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title: 'The times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1897-1901, May 16, 1897, Page 4, Image 4',
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THE MOKKUSTGr TlXE' SUPA?, MAY 16, 1397,
Bicycle Suits, Hose,
Sweaters, &c, Reduced!
Stop Paying Full Prices.
31 Men's Fine Cheviot Bicycle Suits, in
"golf" and bloomer styles. Were $6,
SS and $10. To close them, out
20 Men's Fine Tweed and Scotch Mixed
Bicycle Suits, in "golf" and ''bloomer"
styles. Were $10, $12 and $15. To close
Men's Scotch Wool Bicycle Hose, in a
great variety of patterns. Were $1.25.
50c Bicycle Hose for 30c.
$1 Bicycle Hose for
6 left of the Ladies' $5 and $6 Fancy Sweat
ers. To close them out, only.
3S pairs Men's "Odd" Bicycle Pants.
Were $1.25 and $1.50. To close
Parker, Bridget & Co.,
Straightforward Clothiers, 3!5 7th Street.
BLUE 10 GRAY VIGTORS
Virginians Prove o Match for
Their Snappy Rivals.
TEAM BATTING THE FEATURE
Bach Pitches Mnterly Bull unci Is
Most .Effective tit Critical Times.
DawsonV Playing Strong unci
Errorless Visitors liuo Field
ers, lint Weak nt But.
Had Georgetown 'Varsity team played
the same class of ball against the big
Northern college teams a fortnight or so
ago, it could have defeated them with the
same degree of case that it did University
of Virginia yesterday afternoon on Geoige
town Field, the score standing 12 to 6.
It v.'.ib a great game notwithstanding
the oncsidedness of the score and the tr
iors or the clue and gray, which, however,
helped the visitors but little.
Collier, the great big pitcher of the
blue and orange, "was very easy for the
locals, who touched him for 17 clean hiti.
He bad good support, as his team is only
ciarged with 2 errors. The tcam'u weak
ness is in batting, and the eight girts
ny Ilach, with any ordinary hitting, would
have von the game.
Bach tod the rubber for Georgetown,
and -while lie was a trifle too geu-jrous
with his pauses to first, giving eigiit of
them, lie pitched masterly ball when the
base-? -were occupied, and kept the six
bits off his delivery -well scattered.
Virginia opened the game with Ilorton
up, and lie and Martin and Collier were
retired on five balls pitched.
Georgetown tallied three times as an
opening, and Kelley began by hiitmg
safely to right, and promptly stole. Flem
ing's -foul fly was taken in by Mellor.
McCarthy was an easy out, and then,
after two outs, the fusilade began with
Reurdor.'s pretty single over short, on
which Kelley scored, Reardon following
close behind on a pabsed ball. Lamb, uot
to be outdone, dropped a soft one in short
left, and stole and and scored on Daw;on s
pretty dump over short, Mclntire -was
out from Martin to Mellon. Three runs
nndfour His was a good beginning. An
other tuu was scored in the second, after
Virginia -was again blanked in order, on
two assists from Fleming to Dawson and
one riom Bach to first Maloney pinged
n lt one out to th6 road over left, and
before it -was returned he was on third,
and scored on Bach's out to Steptoe.
Tlie Old Dominion scored her first run
In the tlilid on Keefc's base on balls, the
fiist man to reach first for his side,
and scored on Horton's fly to left, mis
judged by McCarthy.
In the third two were added for George
town on Rcardon's second hit, this time a
three-bagger to the load, scoring on Lamb's
single to light, and then after Dawson's
tingle came Mclntire's long diive to light,
good for three bags, on which the Hist base
man scored. Maloney was hit by Collier;
Bach walked, and with the bases full
Kelly fanned. Score, 6 to 1.
The blue and orange drew blanks in the
fourth and fith, while Georgetown found It
easy picking and added three moie in the
fifth, all on Virginia's errors.
