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title: 'The times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1897-1901, May 09, 1897, Page 4, Image 4',
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THE MOBN1NG TI'MJJS, SUNDAY, MAY
, K B
$8, $10, and $12
1 Suits for $7.25
$10, $12,. and $15
Suits for $9.25
UR Special Suit Sale has met with
such success that we have decided to
continue it this week-, Jtfut ior a ror-
tunate purchase of a special lot of Men's
Spring- Suits we couldn't possibly have of- W
fered such remarkahle values.
The Suits are iu this Spring's "latest j
styles smart-looking-Tweeds, Cheviots and
Fancy Mixtures, and even at regular prices $
are splendid values. You can- take your A
choice of those that sell regailarlj' at S3, $10 X
and $12, for J'
tYou can take j-our choice of those that sell reg-ularlj- 9
at $10, $12 and $15, for .
t $9,25 I
Parker, Bridget & Co., f
Clothiers, 315 7th St. t
EILLY CLEARED THE BASES
With (he Corners Filled, Charley
Hit a Homer.
HARD LUCK STREAK BROKEN
KInhednnz, Boston's Crack Eeft
Ilander, Was Very "Wild and Er
ratic, and the Club "Went to
Pieces Behind Him King and
W. L. Pet.
Baltimore.... 11 2 .846
Pittsburg 8 3 .727
Louisville..'... 7 4 .636
Cincinnati 7 5 .583
Philadelphia.. 8 6 .571
to York... 6 5 .545
Cleveland..;. 7 6 .539
Boston 5 7 .417
St. Louis. 4 8 .333
Brooklyn 4 9 .308
Washington.. 3 8 .273
Chicago 3 10 .231
Washington, 10; Boston, 0.
Xeiv York, 0; Brooklyn, 5.
Baltimore, 4; Philadelphia, 3.
St. Eoulw, 4; Louisville, 2.
Pittsburg, J); Cincinnati, 1.
Cleveland, 7; Chicago, 0.
Cincinnati at Chicago.
St. Loii In at Louisville.
Boston, Mass., May 8. Klobedanz, upon
n'liom tltc Boston rans pin their faitb, gave
hem a tcirible shock today. He could
Uo iiiOic locate the plate than he could the
In the six Innings that he was in the box
he gave nine basc3 on balls and hit two
batsmen. His work had the effect of
demoralizing the team and the Senators
pulled out of what seemed absolute defeat
und won the game by a score of 10 to 9.
Up to the fcixth inning, when Kloby was
at his worst, the visitors had scored but
one run, while Boston had piled up eight
lu bunches of three and two each. Then
came the finish of Boston's twirler which
had been apparent from the start O'Biien
was given his base on balls, Cart-wright was
treated in a similar manner, Abbey hit to
Long and ttie bases were full as Lowo
failed to cover second.
Then Redly came up, and Klobedanz by
tome mischance got the ball over, and it
was smashed for a homer, bringing In four
runs. King drew a base on balls and Tom
Bixwn was, hit In the spine for a change.
Selbach got in a bunt, and as Lewis, who
had succeeded Klobedanz, failed to cover
first, the bases were filled again; but
through a lightning play of Tenny on De
Montreville's hit a man was forced at the
plate O'Brien struck out and Cartwright
went out at first.
This took the ginger out of the team, and
in the next Inning "Washington scored four
more on timely hitting by German, Brown
and Farrell. The Washingtons left ior
Washington. R. II.TO.A.E.
Brown, c.f 2 1 G 0 0
Bclbach, 1. f 113 0 0
DeMont, s. s 1 0 3 G 1
Farrell, c 0 0 0 0 0
Cartwright, lb 1 Oil 1 0
O'Brien, 2b 110 4 1
Abbey, r.f 2 12 0 0
Rcllly,3b 112 0 0
King, p 0 0 0 3 0
German, p 1 0 0 0 0
Totals 10 527 14 2
Boston. R. H.PO.A. E.
Hamilton, c. t 0 0 10 1
Tenncy.lb 2 2 0 10
Long.s.s 2 10 2 0
Duffy.l.f 0 0 2 0 0
yeager.r.f 2 2 10 0
Lowe,2b 112 3 1
Collins, 3b 114 2 1
Ganzel, c 0 18 0 0
Klobedanz, p 0 0 0 10
Lewis, p 0 0 0 0 0
Slivetts ". 10 0 0 0
Totals 9 8 27 9 3
Batted for Lewis in the ninth.
