other
events were considered to be very open.
4 Tbat the Mercury Foot would capture all
the eleven off the rtel was certainly nut
even hinted at. The half-mile run was
tbe first act in what was to be a tragedy
for the wearers of tbe green and gold-
Car ley Kllpatrlck, tbe American champion
over tbe distance, and Harvey Lyons
were the pair selected to carry the New
York A. C. and American colors, while
F. S. Boran and C. H. Leyvln sported tbe
green and gold. " ,
AN IRISHMAN WINS THE FIRST RACE.
Lyons' business in tbe race was done
after the first quarter, as be started to
make tbe pace a bot one for Kllpatrlck,
who Is a trifle slow In getting into his
stride. When Lyons dropped back Kll
patrlck went to the front, followed "by
Lewln and Boran. Lewln quit entering
the back stretcb. Iloran went In the
chase of the American champion, but not
withstanding his plucky effort, could not
"get within less than si v. yards of the Union
College flyer at the finish, and the first
point In the contest went to the N. Y. A.C.
The enthusiasm was wild for a few mo
ments, and the band played "Yankee
Doodle," Thechcering was renewed when
tbe time 1 minute 53 2 5 seconds was put
on the board, and the spectators were In-1
formed tbat the hest previous Tecord, of 1
minute 54 2-5 seconds, made by Cross or
OxfordUniversity,lnl888,bad been beaten
by a full second.
Then came the hundred-yard dash, and If
there was any one event that was deemed
a sure thing by the visitors it w as the sprint
ing dash, but Wefers was in prime form and
moved over the path like a deer. Crum
evidently was not In top condition.
WEFERS WLS'S IN RECORD TIME.
Wefers was quickest away Ju this event
and at twenty-five yards bad a lead of.
a foot on Bradley, who was half a yard
In front of Crum with Stevenson last At
80 yards Wefers began to draw away and
at the finish, won In 9 4 5 seconds, by
a half a yard from Bradley, the English
champion. Crum was third, a yard back.'
Bradley was a bot favorite for this
event, and the delight of the spectators
at bis defeat knew no bounds.
The next event was the running high
R. Williams, London A. C, was tbe first
man to fail with the bar at 6 feet 9 1 nines,.
Sweeney, who was Jumping beaut fully,
cleared Ibis height without an effort. Both
the Englishmen failed at 5 feet 10 indies.
It looked as though they had reached their
limil. Baltazzl cleared at this distance
easily. A. B. Johnson, London, failed for
the third tme at 5.00 and was out.
With the bar at six feet, Sweeney cleared
it like a bird at the first attempt. WJI-
llflms of tbe Londoners and Baltazzl or the
New Yorks both failed at ibeir first at
tempt. Sweeney cleared the bar at 6
feet 5 5 8 inches, wnntng easily.
Orion cut out the pace In the mile run for
Conneff. They ran in this order until
entering the back stretch on the second lap,
when the pace not suiting Conneff, he went
to the front and the balf was passed In
2:10 3 5. Luytens in the meantime passed
Conneff increased his lead until entering
thelasthalf: Conneff hada lead of twenty
five yards from Luytens, who was tbat
distance in front of Orton. Luytens1 was
laboring on the back stretch and Just before
entering the turn on the far side Orton
Immediately afterwards tbe Englishman
fell down exhausted. -
Cheer after cheer greeted Conneff, the
plucky little Irishman, as he trotted home
practically alone in 4 minutes, 18 1-5
In the 220 yard run tbe lot got away
to an even start and atfifty yards Downer's
Injured leg gave way and be broke down
completely. WeferB and Crum drew away
from Jordan at 100 yards, Wefers lead
ing by about three yards. Tbe order was
maintained to the finish, Wefers breasting .
the tape in 21 3 5, which Is 1-5 seconds
better than the world's record.
CHASE'S HURDLE RECORD NOT AL
LOWED. In tbe 120-yard hurdle the lot got away
even. Chase knocked down his first hurdle
and Cady fell at the third. Chase bad
a slight lead of Shaw up to the eighth
hurdle, where the Englishman was almost
even. From this on Chase drew away and
hurdling beautifully took tbe last Jump when
Sbaw was going over tbe ninth. Tbe
Englishman- gained some In tbe run Uvtbat
was beaten a yard. Shaw was 3 1-2 yards
in front of Oakley, Chase's time, 15 2 5
seoends, beating bis own by 1-5 second.
