Newspaper Page Text
THE 31 PENIS Gr TIMES, SATURDAY, ArEIXi 24, 1897.
FOIL CLAIMED B! Si
Bo!) Leech Beat the 0lds-0n
HEART DISEASE FINISHES
"Waltzer, Harrington, Ma Tetlte and
JJri-ic Won Favorites Got the
Worst o It SI ins and Bogrgvtt
Ju a Fighting: Finish Heavy Hot
ting at Short Prices.
First race Hi Daddy, to win; Mahoney,
Se.-ond ince Torstenson, to win; Mr.
Third race Billali, to win; Miss Lillian,
Fourth race Buddha, to win; DeerMayer,
Firth race Tautris.towin; Brentouwood,
Sixth race Thackeray, to win; Decapod,
The smallest attendance or the meet
ing saw the best racing of tlie week yes
te'day Four of the five laces weie in
dobut as to tlicir winners half way down
tlie stretch, and in the second the fin
ish between Doggett on Dob Leech and
Sims on Mahoney was liair raising. For
the last sixteenth ttiey -wens ntck and
neck, tlie jockejs riding lite Bends- Har
rington, Lambent and Slow Poke fin
ished heads apart in the third, the last
two M) close together that it took the
jndges to decide which was entitled to
The weather was beautiful, and the
track as fast as it can cct without a
bhowcr to harden tlie top soil.
it -was somewhat dusty today, and the
tpnukler was used in Trout of the grand
btaml. The road from the rail mad sta
tion to tlie entrance should be sprinkled
every day, as the clouds of dust raised
by home-going teams at tlie end of tlie
day is simply intolerable to the people
-who use the boardwalk.
Favorites had rather the worst of it
l)r Jim at 3 to 5 was beaten by three
others; Dob Leech nailed the l-to-0
bliot, Mahoney, by a head, and Ma Petite,
getting a fair start, beat Percy F., whose
price was 4 to 5. No long shots won, 5
to 1 against Dob Leech being tlie best
odds against a winner.
In tlie second race, Mahoiiuy, the pio
liiuitivefavoiite, caught tlie leader, Black
Velvet, in the stietch, ami was leading,
when Duggitt, on Bob Leech, came fioin
fourth place and challenged. Sims, on
Mahoney, sat down on his mount, and the
two star Jockey, had It out. Leech wan
on tho mil and Mahoney close beside him
all the way to the wile. Doggett caught
Sims whip under his arm and held it Uieje.
Sims giabbed Tor his whip, and it looked
us if he diflgged at Dcggetfs arm. Alter
the race Sims claimed a foul, but there
had been no interference between tlie
hoi fcs and the Judges had not seen iny
thinp to wairnnt them in euppoiliug the
IV i- the first event of the day Dave
Gideon's Waltzer, wiio habiiotwona lace
for a j ear. was made the favotite, at 6
to 5, goiug to even money ber.ne jiost
time. Marsiau was the best backed,
opening nt fours and receding to 9 to 5
before the start. Fred Douglas was re
ported to have done a good trial in the
morning, and. with Ray S., was most f
played for Uiiid.
ll.arentus did not receive much support,
hiH odds going from fours at thcipeuing
to G at post time-
"While at tlie post Mormon jumped com
pletely through tlie gate webbing, at.d it
-was injured to such an extent that the
Ftart was made with the flag The start
was a poor one, "Waltzer and Pred D ug
lass getting much the best oi it. W.dt.cr
led almosl from flag fall and won driving
by a short length- Marsiau was coming
fast, and would have won in another thirty
yards. Fred Douglass was third, beating
Bay S , who got away far in the rear, by
In tlie second Mahoney, with Sims up,
wai an overwhelming favorite. Opening
at 1 to 3, he was heavily backed, andsoou
JOCKEY CLUB RESULTS.
Denning, D. C, April 23.
Weather fine. Track fast.
OP FIRST RACE -Purse $300. For three- year-olds and upward: non-wiuners in 1896
" fl7:lo lbs. under the scale. Five furlongs. Time, 1:03 2-5. Stait poor. Won
driving. Winner -1). Gideon's b. h., 5, by Darebin-Sly Dance.
Wt, St. X
Mormon broke the gate. Started with
01 SECOND RACE-Purse $300. Maiden
' Six furlongs. Time, 1:18. Start fair.
br. g., 3. by the Sailor Prince -Dal
Id Horses. Wt. St, -V Vi X Fin. Jockeys. Op, CI. PI.