Washington 00 100 540010
Boston 20 0 33000 1 9
Earned nam Washington, S; Boston, 7. ,
Two-base lilt's Brown, Collins, Ganzel.
Ttuee-bace hit iT eager. Home i tins
Reiliy, Long, Lowe. Stolen bases-Ketl-ly,
Selbach, O'Brien, DeMontreviile, Ten
ney. Bases on balls By Klobedanz, I);
by Lewis, 3, by King, 1; by German, L
Struck out By Klobedanz, 3; bv Lewis, 2.
Lert on bases Washington, 10; Boston, 3.
Time of game 2 houis nud 5 minutes.
Umpire Hurst. Attendance, 3,500.
mrSIE PITCHED GOOD HALL
The Giants Scored Another Against
the Trolley Dodgers.
New York, May 8. The Brooklyn's were
crsyfor the New Yorks today Rastepitch-
ed masterly hall In all but one mulng,
when he favored his arm a bit. Kennedy
was batted heavily, and almost without
a let-up. Joyce's men played with a snap
that pleased the crowd. Both teams left
for the West tonight. Score:
New York. R. H PO.A.E.
Van Haltren.cf 0 13 0 0
Tiernan, r. t. 110 0 0
Joyce, 3b 3 2 12 1
Davis, s. 8 3 5 2 3 0
Gleason, 2b 13 3 3 0
Ueckiey, lb 1 1 11 3 0
Clark, l.f O'l 0 0 0
Warner, c 0 2 4 11
Rusie, p 0 0 3 3 0
Totals 9 1G27 1G 2
Brooklyn. R. H.PO.A.E.
Griffin, c.f 10 10 0
Joues.r.f 13 10 0
Anderson, l.f 1110 0
Shlndlc, 3b 1112 0
LaChnuce, lb 0 1 13 0 0
Cunavan, 2b 10 111
Stioch, s. s 0 2 3 4 0
Gnm, o 0 13 4 0
Kennedy, p 0 0 0 11
Totals 5 9 2112 2
New York 2 12 3 000 lx-9
Brooklyn 0 0 0 14 0 0 0 05
Earned runs New York, 5; Brooklyn, 3.
Two-base lilts Joyce, Davis, AnderVjn.
Three-base hit lieckley. First base on er
1018 New York, 2; Brooklyn, 1. First batc
on balls Off Rusie, 3; orf Kennedy, 2.
Struck out By Rusie, 5; by Kennedy, 2.
Loft on bases New York, 8; Brooklyn, 7.
Double play Griffin and lieckley Umpire
Mr Emslle. Time 2 houis. Attendance
PUZZLED THE COLONELS.
Only Three of Them Landed Safely
on Hutchinson's Delivery.
Louisville, Ky. , May 8. TheCdonels
found Hutchinson a stumbling block today.
He yielded only three hits, but two of these
gave two runs. Herman was hit steadily,
but in two innings hits were bunrlied.
Douglas, Cross, and Clingman played fine
Louisville. .- R. H.PO.A.E.
Clark,Lf. 0 0 2 0 0
McCreery.r. f 0 0 2 0 0
Pickering.c. f 0 13 0 0
Werdeu, lb 0 0 8 10
Rogers, 2b 10 2 11
Dexter, c 115 0 2
Johnson.s. s 0 0 2 4 1
Clingman, 3b 0 10 4 0
llermau, p 0 0 0 3 0
Totals 2 32413 4
St. Loula. - R. IT.PO.A.E.
Douglas.l. f 115 0 0
Dowd.c. f 13 2 0 0
Turner,r. f 1 1 1 0 0
Connor.ll) 0 0 10 0 0
llartman, 31) 12 0 0 0
Bierbauer, 2b 0 114 0
McFarlaud.c 0 12 3 0
Cross,s. s 0 16 5 0
Hutchinson, p 0 2 0 10
Totals 412 27 13 0
Louisville 0 0 000020 02
St. Louis 0 000 2 02 Ox 4
Earned runs Louisville, 1. First base on
errors St. Louis, 2. Left on bases Louis
ville 5; St. Louis, 10. Two-base hit Dowd.