On account of knocking a hurdle the record
was not allowed. -
At 440 yards Sands led, with Jordan
second and Fitzhcrbertlast. Bo tbey raced
until after rouccVtg tbe bend Into tbe
stretch for borne on the far side of the field
when Jordan raced away from Sands and'
for a few minutes it looked as If all were
over. A. mighty cheer greeted Burke, whri
came up on the outside and in a few strides-
jnllared tbe Oxford man. .-
A terrific struggle home ensued, Burke
winning by a few Inches rlgbtonthetape,ln
forty-nine seconds, 'Jordan, London A. C-
; N. X. A. C4 Frederick 8. "Horan, London"
! A. p., secondTTirs. Eyonsr: YTA" C:7
', third. Time, 1 minute, 53 2-6 seconds.
The time beau thebeat previous world's
record, made .by F.lJ. K. Cross; ef Oxford
rntverslty, in 1888, ty one second.
100 vardijrun-Won by B. JfeWrfers, -t.
Y. A. O; Charles A. Bradley, London A.
C., second; John V. Crura, N. r. A C:. third
Time, 0 t-5 seconds. Wefers' time ties
the world's record.
Running high Jump Won by- IT. FJ
8weeney, N. Y. A. C. 0 fret 5 5-8 Inches,
which Is now the world's record;- H. A.
W." Baltazzl. N. Y. A. C, was second, 5
feet 10 Inches.
One-mile run Won by T. P Coneff. X."
Y. A. C.; George W. Orton. N. Y A. C,
second. Time, 4 minutes 18 1-5 seconds.
220-yard run Won by B. J. WefrrsT
N. Y. 'A. a. J. V Crum. N. Y- A. a,
second: O. Jortl'.n. London A. (i, third.
Time. 21 3-5 seconds.
Butting sixteen pound shot Won by
George R. Gray, N. Y. A. C, 43 feet 5
Inches: W. O. HIckok.'N. Y. A. C.,"42 feet,
second; E, J. Watson, London A. C, 34
feet 7 inches, third.
Onebundrcdnnd twenty yardburdlerace
Won by. Stephen Chase, N. Y.-C. A.; Godfrey
8haw, London A. C, second; W. Oakley,
London A. C, third.
Chase's time, 15 2-5 seconds, was one
fifth of a secoud.'ietwr than hlso wn prevlobs
record,Jbut was not allowed on account of
Ins having knocked down the first hurdle.
Throwing lC-pound ha mmer WonbyX'S.
Mitchell, N. Y.-A. C,, 1Q7 feet 5 1-2 inches;
u.r.uross.NrYrA.C, 121feet lOincnes,
second; George 8. Robertson, London A.C,
94 feet third- " v
440 yards run Won by ThomasE. Burke,
N. Y. A. C; Gillicrt Jordan, London" A.
0., second; WFitzberbert, Loudon A. C,
third. Time. 49.XH.ouds.
Running broad Jump Won by E. P. BIoss,
N. ,Y. A. C, 22-feet. 6 rlwbex; L. P.
8Lldou, N. X.Aj;. C-, 21 feet 11 inilies,
second; W, J. Oakley, London A. C, 21
feet C 1-4 luihesr third. " '
Three mile run Won by Thomas P. Con-
neff. N. Y. A.-C.; E. J. WHklns, London
A, C, second. Time, 15 minutes 30 1-5
seconds. f"-"T '"
'- r "' '
G EO IIGETO WN COLLEG E BALL.
.' At rmsSea3n'tf-'tbeyea?rwhen
tbe "summer peo-
. pis" are returning Ja
to the city, en- '
1 O' Ride.- at Lenox, Newport. j
Bar Harbor, and tbe v '
"" popular resorts, e j
-- n. realize that the
"best" people In WashlngtuirmuBt - i
have some better place than tbe "
stre.t,-or some cellar orliack yard, r
fn-wbich to iea'ro to rid'e,andvput -rf
-Into- pructfee the- knowledge ac-
W e- have- therefore secured "Co
- ,lunibla- Field." at
Seventeenth and C
an Ideal spot for j
In rive mlnujis
walk of tlie'State, War and 'Navy j
bu'idlriKand-Just below Jheuiew .