18 BobLeceli JOS 6 6h 4 4h Hi Doggett 3 5 1-2
11 .Ma'ionpv I'l s "h 9, In ffi Sims 1-3 1-6
IS Mn ket'eer .......... 10S 1 3 h 3 B' Harrison 6 15 -2
Black Velvet 10S 2 l' lh 2n 4 O'Leary 8 25 5
IF TempieSr0nc ::..::::::::.:. m Mwir w o 2
Revel ICW 5 6 e 6 6 Wilsou 10 53 s
Foul was claimed by Sims, but not allowed.
no THIRD RACE-rurse $300. Selling. For thrce-y car-olds and upward; non
0 winners of $1,000. Six and one-half furlongs. Time, 1:24. Start fair. Won
driving. Winner M. F. Dwyer'b ch. g,6, by Miser Gertrude.
Ind Hor5os. Wt. St. U X 5i Fin. Jockeys. Op. CI. -PI.
Harrington , 112 5 4X 3n Sn In Sims 4-3 2 2-"i
18 lowPoke l)B 8 5 5 6 2h Powers 8 10 2
rs Lambcut 10S 4 In In In 34 Dean 10 15 2
6 Dr Jim... 1 3 4 4 4 Wupjhire 4-5 8-5
13 Squan..... 83 2 2X 2- S 5 Forbes 15 0 4
Powers outrode Dean.
TO FOUTRH RACE-rurse $300. Selling. Tor three-year-olds. Four and one-halt
furlongs. Time, 0:57 1-5. Start good. Won easily. Winner -R. "W. Walden &
Son6' b. f., by Tom Ochiltree LitUc Woman.
Wt St. i X X Fin. Jockeys. Op. CI. PI.
107 2 In X X iH Llttlefleld a 5-2 4-5
110 15 2X 2u 2J, Sims 1 4-5 2-5
"" 101 7 3 8' 3M O'Leary. 4 7-2 1
OS 3 n 4 4 4 O'Connor. 5 6 2
95 4 B 6 0 5 Powers. 15 30 8
" "" .... 03 5 4 fi 5 C Coylie. 20 60 20
10 6 7 7 7 7 Harrison 20 10 20
Porcy F. ...
Nellio Cx . .
Qf FIFTH RACE Purse $300. For three-ye;.r-olds and upward: non-winners at this
"" meeting. One mile. Time, 1:4.5 4.-5. Start good. Won galloping. "Winner -Gra-bam
Anderson's ch. h., 4. by Springfield- Active.
Wi;l K.llo.t ....
M WULUJ iDIA
I AT REDUCED PRICES. 1
These are iiot new 1897 machines, but they are
"Columbias." and GOOD "Columbias" at that.
They are '95 and '96 machines taken in ex- j
change, used in our renting- depirtni2iit, have been ggs
thoroughly overhauled in our own shops, put in
perfect repair and offered to you at jj
There isn't one of them that is not $25 better
value than any NEW second or third grade ma
chine now on the market at the Same prices. SilvB
THEM BEFORE YOU BUY.
WE MUST SELL THEM
POPE M'F'Q COMPANY
eveji 5 to 1 on him was refused by the
layers His price at tlie close was 1 to 0.
Of the others Hob Leech was well played
for the place and Templestowe for third
Pluck Velvet made all the running to the
stretch, where she gave it up, Mahoney and
Bb Leech finishing as alrcadj described
Musketeer ran into third place.
The next was a good betting, race, Percy
F., at evens, and 4 to 5, getting lots of
big money. Sluewd obseivers played Ma
Petite, on the excellent form of her last
race, and Choir Boy was backed from
4 to 7 to 2
Once well in motion, Ma Petile took the
lead, and held it to the finish, beating
Percv F. half a length with ease; the lat
ter was three ahead of Choir Boy; Water
Crest ran well for an eighth of a mile, but
the other three were too good for her
and she finished fourth.
Dr. Jim, m spite of his uncertain per
formances, was picked to do the trick in
the fourth, and opening at 4 to 5, was 3
to 5 at post time. Harrington ran a had
race the first day or the meeting, and his
price went from 7 to 5 to 2 to 1. He
was well played for the place. The rest were
comparatively friendless, though not tt
few took 2 to 1 against Lambent to be
Lambent lod Squan, who ran unexpect
edly well, a r.cck fcr tin ee-nuai tern, hut
Harrington came with a rush at the end
and won by a head. From, the stand it
looked as if Lambent got the nlace, but
Slow Poke's number went up second, Lam
bent V third. The first tlnee ran a uilv
ing finish, heads apart. Powers outiodc
Dean when it came to a struggle.
In thelastltwas Brisk at any price, ind
1 toS was taken In hundreds by sorr.o of
the plungeis. Billali, at 1 to D for the
place, was a totally false price on his
rwonr, nprformance. while 5 to 1 was
laid against Will Elliott's chances to be
second. On form his chances were nenci
Billali led for three-quarters, with Bri-k
under a pull second, and Will El
liott in the rear, from six to ten lengths
away. In the stretch Harrison let Brisk
go, and he galloped home a winner by six
lengths. Billali tired to nothing and Will
Elliott beat him two lengths for the place.