Sacrifice hits McCreery, McFarland. Dou
ble play Werdeu and Johnson. Stolen
bases Do wd, Turner. Struck out By
Hutchinson, 1; by Herman, 2. Hiu by
pitched hall By Hutchinson, 2. Base on
halls By Uutchinson, 5; by Herman, 1.
Umpire Mr. Sheridau. Time of game
2 hours and 5 minutes. Attendance 4,000.
QUAKEKS ON THE TOBOGGAN.
The Champions Succeed in Malting j
It Three Straight.
Philadelphia, May 8. Today's game be
tween the Philadelphia and Baltimore clubs
was much better played and more inter
esting than either of the two previous, yet
the home team seems to have quit playing
winning ball, and allowed the visitors to
make it three straight. Score:
Philadelphia. R. II. PO.A.E.
Coolei.c. t 0 12 0 0
Geier, r. t 10 10 0
Lajole.lb 0 2 11 0 1
Delehanty.l. f 12 0 0 0
Bnylc.c 0 2 2 0 0
Cross, 3b 0 0 4 11
Hallman, 2b 0 2 13 0
Glllen, s. s 0 0 14 2
Taylor, p 0 0 2 10
Ortli" 0 0 0 0 0
Clemcnt.it 0 0 0 0 0
2 9 24 9 4
"Orth batted for Gillen.
"IClcnicnts batted for Taylor.
Baltimore. . R. H.PO.A. E.
Kecler, r. f 112 0 0
Jennings, s. s 112 5 0
Kelly, 1. f. 0 0 2 0 0
Doyle.lb 1 111 1 0
Stcnzcl.c. f 0 13 0 0
Quinn,3b 0 2 0 2 1
Reltz, 2b 0 113 0
Clark.c 0 0 R 1 0
Hoffer, p 1 0 1 0 0
Totals i 72712 1
Philadelphia 0 0 10 0 0 0 1 0-2
Baltimore 2 10 0 10 0 0 x 4
Earned runs Philadelphia, 1. Two-base
bits Delehanty 2, Lajoie, Boyle. Stolen
bases Gclcr, Lajolc. Struck out Dele
hanty, S teazel. Lett on bascw Phila
delphia, lo: Baltimore, G. Umpire Lynch.
Time of game 2 hours.
ANOTHER GAME FOR PITTSHUnG.
Ellis Batted ii Home Hun With the
Pittsburg, May 8. Pittsburg made it
tin ee .straight with Cincinnati. Ellis' home
run, when thebasas were full, in thesecoi-d
inning, wns the feature. Score:
PitUsburg. . R. H.ro.A.E.
Smith, l. r. 2 2 2 0 0
Ely, s. s 2 14 2 0
Lyons, lb 0 1 G 0 0
DonnetIy,.ib 0 0 12 0
Brodle.c. f. ,1 12 0 0
Doaovan.r.f. .". 0 2 5 10
Padden,2b 114 1 1
Mcrritt, c :... 2-2 "3 0 0
Haw ley, p. 12 0 2 0
Burke, 1, f.'....
Hoy, c, f
McPhee, 2b. ..
Miller, r. r
Vaughn, lb. ..
Dammnn, p. ..
9 12 27 8 1
.R. H.PO.A. E.
0 2 10 0
0 0 4 0 0
0 0 12 1
0 0 0 0 0
0 19 10
0 112 1
0 3 4 10
0 0 0 3 0
0 0 0 0 0
Totals 1 8i23 10 2
"Pietz batted for Damnum in ninth,
f Lyons out, hit by batted ball.
Pittsburg 1 400 1 1 20x-9
Earned runs Pittsburg, 4. Two-base
hit- Brodie. Three-base hits- Hawley,
Vaughn, Schrlvcr. Home run Ely. Base
on balls-Off Hawley, Ritcliie;off Damnum,
Smith, 2; Donnelly. Struck out Lyons,
Dammau, Burke. Stolen bases Smith, 2;
Padden, Irwin Double play Vaughn and
Ritchie. Time of game 1 hour and 55
minutes. Umpire Mr. McDermott. At
I (ALLIED IN TnE NESTTU.
The Spiders Played Great Ball iu
the Last Inning.