In their fifth the visitors gaveopportunity
for a pretty double. Bon no j walked, Coch
rane was safe at first on fielder's choice,
but was doubled with McNairon his hit to
Fleming, lie to Rcnidon toDaw6on. George
town added two in the sixth and Virginia
followed suit, running their total up to
three. O'Kcefe walked, but was caught
napping at necend. Iloxton was safe on
fielder's choice; Martin gave Kelly an
Iloxton stole and then scored on Collier's
hit through Fleming. Mellor was safe on
Maloncy's error on the bunt at the plate
and Steptoe followed up the momentary
semblance of a breakdown by hitting to
right, snoring "Tubbj" Collier. George
town scored her last run in the seventh
on Maloncy's hit through O'Kecrc, a steal,
and scoring on Bach's drive to left. Kelly
doubled to short left, and with the bases
full, Fleming failed to connect sarcly; like
wise McCarthy, and Reardon ignorninioualy
Old Virginia got her second wind and
was playing well, but too late to catch up,
Cure of ITervous
ak and nervous men who have tried all tho Qaack remedies, may turn with confidence to
,ui. AnuiAb fiAtKAli), lUCrUUrCl
Free Bosk unon analication tn Washington
For sale by W. S. XUOMl'sON, 703 15th Sfc.
50c- 1 9
for it was now the uinth inning and tho
lead too great to overcome, but just for
luck added two in that inning. After
McXnii's easy out, Fleming to Daw.son,
Little O'Kcefe was given his fourth pxss
and .scored on Iloxtou's hit to right, and
u wild throw In by Lamb, advancing
Iloxton, who scored on Martin's tingle to
cent.-r. "Tubby" Collier was uiveu a
walk, but got no farther, as the lest uere
easy outs. The score:
Kelly.c. f .'
I'lemlng, s. s 0
McCarthy, I. f. i
Reardon, 2b. ....". ;
Lamb.r. f. '.,., 1;
Dawson, lb 2
Maloney, c. 2
Iloxton, 3b ,
Steptoe.c. f. ,
Cochrane, r. f 0
O'Kcefe, s. s ;
Totals G D 21 7 2
Georgetown 3 1 2 03210 x 12
Virginia 0 0100210 2 G
Earned runs Georgetown, 5. First base
by errors-Georgetown, 1; Virginia, 1. Left
on bases-Georgetown, 8; Virginia, 7. First
base on balls-Off Bach, Bouncy, O'lvcefe
14 1, Iloxton, Collier; orr Collier. Lamb, Mo
Intire, Bach. Struck out By Bach. .Mellor;
by Collier, Kelly, Maloney. Three-base hits
Maloney, Reardon (2), Mclntire, Uonney
Two-baschits-McNair, Kelly, Lamb. Stolen
bases Kelly, Maloney (2), Hoxlon, Mar
tin, Collier. Double plays Fleming to
Reardon to Dawson; Mclntire to Reardon
to Dawson. Bit by pitcher By Collier, Mn
loney. "Wild pitch -Collier, Passed ball
McNair Umpire -Mr. Beydlcr. Time of
game 2 hours and20 minutci.
WESTKlcXS 'WON HASILY".
Took the Lead Knrly and Were Not
The Westerns defeatedthe Easterns in the
fifth gnmc of the High School series atNa
tional Park yebterdayaf ternoon by thescore
of 19 to 11.
There was a large attendance ot the fair
friends ot the boys, and from across Rock
Creek they evidenced their loyalty upon
The Westerns took the lead In the first
inning, scoring three runs, and shutting out
tueir opponents at their first turn at bat.
From that time forward the Westerns in
creased theirlead, and won with eight runs
to spore. The score:
Easterns. AB. R. H.PO.A. E.