Today will bctliehanner day orthemect
Snir. Six races are on tl card, including
j the Congressional Stakes, for two-year-olds,
at halfa mile: the Washington Handicap, at
a mile, the richest stake of the meeting,
being worth $000 to the winner, and a
selling steeplechase over the long course
The card has filled well, and with a eon
tinuation of Uiis perfect racing weather
V X Fn Jockeys. Op. CI. PI.
flag. Start gave Waltzer the race.
three-year-olds; 15 lbs. under the 6cale.
Won driving. Winner -William Oliver's
Op. CI. PI.
IX Is 6
216 210 3
WZ. - v i
oirvri r?C m
D1V I VI-.!- m
the biggest crowd of the year should be
Paddock mid HJtitf.
Jack Sheehan called three winners.
Harrington's win makes him ineligible
to start in the first today.
Joe Cotton lost his fir.sS but of the season.
He had $500 on Mahoney at 1 t 5.
All who wish to go to New York to
night after the races can make easy con
nections with a fast train.
The fact that fast time has not been
made at this meeting Is principally due
to the depth of loose top soil. The start
ing machines are also closer to the j.ole
here than usual-
The attendance has averaged batter tltun
at the fall meeting, and the dub will prol)
able clear expenses and make something
over if the splendid card offered for today
draws the crowd it should.
Sam Doggett came Into the press stand
for the last race and manipulated the
telegraph key In his excitement over
the close finish he sent out Brisk a win
ner by 352 lengths and 0 inches. The
wire was not working, however.
Sol made and won to nets on the
second race after it was run. He laid
$100 against $70, and $100 even that
Sims' claim oT foul would not be allowed
On the last race he bet Jones $800
against $100 on Brisk.
Sims is still sore about the criticism
on his riding of Slow Poke, on Tuesday.
He says he would like an investigation
to be made. The colt is said to have a
boned tendon, but he must have left It in
the stable yesterday.
Cherry Picker will not besopti again this
meeting, which will be a disappointment
to racegoers. He and Buddha will be
shipped lo the Morris farm tonight, and
will not be started again till Morris Park
opens. None of the foreign-bred horses
in the Mortis stable were entered for the
Futurity, but Cherry Picker is eligible for
the Eclipse and other big two-year-jld
Entries for Today.
The first race 3 o'clock sharp.
First race Selling. Three-year-olds anil
up. Non-winners in 1S97. Three-quarters
of a mile
Ind. Horse. Wtllnd. Horse. Wt.
Bcsie E 01 27Mahoney S5
13Russler 85 20 Flames f)G
2-1 Louise N DO; G Mln. Alphonse, 91
23 Atlautiis SJO 2G Ray.S 106
Second race Congressional Stakes; $S00.
Twc-year-olds One-half of a mile.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt
(lO)Torstenson-.lOS 2S Choir Boy.. ..101
12 Delicate 100 (22)Mr. Stoffel.. Do
Glenoine .... 90'
Third race Purse, $300. Thrce-ycar-olds
and up. Five-eighths of a mile.
Ind. Horse Wt. ' Ind. Horse. Wt.
30 Billali 91 21 Belle Dick.... SO
21 MaudAdams.. S9 21 Mistral 102
21 Miss Lillian.. SO I
Fourth race Washington Handicap;
$1,200. One mile.
Ind. Horse. Wt.ilnd. Horse. Wt
Deerslavcr ..12G (23)Arabian 110
Premier ....119 (lO)Buddha 107
1-1 Volley 110
Tifth race Selling. Maiden two-year-olds.
Purse, $300. Five and one-half,
Ind. Horse. Wt.
12 Blanchard ....100
22Laura Mav.. 97
12 Tantris ..."...102
Ind. Horse. Wt.
19 Eileen D.... 92
19 Vernu J 92
22 Judge Wardell,102
28 Cliftondale .. 97
22 Greenhorn 100 :
22 Brentwood . . . . 1 07
Sixth race Selling. Steeplechase,
rurse, $300. Two and one-half miles.
Ind. Horse. Wt. ;Ind. Horse. Wt.
The Peer.... 154 15 Decapod 154
25 Thackeray.... 1-1-1 15 Erie 151
'Apprentice allowance of five pounds
Favoritios Iose nt Newport.
Cincinnati, April 23. Favorites weieall
knocked down at Newport today, outsiders
carrying away all the purses.- Weather
fine. Track fast
First race Five and a half furlongs.
Peggy, 25 to 1, won; Ora Lee, second; Little
Nigger, third. Time, 1:03 3-1.
Second race Four furlongs. Dave Rice,
4 to 1 , won; Ruiz, second; Bennlville, third.
Time, 0:49 1-4.
Third race One mile and a sixteenth.