Corcoran Art Gallery, -v&- have an I
Inclosed, area -of oerfJ100,000 "j
square Ji-et, encircled by a bicycle "
track; -with" high banking, so that
our r'eliiigjSUrfacels without posts, 1
walls, "fences or obstacles of any f 4
J.lnd..Tbe surface has been scraped ' 4
and rolled until It is as smooth as 1
-a' billiard table." - ' f
A corps Ait competent instructors '-
will be present
from 8 a.m. to give
Instruction to those
lles'iing it. They
will not only teacb
.ue elements or rm
"ie.'but will paypartlcular atten
vtlornii form "and position.
Around tbe whole flcldfanerinslde
till" race track there
Briclit Troupe-Otis for Next Seunon.
Work of Preparation lteglnnldg.
Prospects are bright fyr another success
ful season for the Georgetown College
Baseball team next spring, Although-lt
Is too early to make predictions with any
grcat,degree- of certainly concerning-next
year's teani,. the indications all point to
as good a one as that whlcb-last year got
the college1 championship.
- Only five or the old men will be back.
Thee are captain and. leftfielder Harlcy,
pitcher Mahouey, center fielder McCarthy,
right fielder Reardon and substitute Mar-
tlu Murpby. Uarley and Reardon are-already
at tbe college, aud Mahoney and
McCarthy will be at the medical school and
Murphy at tbe lawVchool about the first
All these men will retain their old po
sitions, and there wll be a Jlvelyjscraniule
among the new men for tbec which are
vacant Duganr Keane -and Gaynor, of
last year's team, will make a strong fight
for the 'Varsty team.
As there Is lo be no football team this
fall, baseball practice will begin at once
and continue as long as'the weather per
mits. The team will not -be definite! r
chosen until spring, but Manager Nastand
Capt. narley expect to get some good work
out nf their men -bof ore-cold weather sets
In. The new men especially will be watched
and coached both In batting and fielding,
so tbat tbe team can be gotten together
as soon as spring practice begins-
Nearly all tbe northern tea ms" make
their southern trip early in theseason,
and the mtnagement had these early games
In mind when tbey decided to Institute
fall practice. When thencw grounds at the
college were opened last spring It was
feared that from a financial standpoint
tbe change from Capitol Park would be a
bad one, but tbe very reverse has been the
case, as there was a larger attendance at
tbe games last spring than there ever
bad been before.
A new row of bleachers win be built and
the grand stand will probably be enlarged,
as the present accommodation in many of
thegames proved fartoomallforthecrowd.
But. tbe additions which will be made, to
gether with the sod .with which the field
is now covered, will make It tbe equal of
any college field in the country. In fact,
everything points to Georgctowns playing
DALE MYSTERY SOLVED.
Quite Certnln That Ihe-Drojvned Man
Reading, Pa, Sept. 21. The mystery
surrounding tbe death of Allen Dale, whose
body was found iu tbe canal basin at Prince
ton, bos apparently been solved, and there
appears to be no doubt butthat he committed
jITbe fact that no money nor papers were
found on his person docs not indicate that
he was murdered, for they were left In his
room in this city when be went away on'
In addition to that a note has been found
among, bis effects. In which he gives in
structions as to the disposition of his per
sonal property. Without stating in his
note tbat be Intended to commit suicide,
he Intimates that be wUl not return.
AGAINST THE GOVEliXM"ENT.
bas been laid out a
cycle path, twrffly-
'Practice i'r"e-'wwc1 je-
J T?;'a:2. - iprveJ for. riders
JXlOing. wllo nave-attained
- , - , those desiring to
i ' Indulge In this
heallli-gfving excrcfse,where prl-
yacy and safety canbeassured.
wjiu me luiiest enjoyment or the
,de. r .. - , r I
The parlot.of: the old Van Ness V,i
i """ stands at-tbe edge
or the traqk, has
been, fitted up as a
ladles' sitting room-
with toilet and
dressing rooms ad-
Joining .A corape
tept woman is al
ways In attendance, and nothing,
bas been sparedlo make this the
most charming resort in Washing
ton. c '
The. bicycles in ose will be "Colura- -bias."
