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the MonxiH.a timers ATirapYY juste 25, i89c. , .
Parker, Bridget & Co.,
Clothiers, 315 7th St.
IjltP f'JjH 1 ft I
- Lucky rrnrtal It you haven't as yo:
. bought voirbnyblsSuuiincr Suit. Our
- rule of never carry ing a feuit over from
- oac season to ano her 1 resp .ndblo for
- tills Semi-annual Clearance Sale, lou
. will do well to profit by tills sa'c.
- Tliese Suits are all or the best quality
- and are redo ced In price below actual
- cost of manufacture Here Is bow the
- reduced prices rum
Boys' Long Pants
Our rcsu'ar t5,'6 and JS Boys' lVins
rants Suits, sizes li to ifj years, are now:
$3-50 $4 and $5-
Reincmlicr. if anything yon buy of us
does not ):oc entirely eatistactory,
bring it bac. and ire will cheerfully re
fund you your money.
Parker, Bridget & C
Clothiers, 315 7th St.
fill! CVBirilJP still lea Is tlie fancy
lDD Olil&b'Jjrj r coo.l ju.Uc. Its
reputation Tor beaut, sjn.cU. iigntuc&s
and durabilitr lia still an upwaru ten
dency, but the price is jn-t tlie price of
THb- ULST !IUJ AND bYKACUJsE
ENTERPRISE CYCLE CO.,
810-612 Uth L It. W.
JOUN IVOEBMll, JR, Jlgr.
Kankakee and UUCCI 0
Riding -chool Ticket. SI.W.
1'ronci nc7 guaranteed.
Berry & Pastorfield,
OK ESticot N. W.
J6S ca Installment j.
$10 down anl J5 per month.
JB. A. TaPDaD,0I3Pa.Ave.
Broke the World's Record at Roch
ester Miy 26 is Miles in 34:22.
TheVIKCTGiJ th; most perfect
cf Bicycles. J
P. Yin Mom, M.i.""x.w
HADE UPON HONOR.
SOLD UPON MERIT.
TIUCTLT HIGH GRADE.
lOOOO MODFX A S.'.O 00
100 00 MODEL B eWLOO
C18 O hsu W.
MOO MAKES BIG BARGAINS !
nORTON C. STOUT & CO.,
Merchant Tailors Only,
1 1 12 F Street Northwest.
t The ConZiAGA! t
A strictly high grade
Wheel, including lamp
lou ecu. lor....... ,
Made of the finest lmuorted steel
tubing, fully guaranteed, choice uf
tires, s&dule and handle bars. This
offer wilt not last lon. We arc making
it to lnirouuce tuo macuine.
SWEENEY MFG. CO.,
610 Uth St. IT. W.
$45 for a First-Class Whsel.
This wheel Is jrnarantccd for one
year is full sire, ball-bearing, up to- I
uaic, aiu n uccmeuiy a i arj;aiu.
610 FSL N. W.
Mattresses end Gats.
Sncclallvlow prices on MattrCfssv H
Cots springs, eta, direct from fas-
tory. Will rc.nake .Mattresses at
your home If necessary. Fcathors
tcan.cd and reuencd. Postal or
'phone 1073 brings us.
I lUnCD'C Wholesale and Retail
LinUr.l1 Oj Mattre-s Factory.
OrUce, 1111 lOlllSt.X. W.
i No Cure, No ray.
Private Dispell! ary.
Metropolian Jiotel. ha il9-tui Pei.na. Ae
N. W., Vahing:o i. D. V.
TJ1TPTI1 Consultation. )
rlrin.H. AHic;. (Confidential.
BPECIALTI All Chronic, Nervous,
Klnud and bkin Diseases, Inditnlion, Liver.
Kidney, Bladder and urinary Troubles,
Piles. Fistula, Stricture. Ac.
A NEW METHOD for permanent and
quick cure of all private (Ureases and tvo
ftnan'ft comnlalnta. Yitalltv restored. Or.
I" face hours -0 to 12 a.m. and 3 to 8 p.m.
Senators Played a Snappy,
Dashing Game at Boston.
MAUL PITCHED FINELY
Joyco'H Men TUtted Stlettn Terrific
ally, Alukms a Totul of Seventeen
JUneH -"siulllus Al" Ki-pt the Bon
ton's II It h Well hcatt ered A pplaUHO
lor "Scrappy" and Urown.
W. 1 Pet.
Baltimore .'li IS -M!
Clsrelaiid-U) 17 .am
ClilCltm.ltl.31 2U .nKI
lloitou Z7 21 .."1
Pliiiadel'a..Ji a .5
ashiug'ii.-j t-i .ui
W. L. Tct.
I3rooklyn...-T 23 .-41
l'ituburg..'ij 23 . 21
Chicago... .-7 2j I'J
New Vork.2U 31 2M
hi. Liiuis...11 Jo .2ui
I.iuavilK-..lU 37 .213
Boston, 4; WasninKton.y.
iseiv liorK, t'.iiitjuwja, 3.
l'lttsliurs, 0; St. Louis, 0.
Uialmorc, 9; 1'liiuue.plila, A.
Cieielaiid, 3; Chicujio, o.
Cincinnati Louisville; not scheduled.
New Tork Jt Brooklj-n.
l'liiiaueipiila ul Ikutimorc.
Washington nl llostou.
Clilcago at, Cleveland.
Bt. Louis 111 l-ittiiurK.
LouiSMllc at Cincinnati.
(SpecLil to The TimCT-i
Boston, ilnss., June 19. The Senators
realized that they hud 110 Orange Atnicltc
Club to deal with tiiday, and Willi yester
day's ilef eat by the amateurs in Jersey
yet stiuglng, they weut at the Bostons
with a (Ju.11 una rush that oiiizlta aDd
dumbrounded the et-champiuus.
They started the rim getting in the first
Inning and Here neer l.eadeu, though the
AHMiioittri urn iikr up "iiu tie the M'ore
during thilr third turn at bat. The play
or Jnytes men was In strange conirast
to the careless durt-gi c-a-haug at le of
the bullous, and su iuulii ku thai the
audience shirtcd lis npplaute and was ex
'this bthiK the cud stamping ground of
Joyce and 'loin Brown, they were warmly
welcomed. In tact, upuii them was be
stowed the greater part uf the approving
noise that emanated from grandstand and
bleachers. The play or the EcnaliJ-s was
a surprise to ILe lijstonese, who have been
accu4tomcl tu hiok upon tliein .is t.iil
cuders and "goyd, easy meat."