Miss Francis, 10 to 1, won; Umbrella, sec
ond; Lufra, third. Time, 1:47 3-1.
Fourth race Five and a half furlongs.
Lady Juliet, 0 to 1, won; Waldorf, second;
Lonely, third. Time, 1:08.
Fifth race Four and a half furlongs.
Lady Irene, 8 to 5, won; My Maryland,
second; Vligle Cook, third. Time, 0.05 1-2.
Last of the Brooklyns this afternoon un
til next fall.
The Senators will open with New York
at the Polo Grounds next Monday for three
games. They will be shown by detailed
innings at Kernan's.
Digby Bell, the well-known actor, occu
pied a box and applauded the good plays
by both clubs.
Will the audacious "Trolley Dodgers"
make it three straight? Really, they are
acting in a most outrageous fashl.
The pitchers for Washington this after
noon will be "Swaim and Nortou.
Woodburv's Facial Soap will eradicate
all blemishes of the skin, and render the
complexion clear, softand beautiful. Wood
bury's Facial Cream, for chapped hands,
face and lips, is uncqualed. Send 10c.
for a sample of cither and book on Beauty
and treatment of the skin. John H. Wood
bury, Dermatologist, 127 Vest 42d street,
GAME IS Hi AND LOST
Senators Made a Great Batting
Rally in the Fifth.
LA CHANCE'S FIELDING FEAT
Four Pitchers Were Worlied in tho
Gamo Kennedy "Was Very Effec
tive and King Was Not Hutted
tit Timely Periods JVMoiitrevillu
Led the Hutting Ladies' Day.
2 Baltimore.... 2 0 1.000
Cincinnati 2 0 1.000
4S Brooklyn '2 0 1.000
Louisville 1 0 1.000
feQS Pittsburg 1 0 1.000
iQ Cleveland.... 0 1 .000
mS St. Louis 0 1 .000
Washington.. 0 2 .000.
0 2 .000
F? New York... 0 2 .000
JfijHp Boston 0 . 3 .000
Y ESTEltD A Y 'S itliSULTS.
Washington, 7; Brooklyn, 8.
Itiiltiinori-, 7; Boston, 5.
Philadelphia, 12; Ne.w York, 7.
Cincinnati, -1; Chicago, U.
St. I.oiiis-Pittsbuig Itiiin.
Louisville -1 1c veliuwl Not sjclied
nlcd. GA-MhS TODAY.
Brooklyn tit Washington.
New York itt PMiiludelplifn.
Boston nt Imltimlfre.
Cleveland at LotiKvllle.
Chicago at Cincinnati.
lMttKtllll'g ut St. LOllls!.
There are others beside the Senatoix.
George Stalllng's Quakers gave Sciappy
Bill's Giants another walloping and Balti
more administered to.IJo'-ton a second
dose of defeat. Cincinnati' also downed
Chicago again There way.no game sched
uled at Louisville and rain prevented play
betwefn the ISrownn uiudt Pirates at St
: '.j f ,
There was many asigh and heart-rending
for the hit that never came yesterday after
noon, and the Senators had to bow down
to Barnle's "Trolley Dodgers," for the
second time In succession.
The ninth inning was mi occasion ex
ceedingly wearing on the nervpus system,
and many were the flutterlngs and great
was the suppressed excitement when Billy
Liihh tried so hard, but, alasd in vain, to
hit the ball safe and send the winning
ruiiB across the plate
It was ladies day, which many of the
Senators declare Is a hotdoo, but the fair
fans should not feel bad about It. It was
not their presence that caused the home
club to lose; noi was It hard luck. The
bolutlon of the defeat is shown in the
score, which silently, though effectively, at
tests to an even dozen Senators left on
bases, and denotes the absence of hits
when hits meant runs, and runs would
have returned a victory instead of an un
It was the first opportunity that the
ladles have had to avail themselves of tho
courtesy extended them by Mr. Wagner'-s
little cards and they turned out by the
hundreds, if not thousands. There weie
staid matrons and giddy girls, also bicycle
glrlb, pretty girls, ugly girls and girls
large and small. Tasty spring costumes
were mingled with fetching wheel suits,
and bhort dresses and leggings ran an even
race, as to numbers, with long skirts and
other toilet trimmings in "keeping.
As to a massing of color, had a perfect
rainbow dropped down and shattered It
self over the grand stand seats the maze
could not have been more variegated or
kaleidoscopic. The general effect of the
mingling of every hue known to the eyes
was really beautiful, and tho view from
the front reminded one of a huge bouquet
banked against a wall. Asm thelrcustom
the ladies were enthusiastic and loyal,
and their disconsolation over the defeat
of the home club was deep and sincere.