Cleveland, Ohio, May 8. -Cleveland, arter
playing ragged ball for eight innings, ral
liedin the ninth and won rrom Chicago to
day, when every device known to ball
players was brought into use to win.
Five hits, a base on balls, and a sacrifice
In the lust Inning won. Score:
Burkett, If 0 12 0 0
McKean, ss 0 3 3 3
Sockalexis, rf 0 0 3 0 1
O'Connor, lb 0 0 11 0 1
Blake, cf 2 2 2 0 0
Zimmcr, c 1113 0
Tebeau, 2b 12 3 3 0
Wallace, 3b 2 3 2 3 1
Wilson, p 0 10 3 1
Gear 10 0 0 0
7 13 27 15 5
'Gear batted for Wilson In the ninth.
Chicago. R. H.PO.A. E.
McCormick, 3b 110 2 0
Dahlen, ss 2 3 3 2 2
Lange, cf 12 110
Thornton, If 0 10 0 0
Ryan, rf 0 0 0 0 0
Decker, lb l 1 14 10
Pfeffer, 2b 0 118 0
Anson, c 1 0 G 1 0
Callahan, p 0 2 13 0
Totals 0 1112018 2
tTwo out when winning run was made.
Cleveland 0 0 2 0 10 10 37
Chicago 002 4 0 0 0 0 0-G
Earned runs Cleveland, 3; Chicago, 1.
First base on errors Cleveland, 1; Chicago,
2 Three-base hit Lange Two-base hits
McKean, Wallace, Dahlen, 2. Double
playu McCormick, Prerfer and Decker:
Pfeffer, Dahlen and Decker; Decker and
Callahan. Stolen bases McCormick, Thorn
ton. Left on bases Cleveland, 5; Chicago,
7. Time of game 2 hours nid 20 minutes.
Umpire Mr. McDonald.
Other Gaines Yesterday.
At West Point
West Point 1 0 0 2 0 3 0 1 1 S
Uniou College 1 41000 10 07
Hits West Point, 8; Union College, P.
Errors West Point, 7; Union College, 9.
Batteries Mumma and McCoy; Thatcher
At Middletown, Conn.
Yale 0 3 200 50 0 0-10
WeMeyan 0 10 10 0 0 0 1 3
Hits Yale, 9; Wesleyan, 7. Errors
Yale, -1; Wesleyan, 8. Batteries Hast
ings and Goodwin; Townsend and Yaw
Scrauton 0 3 0 2 0 1 0 0 x G
Burfalo 21000000 03
nits Scrauton, 10; Buffalo, 7. Errors
Scrantou, 3; Buffalo, 0. Batteries Wellk
ner and Boyd; Brown and Urquhart.
Wilkesbarre 1 0 0 0 1110 15
Toronto 2 0 5000 lOx-8
Hits Wilkesbarre, 10; Toronto, 10. Er
rors Wilkesbarre, 5; Toronto, 0. Bat
teries Roach and Goudlng; Dineen and
At Springfield. R. n. E.
SprinRrield 2 0 10 0 0 4331318 2
Rochester .... 00002000 02 7 3
Batteries Coughlin, Inks and Duncan;
Gannon and O'Neill.
At Easton. R. H. E.
Easton 0 1 3 0 2 G 1 3 0 16 16 7
AUentown 4 0001002 411 10 11
Batteries Martin, Wilham and Hoy;
Gray, Bennan and Sengravcs.
At New Haven. R. H. E.
Yale (1000).... 0 0 20 0 00 00-2 5 3
Princeton (1900) 01000040 05 9 1
Battel ies Dunn, Whitlesly and Sulli
van: Hlldebrand and Campbell.
Honest Methods Univer
WASHINGTON. PEOPLE QUICK
THE LikuriABLE EFFORTS OF
A GENEROUS PHYSICIAN.
Merit of HIh' Remedy Bucked Tip by
The Open-Handed Tost of nis Great
Medical Discovery Me eta
A few days ago the papers of Washing
ton ugntn gave public notice that Dr. Hobba,
the neil-ktiown specia'isr in diseases of
tho kldiicyb, had made a discovery which,
if his claims could be wilntnntiatcd, would
revolutionise the treatment or all kidney
troubles That the public might he glien
the opportunity of testing this discovery
without cost, they were not onl asked
but urged to' call at the drug stores of
Henry Evans, of this city, and get a trial
package of Dr Hobba Sparugus Kidney
Pills, thus enabling any one who chose to
avail himself of this offer to form his own
Judgment as to the value of this medicine.