When Ihe ahatc-iueu snapjied the hall
around lUely in iiratnce tliey orencd their
eyes, and later, when the sluggers Trom
the District ol Columbia began to pound
the leather all oer the abbreviated lot
tney iieuinc (o wiue awake that they for
got all about Emergen and Ibsen and the
oilier philosophers or the cltb Wr4
h.ie a lead pipe clncl. 011 theirthlnk tank.
TOTAL OF 17 BASES.
Friday is always an orf day In this city
for attendance, on account of the regular
Saturday arternoon'lioliday following, but
with this hauuicup something like twentj
rlve hundred lwnplp parsed through the
gates, fanilling Al Alaui totd the rubber for
the beuatorn, ami piuhed one or his old
time games. Be kept the hits charged
against linn wiuelj scattered, except in
ihe third, when the locals bunched
three, whrch, with an est usable wild throw
by Brown or a ball I altedtothc center field
rence. g.tie ihem three run3.
Big Jack Blivctts was tapioca. His
sivirt delivery was to the liking of our
home folks, I o ftund him safely for four
thrce-baggcra. five nice clean singles,
jiiaklng a total of teienteen ba.es. Crooks
was most unfortunate In landing on the
liall sarely. Jack hit it hard and often,
tint a Benneater was always planted on
the other end.
Jimmy llauuon robbed him of what
looked ticketed for a home run in tt.e
flftn when he jumped against the fen-e
and grabbed the ball and a tnndful of
splinters in the bargain. It was tLe
fielding feature of the game.
The benators scored twice in their half
of the Initial Inmiig. Tom Brown stnek
out. Jojcc drew a tiae ou balls, went
to second on Abbey's high foi.1 fly to
(Junzcl. width he threw lowlj to Long
and scored o'i Selbacli's three-bagger past
llanr.on. Selbach tallied on Cartwtigh'.'s
tingle to center.
TnEX THEY MADE FOUU EUXS.
In, flic seconil Dejionmillc madj Duffy
run his legs olf chasing his hit to left for
three sacks and registered on Maul's fl to
right. The Senators drew blanks In the
tinrn and loartu. out gottheir second wind
In the fifth when they made sure of the
game by pushing four runs across the rubber
by timely battln;r-
Brown Mia June walked to first. Abbey
flew out to Tucker, Etlbacli sing.'ed, scor
ing Brown, and Jojce went to third; Sel
oan purloined second and he and Scrappy
came home when Cnilwright pinged tlie
bail to left for turee Oases. It was a
pretty hit. McGulrc followed with a
drive oersecondand "I' iano Legs" ainbltd
The last run was added In the sixth.
After DeMont's f u out to Duffy. Maul made
a. beauty bright to center ror a base, but
was forced ut second b Browns rap to
Tucker, of which "Talking Toinmle" made
a fielder's choice
Scrappy 1 hen came to bat with tl-e
iktirii- iiili'iii to uei in tin- tintf-ba'e
row. He waited until big Jack put one
over to stilt him ami sent it past tie old
pennant pole standing In deep center field
near the fence. Turn Brown speeded home
and Cap. anchored on third bag. where
he had the hard luck to get left on
Abbey's oat lx Tucker, iin.iss sted.
UOSTOX SCORED THREE.
Boston scored three runs in the third o'J
singles by Tucker and Stlvctts. a f.clder's
choice or Long's hit to first. Hamilton's
single and errors bj Brown and Crooks.
1 he fourth ami last run was registered
In the eighth. CoIIjis was hit by pitcher,
and wurKid li.s way aruund home on
G.inzcl's single and Tucker's fly out to
Brown. Ercslic umpired a very fair game,
though Boston found fault with several of
his decisions on bases.
The batteries for tomorrow as announced
will be King or Mercer and McQuire, and
N'chols and Ganzil. Weather fair and
very warm. Attendance 2, MO. The
AB. R H.FO.A. E.
Cartwright, lb 3
DcMontrcville, s. 4
Hamilton, c f,
Duffy. 1. f
.... 35 8 9 27 13 2
AB.R H.POA E
.... 4 10 12 0
3 13 10 0
.... n 0 3 2 2 0
.... 4 0 0 10 0
j Collins. 3b
3 10 0 11
llanzcl.c 4 0 2 10 0
Tucker.lb 3 1 1 12 1 O
Stlvetts.p 4 0 10 3 0
' Totals 34 4 10 27 10 "l
Washing 2 1,0 0 4 1 0 0 0-8
Bo-Ion 00 30 0 00 104
Earned runs Washington. 5; Boston, 2.
Three-base lilts-Selluch, Cartwright, De
Montrevlllo, Jovrel Tuc-iase hit Hamil
ton. Sacrifice hits Abbey. Long. Stolen
bases Joyce, Selbach. First liaseon balLi
Off Sllvetts. 4: off Maul, 4. First base on
errors Washington,-1. Hit by pitcher
Collins. Ftruck out By Stivctts, 2; by
Maul. 4. Double play Bnnnnn and Tucker.
Umpire Mr EmKlie, Timeofganie 2hours
and 17 minutes.
rniLLics nnATEN again-.
Baltimore EatIIr Glvi- Them the
Second Drubbing of the Schiroii.
Baltimore, Md., June 19 Lucid lost his
speed arier the fourth inning, and the
home team batted out a victory, to which
Thompson's error contributed somewhat.
that Underwear? Go ing to mirs
those silk-finish Balbriggan Shirts
and Drawers at 58c each, when
each garment represents a dollar's
worth? Better come in today.
There is still a goodly lot of
those S2.50 Hats I am selling at
Every article IlIGHT or money b tele
y3-4t5 Sevcnlk.Sl N. W.