The "Trolley Dodgers" came in for the
lull vent of their indignation and dislike,
voiced in such expressions as "mean men,'
"robbers," "so impolite" and other terms
the fair fans have in their vocabulary
denote their disapproval of happenings'on
a ball ground.
The game was a tantallzer of tlie worst
kind. For four Innings the Senators were
pigmies in the hands of Dan Daub, and She
audience settled back' resignedly in an
ticipation of an overwhelming beating.
Then came the grand, rally in the fifth
when three singles, a two-bagger and Capt.
Brown's homer, mlxcd-in with a fielder's
choice, a base on balls, and a hit by
pitcher of O'Brien, shoved seven runs
across the plate. c
The drooping spirits of the crowd revived
as if given an electrical shock, and Joyous
Rcilly led the head set In a war dance on
the diamond. '
But that was all. The run getting
ceased then and there- Manager Barnie
pulled Daub out of the box and substituted
the lanky Kennedy, whoihaalways proved
a stumbiing block for the Senators. "Brick
Dust" pitched like his' life1 depended on
winning the game, and one hit by De
Montrevllle was the best the local Leaguers
could secure off of his delivery.
But. more elements than oao enter lato
the winning or losingof a ball game. Aside
from the excellence of Kennedy's pitching
and the inability of the home club to hit
the ball at opportune times, the first base
play Qf George La Chanco saved the game
for Ins side. ,-
His woaderful stop of Johnny O'Brien's
hot drive in the eighth and his headlong
dive to first, beating O'Brien by an eye
lash, prevented Jthe scoring of three runs,
as King, DeMontreville and Selbuch were
at the plate when the marvelous out was
It was a pretty, hair-raising play, and.
though it lost the game for Washington,
the audience could not refrain from ap
plauding the- big fellow. King, DeMontre
ville and Selbach were on the bases, with
two hands out, when O'Brien came to bat,
fQ Philadelphia.. 3 0 1.000
This morning we shall place on sale a
limited number of fine regular $12.50 Spring
S2tis, in Jashiojiable patterns, at the CI A A A
special price of $10.00. This Js 4 !."""
simply an inducement for you to come and look
over our elegant Spring stock.
We shall also offer a number of regular
$10.00 sui's, in all the correct shades, at the
special price of $8 .j 5. You will find (PO 7C
among these very stylish and well- P -
made garments, guaranteed by us in every way.
We are showing; everything- that is proper " in Hats, Neck
wear, Gloves, and a special range of Negligee Shirts for Spring
wear in exclusive patterns.
Outfitters to Men and Children,
910 and 912 F Street.
To those who cannot afford to pay full price down for their
bicycle we make the folio winp; liberal offer:
The SPALDING SPECIAL,, price 75.00, is the best medium
priced bicycle on the market, New, up to date, iS97 model. Has
are superior io many new h'gh
marvelously low prices.
A. G. SPALDING
determined to door die. Johnny had three
balls and two strikes, when Kennedy put
it straight over, and lie .stung It toward
right Held, seemingly safe. LaChance way
playing back of the bag, and, running
across the route of the speeding ball, he
blabbed it, and then he and O'Brien
crashed into the base, both head lirst
O'Brien made a great slide, but failed lo
laud by a second, and Washington's
'banco to win was ntinibeied with the
things that were.
Jimmy McJanies' arm is not at its best
at present, and he rutilil not uce his speedy
curves to advantage. The visitors took a
liking to him after the first inning, and ;it
the close or the fourth had a total r f six
tallies to the good. "Doc" was then re
tired in favor of King. The "Trolley
Dodgers" hit "Silver" six times safely,
but with the exception of the eighth no
runs resulted. In the' fifth "10 to 1" re
tired the opposing batsmen on four pitched
Jimmy Cnnavan was very much of an
evil genius. Bis home run in the second
started the trouble, and throughout the
game he hit like a house afire. He man
aged to accumulate a batting average of
.750, getting a home run, a double and a
single out of four times up with the ash.
Ills fielding was also very fat, accepting
blx chances cleanly and choking off at
least two apparently sare drives from the
Senators' bats. -,
Ed Cartwright and Capt. Brown came In
for n, whirlwind of applause when, with a
double and home run, respectively, in the
fifth they scored five of the home club's
Billy Luh's good batting eye appears
to be in a fog lately, and it seems that
it would have been good judgment to have
sent Farrcll to bat in ills place in the
ninth when Brown and Rcilly were on
third and second and ready to score the
winning runs on any kind of a drive. But
what's the use of philosophizing over spilt
The Senators again took the field, giv
ing Brooklyn the first whack at tho new
ball. They were retired in one, two, three
order, greatly to the delight of the girls,
who shrieked with delight when Jim Mc
Gulrc caught Anderson's high foul against
ihc grand stand, and disposed of the in
vaders for the first inning.
The Statesmen were also easy In their
opening turn. They staited off well in
the second, but a double play between the
pair of Smiths destroyed the chance.