No man or woman can believe for one mo
ment that any reputable physician would
dare to challenge public opinion were he
not absolutely certain of his grounds,
Thisls a point worth caretul consideration.
But Dr. Hohbs has no fears of the lesult.
In fact, aiter his visit to this city a few
months ago he left behind him an aston
ishingly large number of people who were
cured of tome kind of kidney disease
'and therr are many kinds), all of whom
fctill continue to -sound his praise.
The eagurncss with which enormous
crowds of our citizens from the ricli to the
poor, sought to avail themselves of Dr.
Hohbs second liberal offer, shows conclu
sively what an army of people there are
in this vicinity who are in one way or
another afflicted with that dreaded of all
dlbeascs- kidney trouble.
This 3hows overwhelmingly what great
confidence people in this city and vicinity
have in Dr. Hobbs Sparagus Kidney Pills.
In this test all were welcome physi
cian"', patient, and everybody interested
In kidney diseases.
While the test was open to all who
were afflicted with kidney troubles, phy
sicians were also welcomed. Xohody
was barred In fact, Dr Hobbs courted
the fullest investigation.
In furthcrevidence of this, If any phy
sician failed to get a sample of Dr. Hobbs
Sparagus Kidney d'llls at the drug store
of Henry Evans, on the day of distribution,
and he desires to give these pills a test
in his practice, the Hobbs Remedy Co.,
Chicago, will, upon application, gladly
furnish him a. sufficient quantity for that
purpose free1 of expense, by mail, together
with a formula showing the ingredients
entering intoUhe composition of this great
IVhut Dr. nobbft SparugUK Kidney
Pills are designed and nmtrniitoed
to do. ,,
They sootjie, heal and cure any inflam
mation of thekhineys or bladder.
The j' euro tBcH?F!!e-
They cauKc,ho kidneys to filter out of
the blood all poisons and impurities,
whether made In the system or taken In
frotJ the outside. .
They render ' sluggish kidneys active.
They cause- the kidneys to cast out the
poison of rheumatism (uric acid), the
disease germs of malaria and the grippe
They cause the kidneys to keop the
blood pure and clean and thus prevent
neuralgia, headache, dizziness, nervous
dysiMjpsia. skin diseases, eruptions, scales,
tetters and rashes.
They cause the kidneys to work steadily
They dissolve and cast out brickdust
and phosphate deposits, and dissolve
gravel and calculi in both the kidneys and
They cure Bright' s disease.
They cause the kidneys to rapidly rid
the systpm of the poisons of alcohol and
They yield a clear mind, sweet sleep,
steady nerves, active bodies, brimful r.f
the zest und happiness of living, bright
eyes and rosy cheeks; because they keep
the blood free from poisons and impurities
that would otherwise clog and irritate It.
Healthy kidneys make pure blood.
Pure blood makes perfect health.
Perfect health makesllfe worth living.
Dr. Hobbs Sparagus Kidney Pills do
this, and do it all the time.
Dr. Hnbbs Sparagus Kidney Pills, 50
cents a box.
FOR SALE BY
HENRY EVANS, Wholesale and
038 F St. n w. and Conn. Ave. and S
St. iiw., Washington, T. C.
A Wealthy Spaniard Murdered.
the owner of the hacienda de Tetelco, and
one of the wealthiest Spaniards in Mexico,
was attacked by a band of brigands and
murdered yesterday. After the crime the
body was robbed of a large sum of money.
They Stand the Test.