- rE' RE selling more Dollar jiNegligee '
T T Jniris Liian wc cxpcticu w sen :
g Perhaps the ' Shirts being so good has
something to do with
We'd like you to
They'rs worth seeing,
g FRANC & SON, 7th and D. "On the corner' J
Pond sprained his knee In running bases In
the second, but gamely resuu.eu play, and
held the Phlladciiihias down to miie scal
lered hits. Attemiance, 2,940. Score:
Baltimore. AB.R. H.FO.A. E.
Kclley, I. f 0 2U 2o 0
Kecler. r. f. 4 2 3 4 0 0
oeuulngs, s. s 5 1 2 0 6 0
Doyle, 111 4 1 2 10 1 0
Reiiz. 2b 3 0 0 4 4 0
Brodle, c. t. 3 10 2 0 0
Donnelly, 3b 3 2 4 O 2 O
Clarke, c. 4 0 15 0 0
Pond, 11 4 0 0 0 1 1
Totals 3G 9 14 2713 1
Philadelphia. AU. R. J1.PO.A.E.
Bulen, c r. 6 1 ,2 2 o O
Delehunty, I. r. 4 0 1 O 0 O
Thompson, r. f. 4 1 2 5 0 2
Bojle, lb 3 1 Oil O 0
Hallman,2h 2 0 113 0
Crosses, s 4 12 3 5 0-
Orady, c 4 0 10 0 0
Nash, 31) 3 0 0 13 0
Lucid, p 3 0 0 111
Clemcuts 10 0 0 0 0
Totals.. .j 33 4 0 24 12 3
'Clements batted in Lucid'splaceln ninth.
Philadelphia 2 0 0 0 1 10 0 0-4
Earned runs Baltimore, 6;Phi!aIe!phlrT
2. Lefi on bases Baltlniore.H:Philadciphin,
G. First base on balls-orf Pond, 3: orf
Lucid, 4. blruck out By Pond, 3. Three
base nils llullen, Doyle, Kelly. Two-base
hits Cross, Clarke, Doyle, Dnnnedy, Orady,
Keeler. Sacrifice hlls Lucid, Dojle.
Stolen bases Keeler, Donnelly 2,
Cross, Brodle. Double plays Lucid,
Uallman and Boyle; licitz and
Doyle; Ilallman.CrotsanJ Boyle; Jennings,
liciiz and Dojle. Hit by pitcher My Pond,
l: by Lucid, 1. I'mpire-Hurst. Time of
game 2 hours and IS minutes.
SrlllEHS WERE BEATEN.
Aiinou'h Colts Hatted Terrifically and
Tebitiu's Men Didn't.
Cleveland, June 19. Grim tit bad the
Spiders at his mercy, whileCUcagabunched
llulr hits on Wallace and won tnegame.'n
a walk. Capt. Tebiau and Umpire Lynch
had a wrung e over a, close decision al first
in tlie seventh Inning. During the dispute
Decker stole home. Lynch started to fine
Tebeau, took it back, and then wanted
o rigat. Both men went under tlie grand
stand, when orflcltls stopped the fracas.
Lvnch refused to umpire further, and
Dalley or Chicago, and Young of Cleveland,
rlnlshed the game. Score:
Cleveland. AB. R. n.rO A. E.
Burkelt. ir 3 10 2 0 0
McAleer, cf 3 0 12 10
McKeau. ss 4 116 11
Cbi!ds,2b 4 0 0 3 10
Tebeau, lb 4 0 15 10
O'Connor.c 4 10 5 0 1
B'akc. rf 4 0 0 3 0 0
McUarr, 3b 4 0 113 0
Wallace, p 4 0 116 1
Tola's 34 3 5 27 13 3
Chicago. AB. R. H. PO.A E.
Everett, 3b 5 0 3 2 2 0
Dahlen. n 5 12 3 5 1
Lang,;, cf 5 2 2 2 0 0
Anson, lb 4 1 2 10 1 1
Ryan, rf : 5 113 0 0
Decker, If 5 2 4 0 0 1
Pfeffer, 2b 3 0 2 3 2 0
nrlrflib.p 5 10 0 4 0
KUtridge, c 5 0 0 5-00
Totals 42 -8 16 27 15 3
Cleveland 20000 1 0 0 0-3
Chicago 0 0 000422 0-8
Earned runs Chicago. 1. First base by
errors Cleveland, 3; Chicago, 3. Left on
bases Cleveland. 4: Chicago, 10. First
base on balls-Off Wallace, 4: off Griffith,
1. Struck out By Wallace, 4; by Griffith,
2. Three-base hit Decker. Two-base hit
Decker. Sacrifice hlls McAleer, Anson.
Stolen lia.es Lanc, Everett 2. Double
p'ays Wallace. McKenn unit Telieau; Wal
lace and McKean; Wallace. Childs and
Tebeau. Hit by pitcher Bv Wallace. 1.
Umpires Lynch. Young and Dalley. Time
of game 2 hours and 15 minutes.
SHUT OUT THE IIBOff.NS.
Plttfoburff Made Four HnnH in the
Mxtli Inning by llltttnu Hurt.
Pittsburg, Pa., June 19. Pittsburg took
the second game frum St. Louis today by
hitting Hart hard in the sixth inning. Up
to that lime, not a run lad been made.
K Hen was very effective throughout.
Q11I1111 was hurt In practice by u swing
lrom Parrolt'H bat 011 the hami, m.d this
necessitated a change all round among
the visitors. In the nlth McParlaml was
coinptlled to retire, baviug Ms light thumb
smi.!-l cd by a foul. Attendance, 2,(uaj.
Pittsburg. AB. R. DPOJv.E.
Smith, ir 4 113 0 0
Ely, ss 5 2 2 3 2 0
Stciizel. cf 5 1 3 0 0
Lyons, 3b 3 0 0 12 0
Donovan, rf 4 10 2 0 0
Biirbiuer. 2b 4 0 1110
Sugden, c 4 0 2 5 0 0
Mirritt. Ui 3 1 0 12 1 O
Killcii, p: 3 0 0 0 10
Totals 35 6 9 27 7 0
St Louis. ABR. H.POA. E.