Again, In the third, they got a couple of
men on bases, but the hits nccehsarj- to
bring them home were not forthcoming.
In the fifth a double play between Cana
van, "Germany'' Smith and La Chance
killed tho opportunity to tally.
The seven runs were made in the fifth.
Reilly was put out on a tap to G. Smith.
King drew a base on balls, but was rorced
on Lush's bounder to Canavan. With two
outand Lushon first, BcMontrcvilleslngled
to center. Selbach followed suit with a
biugle to right, scoring Lush, and Mc
Gulre pushed DeMontreville across theplate
with a hard drive down the third-base
line. Johnny O'Brien got in the way of a
pitched ball, and Selbach and McGuire
registered when "Piano Legs,' to the howl
ing delight of the fans, hit to center for
two bases. Capt. Brown thought he would
take a hand in the batting bee, and the
third ball Daub handed up to him he pirou
etted it through the sunlight and over the
fence into the right field bleachers for
a homer, sending O'Brien and Cartwright
to the rubber in advance.
The Senators had chances in the eighth
and ninth, but failed to connect with the
leather, and the game was chalked. igamst
The Trolley Dodgers scored In the sec
ond on Capt. Griffin's single to left cen
ter and Canavan's homerun inttfthcbleach
ers. With two out in the third Jones hit
to center, walked to second on a base on
balls to Anderson and registered on Capt.
Griffin's second single.
In the fourth hits by Canavan and G.
Smith, a fielder's choice of A. Smith's rap,
a stolen base, errors by DeMontreville and
McGuire, a base on balls to Daub and
Jones' single added three more runs to
their list and gave them a total of six.
The tleing and winning tallies were gath
ered in the sixth on Canavan's twobagger,
Kennedy's hit for a base and La Chance's
long drive for a couple of sacks.
For the home folks, DeMontreville led
with the Btlck, making four hits out of
five times at bat. Bis stop, throw and out
ail the important improvements
found in other high grade bicycles
and is second only to the Spalding
Bicycle. If you cannot afford to pay SjS.OO
down for the Spalding- Special, then
buy it according to our Easy Pa3
ment Plan 510.00 down and the
balance in monthlj-payments. Here
is an opportunity where you can
get your bicycle, have the use of
it, and pay for it with your spend
We have pient3' of other bicycles.
Bargains in second-hand bicycles.
Refinished Spalding Bicycles that
grade bicycles on the market, at
& BROS., 1013 Pa. Ave.
to Cartwright of Shindle's hcorcher in the
ninth was a feature of the game. The at
tendance wns 5,000. The score:
Washington. AB. R. H.PO.A.E.
Lut-h, r. f e 1 0 2 1 0
DcMontreville,s.s 0 1401
Selbach, 1. f 3 113 10
McGuire, c 5 116 1 1
O'Brien, -Jb 2 10 3 2 0
Cartwright, lb 5 1 1 10 0 1
Brown, c. f 3 1110 0
Rclllv,3b 3 0 0 0 2 0
McJanies, p 1 O O 0 0 0
King, p 2 0 0 0 10
Totals 33 7 82714 3
Brooklyn. AB. R. H.PO.A.E.
LaChance, lb 0 0 1 10 0 0
Jones, r. f 5 12 2 0 0
Anderson, I. f 4 0 10 0 0
Grirrin, c. f '5 13 3 0 0
Shlndle,3b 4 0 12 2 0
Canavan, 2b 4 3 3 2 3 0
G. Smith, s. s 4 0 14 4 1
A. Smith, c 4 10 4 10
Daub, p 110 0 10
Keunedy.p 2 110 10
Totals 38 S 13 27 12 1
Washington 0 0 0070 00 07
Brooklyn 02 1 3 0 2 0 U 0 8
Earned rtitiK Washington, 5; Brooklyn. 3.
First base by errors Washington, 1 . Brook
lyn, 1 Left on bases Washington, 12;
Brooklyn. G. First base on balls Of f Daub,
4 ; Kennedy, 4 : off McJanies, 2. Strtickout
By McJanies, 4; by Daub, 1. Home runs
Broun, Canavan. Two-base hits Cart
wright. La Chance, Canavan. Sacrifice
hit Shindle. Stolen bases Brown, Reilly,
Jones, Griffin, Daub, Double plays A.
Smith to U. Smith; Canavan to G. Smith to
La Chance. Hit by pitcher By Daub,
O'Brien. Wild pitches Daub, King. Pass
ed ball A. Smith Umpire Mr. Hurst.
Time of game 2 hours and 1 0 minutes.
CHAMPIONS WIN AGAIX.