How Mr.Von Scheldt, of Buffalo, rides his Eclipse. This is a
standard Eclipse $Ioo bicycle taken out of regular stock and has
no extra reinforcements. The Eclipse Bicycle Co.: is at i4th and
H sts., J. D. Lasley, Hanager. The Eclipse Bicycle Court is adjoin
ing the Force School, on ilassachusetts avenue.
ilm M Biff llMP '
?T7Vmi51 a jft'.S wan iff . "' f 1 r j 1lK:T'xZ.Jl uul 1 m
'mmi 11 WMammm Is Y
For he KXOWS that it's wife to
start out on a. run of any number of
miles, mounted on a RAMBLER, and
that if It's a clnb run, there'll bo
plenty of time to rent, read, and en
Joy the beauty of out-doorB, while the
h'Hfc-fortunnte riders are employed
in ndJiiHting bearing, patching tire,
and tho many little diversions com
mon to some bicycles that are listed
even twenty dollars higher. Punc
tures have no terror for the man that
rides G. & J. tires. He knows they
seldom occur, and that five minutes'
time cures them permanently.
our Mind Easy?
Gormnlly & Jeffery Mfg. Co.,
Makers of 18-year-old
"Down Town Agency at 429-31
10th St. NW.
GEOHGETDWM LDSTTO PEM
The Boys in Red and Blue Played
an Uphill Game.
DICKSON'S GOOD PITCHING
The X.ocaI 'Vnrsity Got a Big I.ead,
But the Visitors Steadily "De
creased the Handicap and Won
Out in the Seventh Inning- Rear
don's Pretty Three-Hugger.
Tbe blue and red of Pennsy waved
triumphant over the blue and gray at
Geoigetown Field yesterday afternoon,
and again the lusty local youths across
Roclc Crr-elc were made to taste the bit
terness of the ashes of defeat.
They were allowed to look upon the
Promised Land of victory for flvelnuiugs,
but as the cooling draught was withdrawn
from the parched lips of the sufferer in
Lake Tantalus, so they.too, were denied the
spoils of a game that at tho start seemed
theirs for the asking.
It lotked like Georgetown "In a walk"
in the opening innings. The blue and gray
piled up six runs in their first pair of times
at bat, but then came the "dull thud" and
a cessation of scoring on their side of the
It was a modern exemplification of the
ancient fable story of the rabbit and the
land turtle, or, to be exactly classic, the
tortoii-e and the hare.
Georgetown went up like a rocket and
came down like a stick, while the plodding
Quakers sawed wood steadily and never
for the nonce lost sight of the main
'lis a gritty gang of youngsters that
Tcnnsy has sent to the hall ground this
season. An uphill game seems to be their
high sultand aniucentive to do those things
on a diamond that win games.
A degree of praise Is due Dickson, the
crinkle-haired twirler for the Quakers.
The young chap with frizzled IockB of
sable hue was not dismayed by the
big lead gained by his opponents, but
kept right down to business, like as if
he was digging a ditch. He dug it and
Georgetown fell pell-mell Into the aperture
Georgetown Is not in the best of form,
owing to the absence of several regular
players on account of injuries and other
causes, but with this excuse allowed, they
should have at least maintained theirlong
lead yesterday. They had the game In
their pockets, but failed to hold it down
and as a consequence their scalps dangle
in the wigwams of the Indians from the
banks of the Schuylkill.
Bach seemed nervous, a pardonable fault
born of zeal and eagerness. He worked
hard, but failed to bring hl3 brain matter
and mechanical ability into juxtaposition.
Had he used his head as well as his arm
In one or two tight places he would have
escaped a beating.
For the visitors Capt. Blakclcy and First
Baseman Gilllnder easily captured the
fielding honors. Blakelcy's stops at third
and his speedy throws to first were good
to look upon, though killing to George
town's hopes. In the lanky, loose-jointed
Gillinder the Pennsys have a worthy suc
cessor to Goeckle, who was the star of the
Capt. McCarthy switched his Infieldagain,
placing Rcardon on second and Lamb at
short. No especial damage resulted, but
It might have been better to let the above
duo play the territory to which they are
To Reardon fell the peons of applause. Ifc
was in the second, with the bases full, that
"Stump" came to bat and smashed the
ball to deep left, clearing the saeks and
reaching third himself on the terrific drive.
It was at this time that the long-haired
"Willie-boys on. the seats did a sun dance
to an accompaniment of weird, wild and
wearisome noises. It was "Hi, hi, kikl, hiky,
kiky Georgetown, biff, bang, boo!" and
a lot more Cornanchc-Arache-Chlnese tliat
type falls to understand and can't express.