Dowd. 2b 4 0 15 2 2
Farrott, cf 4 0 0 10 0
Douglas3.1f.;c 3 0 110 0
Connor, lb 4 0 0 It 1 0
Breiteusteln.rf 3 0 0 2 0 0
Meyers, 3b '....301340
Cross, ss 3 0 0 2 4 0
McFarlainl, c 2 0 0 0 10
Douobue, If 10 0 110
Hart, p 3 0 0 1 10
Totals 30 0 3 27 14 2
Pittsburg 0 0 000 400 26
Bt. Louis 00 00 000 00-0
Earned runs Pittsburg, 3. First base by
errors Pittsburg, 1. Lett oil banes -Pittsburg.
7: St. Louis. 3. First baso oh balls
Off Killeu, 1; off Hart, 4. 8 truck out
By Killeu, 7: by Hart, 1. . Thr.-e-ba6e
hit Stcnzel. Two-base hits-Smltb, Doug
lass. Stolen liases .Stcnzel, Smith.
Double plays Dowil. Cross and Connor.
Hit by pitcher By Hart, 1. Umpire
Wiiilmau. Time of game 1 hour and 60
BHOOKLTN EARNED VlqTOIlT.
Won Another Pitchers' llattle From
the New Yorks.
New Tork. June 19.-The Brcoklynswon
another pitchers' battle frrm the New
Yorks today ut the Polo Grounds In ihe
presence of 6.0CO persens. Daub was In
jured by a tutted ball In the fourth inning,
and Payne, who succeeded him. was very
effective with men on bases. TheBrroklyns
earned all of their three runs mid were
Jtisllv entitled to the viei.rv. Score
New York. AB. B. H.PO.A. E.
Van Ilaltren, cf 5 0 0 0 o O
(I.Daris 3!i 5 0 10 4-0
Tiernnn. rr 3 0 1 3 0 0
Glcason.Sb 4 0 2 3 2 0
H.Davis. If 3 0 0 3 0 0
Clark, lb 4 0 2 9 10
rounaughtcn. ss 3 112 10
Wilson, c. t 2 0 0 6 10
Sullivan, p 3 0 0 10 0
Farrell 1 1 0 0 0 0
Totals 33 2 7 27 9 0
'Batted for Sullivan In the ninth inning.
Brooklyn. AB. R. H.PO:A:E:
.ToneR.rf 4 0 110 0
Griffin, cf 4 112 0 0
Core. ran. ss 4 0 0 13 0
LBCInnce. lb 3 1 1 17 0 O
Shindle. 3b 4 0 1 1 4 0
Anderson, If 1 T) 0 0 o 0
Daly. 2b 2 0 0 13 1
Shoch. 2biir 4 0 12 0 0
Burrell. c 3 112 0 0
Daub, p 10 0 0 10
Payne, p 2 0 0 0 4 0
Totals 32 3 6 27 15 1
Brooklyn 20 0 0 1000 0-3
New York 0 100U0001-2
Earned runs Broekljn. 3; New York, 1.
Two-base lilts-LaChancc. Shindle, Bur
rell. G. Davis. Cmiiauphtcn. Scrrlliiv Lit
-Wilson. Stolen base Tlcrnnn. Firstl-atc
on errcrs-New York. 1. First base on
balls-Off Daub. 2; eff Payne, 3-.cff Sul
livan. 2. Struck out By Sullivan, 5. Lett
onbases-Br'Oklvn. 4; New York. 1. Tlrrr
of game 2 hours. Umpire Henderson.
SOLDIERS WERE ROUTED.
District BnlldinK Tenni Had the. Best
of Them All Around.
Tbe game between the District Com-
missloncrs and Fort Myer teams yesterday.
see them f-
,. . An.V" ----
at National Park, resulted la a victory for
the runner, by a scoie of 24 to 14.
The-game was long.Uru.wu out. Hie
soldiers kicking againsv'ueurly every de
Lisio.i ut 11,1' umpiie. li mis they were
backed up by the greuter.purt of tlie small
crowd ut spectators. In the fourth inning
the decisioa against u Fort Juyer runner
was so palpaoly wroiigOthat Mr. Killar,
the manager of the Treasury ball team
Interfered and advised the team to give
up the game If the ucctyion was beta to.
For a tune the game was stopred, while
Mr. Kellar read the rule covering the
point lo Mr. CassaviintJ1 Seeing itiut he
was In error, the umpire then ordered the
runner to hold his Imse. I -
At the opening of the' game the Fort
Mjer men were a little nervous and al-lon-ed
their opponents to cpre six men.
For Ihe next two Iniilngshhwevcr, tney
got together and shut out the Commis
sioners. After this they went to pieces
aud the Commissioners scored heavily in
every other Inning except Jhe sixth.
The Commissioners were by long odds
tbe best at the bat, and this, aided by the
lack of team work by the Fort Mver boys,
gave them the game.
Both teams were weak In the box und
duriug ihe game several changes were
made. In tl.e sev enth, Peddliicourt, who
started in for Fort Mjer, wag sent to tLe
bench and IKon put up, but he failed to
better the chances of the soldiers to win.
The Commissioners put up Porier In
the first Inning, but replaced Mm In the
fourth with Fuller, who proved weak, and
after a short trial w.is sent to third b.ise
and Johns, 11 put q Ihe box.
The game was culled at the end of the
eighth Inning on account or darkness. The
Fort Mjer. AB. R. H. PO.A.E.
Baehen.cr 6 12 5 0 0
Brlege, 2b 6 113 0 1
Mahoney If 6 2 1110
Taggctt,3b 5 2 2 2 0 1
(iilnurtln, c 5 110 7 3
Thompson, lb 21602
Carr, ss, n, c ;.. B-2 2 7 1 3
Hlggs, rf r.. 5, 2 0 0 0 0
Peddlcourt.p :.. 3-1 1 0 3 0
Gllson, p -2,0 1-0' 3 1
Totals 47.1412 2A15 11
DIs. Com. - AB. R. H. PO.A.L
Dickinson, cf A 1 -0 1 0 "0
Harding, c 6 3 18 16
Johnson, 3b a ml p 6 2 2 12 1
Fuller, 2b and p 6 4 3 3 2 2
Barr,rf 6 4 2 2 10
Harris, ss 6 4 2 2 10
Jones, I fund 2li 6 3 3 10 0
Ronovan.lbnndir 6 2 0 6 12
Yates, 11 and cf a... 6 1 1 0 8 0
Totals 54 21 14 24 16 5
DIs. Com 6 0 0 5 5 0 3 5-24
FortMycr 11.570 0 0 0-14
Earned Tuns District Commissioners, 13;
Fort Mver. 6. Flitt base by- errors Dis
trict Commissioners. 4; Fort Myer, 3.