The Ttenneaters Hcnten Out Jn an
Baltimore, April 23. The Beaneaters
Jumped on Pond in the first three lupines
and knocked out seven hits. After this
they could do but little with him. With
Nichols it was just the reverse. He was
effective until the seventh, when the cham
pions fell on to his curves. The fielding
of Kelley and Tucker were the features.
Baltimore. P.. H.PO--V. E.
Quinn, 3b 11110
Keelcr, r. f 12 2 0 0
Jennings, s. s 12 0 2 1
Kelley, 1. f 2 17 0 0
Doyle, lb 1 1 10 0 0
Stenzel, c. f 112 0 0
Reitz, 2b 0 113 0
Clarke, c 0 3 4 0 0
Pond, p 0 0 0 3 2
Totals 7 12 27 0 3
Boston. R. TI.PO.A. E.
Hamilton, c.f 10 0 0 0
Tcnnv.r. f. 13 0 10
Long.s.s 0 0 0 7 0
Duffy, I. f 13 0 0 0
Collins, 3b 0 13 5 1
Lowe, 2b " 12 12 0
Tucker, lb 0 1 15 0 0
Yeager, c 114 0 1
"Nichols, p 0 0 12 0
Klobedanz 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 5 1124 17 2
Batted for Nichols in ninth.
Boston 130 0 100 005
Earned runs Baltimore, 2; Boston, 2.
Two-base hits Yeager, Tcnney. Three
base hits Lowe, Quinn. Sacrifice hit
Collins. Stolen bases Hamilton, Duffy,
Jennings, Stcn.el, KeClcr. First base on
errors Baltimore, 1. Left on bases
Baltimore, 5: Boston, 7. First base on
balls Pond, 1. Struck out Pond, 1; Nich
ols, -1. Passed ball Yeager, 1. Wild
pitches Nichols. 1. Time of game 2
hours and 15 minutes. Attendance
3.0S1. Umpire Mr. Lynch.
GIANTS LOSE AGAIN.
The Quakers Tulled the Game Ont
In tho Ninth.
Philadelphia, April 23. There was a
much hotter time here this afternoon than
yesterday, and both the Giants and the
home teams played better ball. Up to
the ninth, the visitors had the game won.
In that inning Nash managed to get in the
way of a pitched ball and trotted to rirsc.
Geler was seat to bat in place of Orth
and he slid down to first on balls. Cooley
then attempted a sacrifice, which ended
in a strike and a mournful air pervaded
the grounds as the second yielded no better
results. Clements came to bat, followed
Baseball and baft
free with every pur
chase in the Boys' Do
Today's special prices offer your
mothers a splendid opportunity to
buy the boy a 5- pring Suit for very.
Boys' Short Pants Suits, in black
and blue cheviot, rnncv mixtures,
etc., double seat and knee.
Boys Combination Suits, 2 pairs
or pants, in plaids and raucy mix
tures, dressy effects, nobby styles.
Prices, S3, 50 to 35.
Boys Nobby Spring Suits, dressy
styles, fine Quality, all styles and
Prices, 83.50 to SB,
Our Duplex Suits are unequalled
for comfort and convenience. Two
suits in one. Double-breasted reefer
suit when closed -Taney junior suit
when open. Perfect style.
Prices, S4 to 88.
A special lot or Boys Knee Pants,
in blue cheviot, offered totiay at
3 pairs for a dollar.
Parker, Bridget & Co.,
Clothiers, 315 7th St.
havo moil a h cp
to ir ecMln t ti . I..
Wc nre se I ng liteh-ratlc nhf e 3 in
advance of the time-. Sfij.
CEO L. HALEY, 603 E St. . W.
by Lajoie, who plunked the ball, and Xash
trotted home with tho tieiug run. Sam
Thompson then slammed out a triple, clear
ing the buses. Score:
Philadelphia. R. n. PO.A.E.
Cooley, c. f 1 12 0 0
HaHin.it), 20 113 3 1
Clements 10 0 0 0
Lajoie, lb 2 2 10 0 0
Delehanty.l. f 1110 1
Thompson, r.f 2 110 1
Boyle, e. 0 2 0 2 0
Gillen.s. s 10 3 5 0
Nash, 3b 1110 0
Orth,p 10 0 2 0
Geier,2b 10 0 0 0
Taylor, p O O o o O
Totals 12 & 27 12 3
Batted for Halmian In ninth.
New York. R. H. PO.A-E.
Yanllaltren.c. f 0 110O
Tiernan.r. f 2 3 10 0
Gleason,2b 115 2 1
Joyce, 3b 2 2 14 0
Davi, s. s 117 3 1
Beckley. lb 12 7 0 1
Stafford, 1. f 0 0 3 0 0
Wainer, c 0 12 2 0
Gettig.p 0 1 0 G 0,
Totals 7 12 27 17 3
Philadtl ihia 0030 0 300 U 12
New York 40000210 07
Eearned runs Philadelphia,3;New York,
5. Two-base hits Lajoie, Davis.. Three
base hit Thompson. Home run Beckley.