The pretty afternoon and the attraction
of the famous 'varsity team drew a large
crowd, the total attendance approaching
thousand. In the gathering were many
1 allies, and the visitors were not without
friends among the fair fans, as the flaunt
ing of numerous tiny red and blue flags
Air Will G. Belts umpired, and was very
impaittal, though Georgetown found fault
with his decisions teveral times a privi
lege the losing club is always allowed to
enjoy. Belts construed the rules literally
and wa iositiveIn enforcing them. In the
first inning Kelley got in the way of a
pitched ball, allowing himself to get hit
in the attempt to reach, first, but Betts
declared him out. He also enforced the
balk rule rigidly, and made Bach and Dick
son buffer alike.
Georgetown seat their guests to batfirst
They were blanked. In Georgetown's turn,
Kelley had been declared out for purposely
getting hit, Fleming drew a base on balls
ilcCarthy beat out a punky hit, and when
Dickson made a balk both runners ad
vanced. Ready bounded the ball toward
left and Fleming scored. "Stump"' stole
second. A wild pitch permitted McCarthy
to register the second run, and Reardon
tallied on "Walsh's hit
In the second Bach opened the proceed
ings by striking out. Kelley looped the
ball safely to left, and journeyed along to
second on Dickson's error of Fleming's,
tap. McCarthy waited and walked, filling
the corners, and the trio came home when
Reardon hit to left center for three bases.
The six runs harvested in the two first
turns at bat constituted Georgetowns
total for the game. The boys in blue and
gray drew ciphers in a string until the
final inning was finished, though they
made a desperate attempt to tally in the
In the last half of the ninth Bach swung
at tho ball viciously, but could do no
better than dump It down to Dickson,
who threw him out to Gilllnder. Kelley
singled to right, and was prancing off
first when Fleming knocked an easy
fly to Huston. Capt. McCarthy came up
and stung the ball across the infield, but
Wilhelm got in its path, and running
across second forced Kelley and closed
The Quakers scored one In the first
Hubton was hit by pitcher. Robison work
ed Bacr for four balls, and Gilllnder also
got a free ticket to first, which filled the
bases. Wilhelm skooted a long fly to
right, which Walsh t,queezf-d, scoring Hus
ton. T.lakeley bit In front of home base,
but Maloney made a quick pick-up aud
threw the runner out to McCarthy Robison
tried to score from third on the play, bus
McCarthy returned the ball to Maloney,
doubling the fast-flying Quaker at the
McCarthy's error In the second allowed
Jackson to reach first, and he traveled the
dicuit on Voight's triple to left. Pennsy
was shut out In the third and fourth.
The fifth yielded three runs. Gilllnder
singled, purloined second, and scored on
Wilhelm's two-bagger. Wilhelm reached
third on an error by Reardon. Blakeley
-was retired from Reardon to McCarthy.
Wilhelm registered on a fielder's choice
or Jackson's light tap. McCarthy over
threw third trying to catch Wilhelm and
Jacksoa reached thelastcorner, from where
he FcoreJ on Voight's out at first.
A single by Dickson, a wildpitch.Huston's
out.and Robison'safe hit, gave the vlMtors
the sixth and tieing tally in the sixth
They won the game in the seventh.
Blakeley hit to left for a base, but was
forced at second when Jnrskon pushed
the ball to Reardon, who threw to Fleming.
On Jackson's start to steal, Maloi.ey threw
wild and the left fielder came all the way
home with the winning run The score
Georgetown. AB. R. H. PO.A.E:
Kellv,c.ft ,. 4 112 0 0
Fleming.sJs 4 2 r 3 5 0
McCarthy, lb -4 2 1 14 4 2
Reardon, 2b 4 13 2 3 1
Walsh, r. f 3 0 110 0
Lamb.l. f 4 0 10 0 0
Mclntyrc,3b 3 0 0 2 10
Maloney, c 4 0 0 3 6 1
Bacb.p 3 0 0 0 2 0
Huston, a f....
Wilhelm, s. s....
Jackson, 1. f
Voiglit, r. f
..33 G 8 27 21 4
AB. R. H. PO.A.E:
Totals 33 7 7 2713 I
Georgetown 3 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 06
Pennsylvania 11003110 07
earned run Pennsylvania, 1. First base
by errors Pennsylvania. 1: Georgetown,
1. Left on bases Georgetown, 6;
Pennsylvania, 7. First base on balls
Off Peach, 7: off Dickson. 5.