Lcrt on bases-District Commissioner-:
Fort lljcr, 6. First base on hallsifcyrr
Veddlcourt, 6; off lates, 2; off Fuller, 3.
Struck out-lly Peddlcourt. 6: by Gjl-011,
I; by YutoTv2; by Fuller, 1. Home runs
Harris, 2. Three-base hits Baehen. Hard
Ing, Johnson, llarr. Two-base hits Brlege,
Thompson, btolen bases District Com
missioners, 6; Fort Myer, 4. Passed balls
C.irr, 2: Glliiiartln, 1; Harding, 3. Umpire
DEPARTMENTAL LEAGUE NOTES.
The next game will lie June 24.
The Fort Myets,at-eritlcal times, showed
'o cirl l-il- rtf ritnm wrirV
Taggett made a graniLstand catch in the
fifth which was wfiljr.ilHlf cded.
Billy Baehen opened the game for Fort
Myer witu a three-logger lu icTtTteld.
In the first liming Hie- Gcmmlssloners
sent nine men to the. bat, aud In the second
bad ten men uim - -,1
In the first 'inning, after two were out
and there were two strike on Fuller, the
District boys piled up six runs.
In the fifth Inning Johnson, Barr and
Harris lined out threv-bngger-t which netted
five runs for the Commrvslontrs.
The crowd nearly wen lwildf when "Fop"
Kellar caused the umpire to reverse Ids
decision In lavor of tbejFotr Myc-r team
In tbe fourth Inning.
Cant. Jones, of the Conimi.sloners, noti
fied Manager Johnson, of Fort Myer, that
after the fourth Inning the game was
p'nyed under protest. J
NICK YOUSG -WlLli TLAT.
Old Time LenRuerH JTin Meet the
MHO LlmitH at NiJTloiSil ParkT
The great lienefit ball game forl'hd Baker
tnkes place this ntlernuou at National
The National Leaguers or 1882 and 18P3.
Including ITesldent.Nick Young and eight
other old ravorites, will Dpposc tbe A.-.-0
The Washington-Boston contest will be
scheduled by innings at tLe grounds.
Game will be called at 4.30 o'clock. The
teams are as follows ,
Nationals. 1882 and 1883-Nick Young,
second base; Sadie Houch, srortstop; Phil
Baker, catcher; Bob Barr, pllcfcr; A. Joy,
Tlrst base;sBelaski, third base; Noble,
right field; Holllnghead. center field;
Knlbrus. left field; Wise, substitute, Evers,
Mile Limits Johnson, second base; Nixon,
shortstop; Hajden, catcher; Purner, pitcher;
Edwards, Irst base; McCann, third base;
C. Collins, right Held; Lauer, center field;
J. Collins, left field. ,
"Wisconsin Crew GovMd'oyfnllv Borne.
New Haven, Conn., June 19 The Uni
versity of Wisconsin eight left this city
this morning In high spirits. All the party
were Jubilant at yesterday's walkover In
the Yale freshmen race: The Wlsconsiners
co at once from here to Lake Mlnnetonka.
Minn., where they will meet the Minne
sota Boat Club In their annual race on
LOJEB & HIRSH,
Keeps us busy. Just
now the hot weather things
are "on the jump."
. Serge Suits, skeleton
- Straw Hats, in all the
Negligee Shirts, at
tached lor ndetached
collars a'nd cuffs.
And all these'niceties to
00k well and tedj to keep
ool. in i-
MlG OIBJE DETAILS
First1 Committee Meeting on
the Bicycle Parade.
DATE WAS DISCUSSED
May Bo Deld tlie Nluht ol July 14.
I'latiH for a Uniformity of Decora".
tlo.ii,TliooL;ti Individual Preferences
Are to He Indulged to the Grcutext
' Extent Ten Miles of 'Wheel.
The league committee having in charge
the great bicycle paracc suggtfcted by Tne
Times held a preliminary mcelirg lust
.t. was to talk-over the situation generally
and to arrange. f r the uelefcais: tueulng
Monday nigni. At tins meeting delegates
Iroih ail the clubs In the city ure iiivlicd tu
meet the league committee.
Last night die seiritnry of the meeting
was 11 utbonzeil to auoress A loimal letter
or Invitation to the various clubs In the ay.
Hie mutation has iilrenuy hi en extended
through the c lumnsor 1 he limes, and iu.
extended with authority. Tie fcrmal In
vitation is nii.iKiirii 11 to the lornier notice.
THE FIRST MEETING.
The meeting uui nigni d ll.e llrsttlint
has ijceu helo 'lie entire committee ws
present, Larriug one 11 cml er, who was tin
avoldablv detained. Each gent'eman ex
pressed the greatest enthusiasm und re
jAjrusw thUb w Mcstiueu ail over the city wen
talking nothing else hut the pa race. All
were unanimous in the eciurutun that the
parade would be a great success.
A commute- froai the general committee
or the Christian Endeavor Society was
present to nsK that t ne pir.iie bs tiel 1 lvh.le
the general convention of that body was
in tne city. Tin) committee consisted of
Messers. Johnston, J. J. Mutr and A. M.
Orrisun. Tlie date or tne parade was dis
cussed informally but no definite action
will be taken until Monday nigat.
The general sentiment of the committee
was that it would be impossible to hold
the parade during tlie meeting of the con
vention, but the nigut alter the conven
tion adjourns was ravorably considered.
That would be Tuesday, July 14. The
delegates from the Christian Endeavor
committee tliougut that a Christian En
deavor division could be formed and that it
could turn out three or roar thousand rideis.
At the same time all the visitors would
stay over a day and see what Washing
ton can do. Tne committee was invited
to attend the Monday nlg'it meeting.
lu au informal manner the uuesilon of
a uniformity in decoration was discussed.
fVf- ...na !.. .,.!,. I.n, t.n. -.,... I 1... ...