Sacrifice hit Lajcie.Nash. Lctton bases
Philadelphia, 4; New Ycrk, 4. Struck
i out Stafford. Gettig. Stolen jae:-Orth,
Gleason. Double play Glcason. unassisted.
First base en errors Philadelphia. 2; New
York, 1. First base on balls Cooley, Hall
uiiin, Clements, Thompson, Boyle, Gillen,
J Geter, Tiernan, Stafford. Hit by pitched
UUIl I(LtlIIlftI...I.Sll. lii?M'U llll Ui uer.
Wild thro ws Delahanty, Thompson, Gleas
on Davis. Fumble Beckley Muffed fly
Hnllman. Umpire Mr. Emslle. Time-2j
hours and 20 minutes.
COLTS FALL. BY THE WAYSIDE.
Stupid Bum -Hnnninjr the Cause of
Cincinnati, April 23.-Chicngo lost to
Cincinnati again today and their dereaO
was largely due to stupid base-running, of
which Uncle An.e contributed a full sitaro
himself. Ten-t!iousand-dollar Breitenatein
pitched effectively the nine innings- At
tendance, 4,000. Score:
Burke, 1. f
Irwin, 3b '.
Ritchie, s. s
Everett, 3b -r..
Dahlen.s. s "
Lange, e. t
Thornton, I. f.
R. II.PO.A. E.
0 0 10 1
0 0 2 0 0
O O 2 3 0
0 112 0
2 2 4 0 0
0 O 12 0 0
0 0 2 3 0
113 2 0
1 10 5 0
4 5 27 15 1
R. II.PO.A. E.
0 114 1-
01 12 0
12 4 0 0'
10 10 0
1 3 11 0 0
0 12 11
0 2 13 1
0 10 10
0 0 3 0 0
Totals 311241L 3
Cincinnati 0 3 10 0 0 0 0 04
Chicago 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 03
Earned runs Cincinnati. 1; Chicago, 1.
Two-base hit Lango. Three-ba-e hit
Peitz. Heme run Peltz. Stolen bases
Ryon, Lange, Ritchie. Breitenstein. Struck
out Briggs. 1 : Breitenstein. 2. Bases on
bails-Off Breitenstein, 2; off Briggs, 5.
Left on buses Cincinnati S: Chicago. 4.
Passed ball Peitz. Umpire-Mr. Sheiidan.
Time 2 hours.
si.25 To Haiti more nml He- .51.25
V turn via Ponrf-ylviiniu KiWlrond.
Tickets will be sold Saturday and Sun
day, April 24 and 2.", and will le alld
for return passage until Monday. April 26,
good on any traim ap2t)-5t.cm
FOH SALi:-TIORSES& VEinCLES.
FOR SALE-1 second-hand double wagon
harness: 1 single wagon hanies: S7.&0;
1 single buggy harness. Apply .it (JER-
MITILLER HARNESS FACTORY, G41 La.
ave. nw. ap21-3t
FOR SALE Fine horse, waam and har
ness; suitable for a grocery, at a bar
gain: parties want to leave town. Call
ouick or you will lose it. 1UU tlth st.
JUST ARRIVED rrotn Shenandoah Valley,
Va., one car load of first-class horses;
fine drivers and good workers; warranted,
all Virginia horses or" money refunded;
Can be seen and for sale at DOL UHERTY'S
STABLE. 208 11th St. nw. ap23-7t
FOR SALE A fine heavy drart horse at
a sacrifice; 7 years old; good worker.
Apply 237 13 1-2 st. sw. ap23-3t
FOR SALE First-class farm t'-am. horses,
wnuroi and harness; price, ?l."iO (niiuiro
730 12th st. ne ap22-3t-ern
$00 will buy a gentle mare, phaeton Mig
pv anil harness, suitable for a lady. Can
be seen at 101 F st. nw., between." and 6
FOR SALE 2 canopy-top, cnt-nnder sur
reys; 2 2-seat traps, 1 runabout, J deliv
ery wagons, 1 fine panel wagon. I phaeton,
2 davton wagons, 1 buggy: all Kinds of.
second-hand vehicles bought, sold and
taken in exchange. 213 11th st. nw.
FOR SALE-HORSES AND VEHICLES
S. D. Houck, 301 10th st. nw ; large as
sortment of new and second-hand doublo
and single harness, 100 sets or govern
ment wagon harness; also a large assort
ment of double hack and coupe harness; 100
government saddles. aplO-lm.em
FOR SALE At a sacrifice, 2 surrtes, 2
grocery wagons, 2 dajtons. 1 light panel,
and other carriages and btiggits at gieao
bargains, also horse, trap, and harness.
Q27 D EC nw. rolU-tX