Struck out By Bach, Volght and Hoeffer;
by Dickson, Maloney and Walsh. Three
base'hlts Reardon, Voight, Robison. Two
base hit Wilhelm. Stolen bases-Fleming,
Reardon, Robison, Gilllnder. Hoeffer.
Double plays Maloney to McCarthy; Wil
helm to Robison, to Gilllnder. Hit by
pitcher B- Bach, Huston. First base on
Illegal delivery By Bach, Wilhelm. Wild
pitches Hach, Dickson. Umpire Mr. Betta.
Time of game Two hours.
TJbeity Bells Have Organized.
Tho Liberty Bells have organized for
the season, and would like to hear from
all teams under flftoen years of age.
The Liberty Bells arc as follows: C. Jer
ri van, riirht field; G. Tucker, catcher;
E. Lert, pitcher and second base; II. Reed,
third base; C. Driscoll. pitcher and second
bjthe: B. Shoemaker.flrst base: F "Wiegand,
left field; E. Flasket, center field; II.
Ovhenliauser, shortatop. Send all chal
lences to Manager "LouIb Fruss, 010 F
E'.".-.'H.'. -. j
GIvo yon all tho
jiy of the hun
tircd d o . 1 a r
wheel s except
that yon'TC paid
a hundred dol
only So5 pav cash ijte
or buy them onyjw
'El i 6 t B1
1339 F Street. 13110$
l is Worth S1 .OO. I
Clip this coupon, and upon $
q presentation -we will allo-wyou.
one dollar on any Bicycle In the &
I "Yale," "Admiral" $
I f? "'96" Steams
J are now sold at S2.00 weekly J
JL payments. Z
? . o
g, iv i-a Ave.
e3xS$ xSx33 8ya Sxe4&S'
SCHOOL BOYS TOE THE PLATP
Business High School Beat the East
erns by an OId-Fahioned Score.
The Business High School baseball team
defeated the Central School Iwys yesterday
arternoon at the National Park, in the
fourth game of the inter-high school cham
pionship series, by a score of '11 to 24.
There was a rair attendance of. tha
friends of both teams and they were
given plenty of opportunities to show
their Interest in the result In the way of
applause It was a great game so far
as run getting and hard hitting and error
making is concerned, and gave the rooters
cf both teams ample chances to enjoy them
selves whooping it up for their favorites.
The game opened up very prettily. Tho
Easterns were first to the bat, and King
don, who pitched for the Business boys,
retired the first three men up on strikes.
Cahill was the first up for the Business
School, and reached first on an error of
Licarioul at short. He stole second and
scored on Ward's two-bagger to right.
Hand then struck out the next three up.
After this, however, both teams went to
pieces, the slugging begun and the error
making nearly kept pace with it, the result
being more or less run-getting in every
mulng to the end of the game.
In tbe fifth Inning Mr Bell replaced Mr.
Briggs, of tbe Easterns, in right field, and
Mr. Woodburn took the place of Mr. Inger
han in center field.
In the seventh Inning Mr. Eimmcl wa.i
put In the box in place of Mr. Kingdon
for the Businrss boys, but he did not provo
a success and was taken out beforo tho
close of the inning. Score:
Cahill, 2b ,
AB.R. H.PO.A. E
.. 7 4 310 3 1
.. G 2 1 2 1 0
.. 5 4 1 210 0
Totals 52 27 10 27 17 7
Bnggs, r. r
An.il 1LPO.A. E.
3 2 0
2 2 1
Totals 4124 1823 14 10
Woodburn out turning to right at firsi
Business ,.... lG2336 24x 27
Earned runs Easterns, 3; Business, 0.
First base by errors Easterns, 5; Business.
0. Lett o.i bares-Eastcrns,lUBusincrs, 4.
First base on ball OK Kingdon, 9; oft
Hand, 5. Struck out By Kingdon, 8, by
Hand, 4. Home ran Bradahan. Three
base hit Bradahan. Two-base hits Bur
lough, Licarioul, Hand, Ward. KitumcU.
Stolen bases Easterns, 13; Business, 10.
Hit by pitcher By Kingdon. 3. Passed
balls Bradahan , 2; Bradley. G. Umpire
Mr. O'Lcary. Time of game 2 hours and