.w t.un .hhuiiu uv-. ,iiui ctiiu miceuiiau
should carrv two Chinese lanterns on his
"wheel on a T rastened at tlie head of the
wheel. Tills It is thought will be renulred
rand then any one can decorate further
to ins iie.uru content. Air. A. w. Leek
was authorize I to preont a model frame at
tlie Monday night meeting.
A committee or three was appointed to
wait on the president or the street car lines
on the Avenue and crossing the Avenue and
renucst that tbe cars be stopped while the
parade was In motion The committee con
sists of Messrs. John L. bteele, Franklar.d
Jannus, and W. T. Robertson They will
wait on the officials this ulterncon.
A GREAT SUCCESS.
The successor the iieinoustratlonisnlready
assured. It Is estimated by the gentlemen
Interested that there will be ten miles of
wheelmen siv. abreast. It will be a sight
long to be remembered and one never be
fore seen In tills city. Of course the gentle
men in charge know that such a monster
parade will mean woric,butnoone is shirk
ing so far. The people of the District can
prepare ror a great treat.
Many surprises are In store, but the
various clubs are keeping the matter vcrv
close. They are not giving away their
plans. They intend to make a big elfort
lo capture some or the handsome prizes
to beofferedbyTheTlines.and wide-awake
business firms. But It Is not giving a
secret away fo say that there will be a
number of floats In line of tbe most ap
The meeting Monday nlgbt will be
held at 431 Tenth street- northwest. It
will bea most Important one. Clubs should
choose their delegates and have them
present. Don't forget the number.
C A, C. BICYCLISTS.
Important Meeting Tonlsht and a
HIIT Hun Tomorrow Morning.
A meeting or the bicycle auxiliary or
the Columbia Athletic Club will be held
at the G street club-house at 8 30 o'clock
tonight. Tlie meeting is held ror the pnr
pseor perrecting tlie plans or the orgimza
tidil and to make road rules and general
rules for its conduct and government.
Tlie plans adopted will be presented to
the board of governors or the club ror its
approval and will include u general out
line or the prospective work of the auxi
liary whlc'i Is doing so much to add to the
general welfare of tlie club and reviving
an interest all along the line in the body
or Oils r-opular organization.
The auxilliary under the leadership of
Capt. Eugene Harmon will make a run to
Forest Glen tomorrow morning leaving
the club house at 9:J0 o'clock, oneofthe
features of the run is a dinner at Chevy
Chase Inn. A be Jit 125 riders will make
the run anil It will be one of the most
largely attended runs from any club this
season. Members who contemplate Join
ing on the run are urge 1 to be at the club
house promptly on time for a start with
A ladies' run Is outlined for next Wednes
day evening leaving the club-house at
7:30 o'clock. North Takoma is the ob
jective noint and among other features,
seasonable refreshments will be provided.
OF INTEREST TO WHEELMEN.
One of Ihe reasons why the bicycle police
men are able to wear down "scorchen" Is
the fact that they are always in tonnltion
for a race. They ride on the average from
twenty-rive to forty-five miles a day, they
say, and as thne who violate the speed
laws are gencrallv newcomers on thernads,
the officers are .at a great advantage.
A bicycle rack has been designed ror use
on a Western railroad line which should
prove satisfactory In preventing Injury to
wheels while In transit. Instead of being
hung from Ihe roof of the car, the rack Is
placed at the side, and the bicycles stand
on the floor atnn angle of forty-five degrees
lo the side. The space thus reserved is
inclosed at the side, and covered by a
shelf for baggage, so that the wheels are
well protected from damage.
At a meeting of the streets and highways
committee of tlie New York consulate on
Tuesday evening. President llllderbrant
or the Street Sprinkling Association agreed
to leave a dry four-foot strip in the center
of every asphalt street used by cyclists
before 9 a. m. and after 4 p. m.
An effort Is being made to induce the
elevated roids In New York fo run special
trains for bicyclers. The committee on
streets and hlghwavs or the New York
consulate or the League uf American
Wheelmen had a conference with George
Gould on Tuesday and suggested tli.it such
trains be run every btlf hour rmm 6 a.m.
until 10 p. in., and that special tickets
be provided for bicycles.
The manufacturer of oncof thenrominent
wheels has the '97 model ready. Its welgnt
is twenty two pounds and it has one and
one-quarter Inch tires.
XJie Newark Cycle Board of Trade is con
sidering a proposition to cut down theom
year guarantee to three month. If tl-ev
net affirmatively, thev will ask the Na
tional Cycle Board or Trade for approval
The reasons urged ror making tne guar
antee three months are that many persons
who buy bicycles under the present gjar
antee or a vear do not take nrnrjer ritre
or their whe"ls. especially near the end of
Ihe period during which breakages are
repaired tree of cost.
There is good rin'on for expecting that
the Pennsylvania Railroad will soon carrv
bicycles rree as Imggage, following ihe ex
ample set by thcCcntrat Railroad Compiny
of New Jersev. It is said that an order to
that efrect will be Issued In a few days.
It is known that passenger busings i,as
beii Increased on railroads that carry bi
VIRGINIA LEAGUE GAME.
At Roanoke -
Roanoke 0 0 n 2 0 03 0 0 0 1 p,
Lynchburg 2000011010 03
Hits Roaiiokc.8. Lynchburg 13. Errors
Romaic-" i, Lynchburg 4. Batteries Ci ojs
ami W llinms: McFarland and Schabel.
R chmund 10 0 10 0 2 0 0-4
Petersburg 0 0 2 010 0 0 0-3
Hits Richmond 9. Petersburg 5. Errors
Richmond 2. Petersburg 5. Batteries
Kagcy and Bolaud; Kllson, Vetter acd
SOUTI1EHN LEAGUE GAMES.
Montgomery-Colambus game postponed
At Mobile-No game, rain.
At New Orleans
NewOrleans 3 0 110 0 0 0 0-6
Atlmta .-. .. 0 100000 00 1
Hits-New Orleans. 6: Atlanta. 2. Errrrs
New Orleans. 2; Atlanta. 2. B-itterlca
Carl an 1 Gondlng; Norton and Fields.