"standard for the
makers have tried
year'after year to
reach the standard,,and some-years
have approached." mo re nearly than
others, but this year tbe mark has
been set so high" "that our nearest
competitor Is more tfiah a lap be- "
bind la the race for popular ap-
proval. The 1895 Columbia has
been a most decided success, and
sales in the District have been more
than four times greater than in any
To meet all requirements we have
arranged a sched
ule or prices that
while keeping out '
-Schedule tue "boodlum." ele
r -. - meat win be. low
or Cnargesenough to suiruie
most modest pock-
et. TUcits may be
j Procured for a sin
gle ride, for the week or month,
and If you clo not poses3'a bicycle
we will supply one at a nominal
charge. ' "
One of the Garibaldis Itrbels Against
Rome. Sept. 21. Menottl Garibaldi, son
of the Italian patriot- Gen. Guiscppe G ri
bald I, and a member of the Chamber of
Deputlts, lias announced tbat he will no
longer support the government in the
tharit does not fear the ultimate results.
This is because it has refused to grant
complete, amnesty to political prisoners
on the occasion of tbe celebrations com
memorative of tbe completion of Italian
hansom: gets his tat.
'Secretary CarlUIe Reven.es the Bul-
lng or the Comptroller.
Secretary Carlisle has reversed the ruling
of Ihe Auditor of the Treasuryfor the State'
Department, and decided tbat M. W. Ran
som, United States minister to Mexico, may
draw his salary as such under his present
A draft of $526 on this salary account
drawn by the State Department on the
Treasury has been honored by order of Sec
retary Ca rlislc.
TUITION .FEES Single ,Lessqa Tickets,
"- I 50c V.' - - IS
Guarantee Tickets,. $2.
The price ofGuarantee Tickets
will be refunded upon tlTc purchas'e"
or' a new- bicycle from-us within"
cither at Columbia FreuTor our
PRACTICE RIDIN.G At Columbia Field,
17th and C streets.
Single Tickets f.1 bqurjs riding )"5c
Six Tickets (transferable), each
good either for one hour's riding
or one hour's hire of bicycle for ,
use at Columbia 'Field.. .$1.0'0 j
Monthly Tickets (not transfera-
h"ei. , jr- S2.50. X
Monthly Tickets, with use of bl- "
District Cycle Co.,
"Columhta" and "Hartford" Agents,.
J- HAETfRaSgeVf 452 Penna. Ave.
AT POINT OF DEATH.
second, Flczberbert third.
r The following "are the summaries of thet
International athletic contesto-day:x u.K
Distressln sCoi'Ht Ion of t he Very Ven
erable Archbishop "Kenrlck.
Bt Louis, Sept. 21. The Intense heat of
the past three weeks had a depressing effect
on the health of Archbishop Kenrlck, of
this diocese, and his -condition at times
recently has been so serious as to give his
attendants considerable alarm.
Tbe venerable nreiate is over eicbtv-nlne
years of age-ana his physiiiuns state that
it Is not reasonable to expect him lo live
His runlet is very weak; and be, is almost
1!yo Picked Out by"n Crano.
Greensboro. Md.; Sept "21. The eight"
year-old son of Mr. Oliver Draper, a-farnii
er near Henderson, Caroline County, met
with a painful accident several days ago.
He was peeping into a box In which a crani
was caged, when the bird pecked at him
.striking him In tbe eye with Its bllL II J
wos taken to Philadelphia for treatment
but upon examination If was found tha
,the sight of the eye was entirely destroyed,
Ex-Gov. Hogg's Wife Dies.
St, Louis, Sept. 21. A special from
Pueblo, Colo., says tbat Mrs. Ballie.IIogg,
-wire or ex-oov. liogg, oirexas,
night at tbe home of her nephi
Hogg was a victim nf-consumption
camel to Pueblo- four- months' ago.
hope that the climate-would alleviate
and an especially good
Without a superior,
for wear in bicycling or
other out-door exercises, -
and just the thing to
permit proper breathing-
It in singing.
It's pretty, shapely,
w ntirl rtirtcf- ri-BriiitiT Qivao
f(- -Physical- Culture A
X-"- Corset- Company- if
.w:m: ju. -ii.ir..w neian-rA
and Arv ., ,,.,,-.. , k
In the ,T "lirrT" -St--""-"- -
herr A " -"fc. -t
1 880yardsrun WonbyCharlesKilnatrlck,
-" MU T -t 11
. . .u. eo?j-,.,tvnw.
swsw assta" srsr