I Vacation Shoes
While, you're preparing- for your Summer Vacation don't
forget that your feet also need a rest from those heavy Shoes
'Our Vacation Shoes are both pretty and cool made of ma
terials that are proof against the destructive Influences of
the sands of the sea, as well as the craggy rocks of the
The money that you'll save t7 securing your Shoe supplies
from us will go far toward paying the expense of your trip.
Infants' Button or Sudalr..
Stout Tan Lnco or Button
bpring Heels, sizes) to lu
Mlsf.es' and Youths' Tan CI ff
bprlng Heel Laced. 9IUU
Boys' Tan Laced, all sizes, f 'JC
Leelcd orspnug heel. I.3
Misses' Best Tan Vlcl Kid f n
Laced Boots sii5v
Comfortablo Tan or Black
Oxford Ties at
'Onr Own'' Famous Tan
Russia Calf llaud-sewed
Laced and Oxfords at.
The Best Low Shoes made or
Kamraruo. Giir or Dark
Tan Vicl Kid at
930-932 Seyeoth St. N. W.
1914-1916 Pa. Ave. N. W. 233 Penna. Ave. S. E.
LYNCH WANTED TO FIGHT
.'apt. Tehran and the Umpire Have
a Bow at Cleveland.
Lynch Befunt'd to Officiate Farther
and Tollce Escorted Dim Away.
President Youus Notified.
(Special to The Times.)
Cleveland, June 19. The trouble arising
from Umpire Ly neb's wretched work in
tills city culminated today in the iron
disgraceful exhibition that any umpire on
the National League scarf ever made or
himself, aud ihe result is that Lynch has
probably umpired his last game.
In Ihe. seventh inning, with two men
on bases and two out. Prcffer was caught
napping. Lynch declared him out and
noeau threw tne ball 1U the diamond.
Arter Decker, who was on second,
scored. Lynch reversed his decision and de
clared Pfeffer safe. There was an argu
ment, and Lynch said his reason ror le
rerslng the decision was that Tebeau.
had blocked Ptener orf tne bag. Ter-e.iu
declared that tb s was overstepping au
thority and Lynch lost his head.
lie cut loose in a'tcrrent or abuse at
TeDcau, and the Cleveland manager was
not raroehlndhlm. Lynchriuuhyiliadenged
Tebeau to light, and when Tets?au replied
that he could not right an umpire. Lynch
pulled orr his chest protector and uecinred
ne had removed Ihe objection, for he was
an umpire no longer.
The iwostarteu toleave the grounds, but
plavers and the rollce interfered. Lynch
declined to flutMi ILe game unless he was
given a chance lo put Tebeau out of busi
ness, and 1 oung and Dalley officiated alter
Lynch bad been escorted out by iollce.
A statement or the affair and u irotest
against Lynch has been wired to Nick
President. Nlekolas E. Younc: was seen
at his home at Mount Pleasant last night
by a rimes representative au 1 s nil ne n.ui
received several telegrams regarding tlie
unfortunate trouble of Umpire Lynch at
'Ihe rirst one received, he said, was Trom
Umpire Lynch hiuiseir, who stated that
be had had some words with Tebeau und
could no longer stand the latter's vile
language whica he characterized 11s un
endurable. Umpire Lynch asked Mr. Young
what lie shouiu do in the matter and the
latter wired liimin reply to go ahead and.
umpire the game.
Later there came a telegram lrom Anson
and one from Howard iilson treasurer
or the Cleveland Club, cacti asking ror an
umpire ror tomorrow's game anu stating
that Lynch declined to umpire. President
Young's reply to them was that it was Im
pcesibie to get a League umpire to Cleve
land In time ror tomorrow's game and if
Lynch did not umpire they would have
to each choose a maurrom their club lo
do the umpiring.
To The Times last night President Young
said he had not yet heard the full particu
lars of the tri uble. but the directors would
later Inquire into that. He characterized
Lvnch as ore cf the best of League um
pires. "He Is the only umpire whoso far this
season has not had any compl ilnt made
against him. I carnot nfrcrd to lose Lynch,
aud have therelorc Instructed him to go
ahead anil umpire, Uen'keilmeirhesl outd
umpire orgo home, and I replied for hlra to
do the Termer. I have only tdrce League
nmplrcsin the West-ore In Pittsburg, cne
In Cincinnati, and cne in Cleveland. To
take one fri m any one of those cities would
leave a vacancy. and I cannot dolt.
"The umpire is the most abused man in
the world, and unless he Is very much at
faultl will stand up for him every time."
Two 20-Ronnd Contents.
Aleck Brown will meet Joe Mack In h
contest of tyventy rounds or more under
cue auspice-, tL iiie.Jui.iEeii Aitm-L-i- Liuu
at i'ie Bladcnsburg Club House. Monday
'loauy Kinks and Arthur Jones will also
try conclusions In a boutof twenty rounds
or more. Jones Utrainingtindcr tlie direc
tion of Howard Wilson and Mack is cared
for by Pat Ready.
Duces at Gmvuend.
Gravesend, June. 19 Weather pcrrcct,
track fast, and the card fairly attractive.
First race Five and one-hair furlongs.
Divide, 110, GrlMin, 7 to 2. won; Kiigs
Counsel. 112. Taral. 11 to 5. second:
Edna D., 95, Hewitt, 12 to 1, third.
Time. 1.09 1-2.
Second race The Falcon Stakes-one ond
one-sixteenth mile.. Hamilton II, 112,
Taral, 11 to 5, won; Volley, 97. Keefe. 11
to 5, second; Tatrol, 94, Hewitt, 7 to 5,
third.' Time, 1'51.
Third race One mile. Patrician, 123,
Garner, 8 to 5, wQn;Ferrier,118,Doggett.
6 to 5. second; Atire-ian UU.Sheedy. 4 to
1, third. Time, 1-43 rv4.
Fourth race The Roslyn stakes; five
rurlongs. Win-red Foot, 120. McCafferty,
2 to 5, won: EuphciUa L., 115, Griffin.
12 to 1, second; Flying Siiuadron, 115,
Doggctt, 4 to I. third. Time. 1 02 3-1.
FHth race Six furlongs. Zanone, 98,
'G-irdncr. 6 to I , won; The Swain. 112,
Taral, 6 to 1. second; Buckwn, 101,
Shcedy. 6 to 1 . third. Time. 1.14 3-1.
Sixth race One and one-sixteenth miles.
Roundsman. 107. Doggctt. 1 to 2. won;
Rubicon. 119, Tnral. 7 to 6. second; Har
mony II. 85. O'Connor, 10 to 1. third.
Time. 1 50 3-1.
A WITH THE AMATEURS.
-The Rosebuds defeated the League
Juniors by the score of 21 to 20. 'Ihe
winning team would like to hear rrom
aU teams whose players ure rourteen yenrs
or age rr under. A ddrera R. F. Luckctt.
No. 517 Eleventh street northwest.
The Young iiccauieys dc rented tne
Mercers, by a score of 0 lo 7. The win
ning club would like to hear from all tenuis,
whose plavers are not over twelve, years,
or nee. Address John Filzpatrick. 1431
Third street northwest. . . -
Woodward ft Lothrop's team defeated
, ! "Pc'rlel" Rleyetlna- She
' ; For Men ami tVam-B.S70O.
Kid or Tan Goat Oxfords.
White Canvas Oxfords
and needle-toe Pat, Leather CI fl(l
6 pretty styles nf taji or Cf 1-1-lack
Kid Oxford Ties Pl.Jj
Our great "Me-il" Low Ox- CI Ct
ford Ties and Juliets..
Thaonly "-Royal" Tan or Aft
black finest Kid Oxfords.... A'W
For Ladies. I
Durable Tan Ileeied or cf "n 1
Spring Heel Laced l.JJVF
Those Nobby th Century
Style Chocolato Tan i
Laced, made of -Nctil's" C-? (f '
famous best goat .px.Us
r'or extreme style ind per- I
feet romfort there Is no
equal to our Tan Vicl Kid e- fln
Boots at 9S'VU
e There are no
I SPECIAL POINTS
e to dwell upon in a
It is a
t Columbia Bicycle Academy,
E 12,0.0 Feet Floor Space,
E 2M and P Streets. 3
t J. Hart Brittain, I.ocll Mgr.
E 2Penua. Avcnne.
iromiihirc won their way
V CCLE2 (lliriuti pure merit) into
2 the heart of thuusanOs of well-plra.ed T
V riders, cet us show yoa a World
J? Wueel It win" as ea-dy as it sells. j
I JONES & BURR, I
X 513 Nlnili Mreet N. tV. X
the nine of Saks A Company last evening
in a game at the Monument Orounds, by
a score of 13 to 4. The features of tbe
game were ihe good work or the battery,
composed or Cae and Ford and the field
ing of Swan and Short.
The Young Felmonts defeated tbe
Young Kings, by the score or 8 to 4.
KECOKD 01' THE COUKTS
Equity Court. No. 1-Jcstice Cox In re
James Fortune, lunatic, authenty to com
missioncrs to fell business, etc., granteiL
Holler vs. Heine; pro ccnlesso against de
fendant granted. Pollock vs. Pollock; di
vorce a viu mat granted c n cross bill. Fahey
vs. Kahev; order of June 18. Ifc96, vacated.
Dkp vs. RIdenonr; demurrers of defend
ants overruled. Franz vs. Franz; rule en
complainant returnable June 24. 1896,
granted. Williams vs. Matthews; decres
construing will and directing executors.
Robertson vs. Held; pcssesslon of premises
ordered delivered t purchaser. Maroncy
vs. Burke ; sale conf Inned and cause rererred
toaudttcr. Tooiie vs. Ttone: divorce grant
ed; decree to lie drawn. Cliiids Brick Ci m
pany vs. Cason; restraining order dis
charged. Pairo vs Ilflmead; sale ratified,
and conveyance crdercd.
Equity Court, No. 2- Justice Hagncr
While vs. Wli'te; decree dismissing bin with
costs. Dislge vs. Strasburgcr; order of
reference to auditer.
Circuit Court, No. 1 Just'ce Bradley
In re estate of Joseph Holt; on trial.
Circuit Court. No. 2 Justice McComas
Green vs. Gray; Judgment on demurrer for
defendant. Claric vr. Hurst; motion for new
trial overruled and Judgment on verdict.
Bryan vs. War Photo aud Ex. Co.; Judg
ment on publication and Judgment of con
demnation vs. goods lo hands of marshal;
judgment of condemnation vs. Albert Ord
way, garnishee. Levy vs. District of Co
lumbia; do. Rapp vs. Washington aud
Georgetown Railway Company; new trial
granted. Robinson vs. I'arker; defendant
required to plead In twenty days. Lock
tMHi vs. Sleimoas; motion to quash at
tachment; demurrer tosci ra sustained aud
motion to quasli grunted. McDevttt vs.
Ecfclnston and Soldiers' Home Railway
Company; motion for Judgment overruled.
Hammond vs. Hi'fiilnson; motion for new
trial overruled and Judgment on verdict
Criminal Conn. No. 1 - Justice Cole Civil
cases: Dodge ctal.vs. Stmsburger etaL;
onlerreferring cause to auditorto ascertain
He Habits are hard things to break olf.
S he I should say there were. Now there's
Jenny See. She usedlo milk a cow before
she came up to the city, und, do you know,
she mounts her bicycle from the right slda
ev er since. Bu ffulo Times.
BeHCh'H score Hook.
Reach's official sci re book is und uhtediy
Hie best In use. TLe system or sccrtng Is
that which was conceived by the late
Harry Wright, and It Is so cimplete and
handy that any person who desires to score
will not be witht ut it after ho has once
seen In. The Reach sccrcbcok Is Instruc
tive to beginners, who will find It very use
ful. It Is gercrally irdcrsed by baseball
reporters and tflicial club scorers, and tbe
instructions f r r sc oring are so 0 mplete and
simple that almost anyone can quickly learn
10 scire. The Look is 111 sale nttrortiiig
Money to Loan
In any Bums desired at lowest rates of
interest, 6n real estate security. The Times
Real Estate Bureau.
THE INDEPENDENT ICE
CO. 'S yellow wagons deliver daily
to all parts of the city and Mount"
Pleasant their superior quality 6t
KENNEBEC ICE at lowest rates
Office 910 Pa. avc. and"3108 War
- V. Si. -
r. iffj 7. .-"34 SiSVSSai. .,'