Bradley.l. f. Gil
Burroughs, 3b 6 13
Licaroni.c 3 3 1
Combs, 2b 5 0 0
Hand, p 4 11
Bell.s. s 4 2 2
Briggs.r. f 4 11
Sprucebauk, lb 5 12
'43 11 li
AB. R. II.PO.A. E.
Buckley, 3b 4
Mulligan, s.s 5
Tanner, lb. ...
Smart, 1. f. ...
Burrord,r. f. .
nodson,c. f. .
Westerns .. ..
47 19 14 27 14 4
...38 211220 019
...0 2 2 11 02 2 1-11
Westerns, 4. First base by
Easterns, 3. Left
on bases Easterns, 7; Wesierns, 6. First
base on balls Off Buck, 4; Off Hand, 4.
Struck out By Buck, 5; by Hand, 4.
Two-base hits Burroughs, Duvali, Tanner.
Stolen bases Westerns, 14; Easterns, 8.
Bourne play Sprucebank to Bell. Bit by
pitcher -By Buck, 1; by Hand, 2. Umpire
Mr. O'Lcary. Time of game 2 hours.
Lehigh "Wins ut Lacrosse.
South Bethlehem, Pa.,May 15. Lehigh's
victory today decided the intercollegiate
biTossc championship in her favor. Johns
ITopklnfestartcdoCf with a rush, butLehigh's
excellent i earn work was too much to over
come. Scoie-First half, Lehigh, 2: Johns
Hopkins, 1 Time 35 minutes. Second half
Lehigh, 4; Johns Hopkins, 2. Time 45
Do you know that you can have the Horn
ing, Evening and Sunday Times dclivcrcdat
your residence for fifty cent3 a month?
0 2 0 0
TheFamo ANIMAL EXTRACTS
The Medical Discovsry ol tie Ceatury.
A Boon to Thousands.
Cerebrine from the Brain. For Diseases of the Bralu and
Nervous Systo m.
Kedulllae from the sspinal Cord. For Epilepsy. Locomotor
Cardiue from i ho Heart. For Diseases of tho Heart
Tcstine I-or Premature Decay of Men
Ovarine For Disease? of Women.
Tnyroldlne for Obosltyand Skin Diseases.
Since the introduction of the AKIMAL EXTRACTS
Four yoars azo creator ad van en has hnnn mmTo n i,
Diseases than was obtained in tho previous I
..-.. w....j. .uu ..-. ifiuuiuuto iiuu iiiureuuiiiy nave
all been swept aside, and tho medical profession and tho
public allfco now recogulzo in thU lino of medication tho
most effective means within human power to combat dis
ease. Quickened Circulation. Hrigbter Eye. Improved
Spirits, these follow within 21 hours after using the ex
tract. Sold iu small trianzn'arbiua bottiM. nnc.!-ir.
Cliiimtfit rnmnont, U'.i,:ninn r r
1 Ft TO JjinAlYEL
II I The Pirates' Young Pitcher Too
m Much for the Senators.
1 MERCER PITCHES GOOD BALL
C fi Alriny Injured in u Collision With
R,3 til Lyons Cupt. Tom Brown Resumed
!' n,S Po,ltloa lu Center Field A
$C "r3 WW Fumble by neMoimevillo Allows
V JW Jj the Pirates to Score.
75c 1 lywf1
- Jur W. L- Pet.
II W Baltimore.... 15 3 .833
m ruuaaeipnia..ic5 o .uo-r
PI5 If 3CX Pittsburg 11,6 .647
pI.OO kTR Cincinnati 12 7 .632
II U2 Louisville 9 6 .600
j R Boston 9 9 .500
SSglgggS JQ Cleveland.... 9 10 .474
W& New York... 6 9 .400
. 9v2 Brooklyn 6 11 .353
yJO Chicago 6 12 .333
!flS Washington.. 5 12 .294
R. II. PO.A.E Igeit TV
13300 jjHj St. T.mis...... 4 14 .222
0 2 5 2 Zk
?' o o 5l YESTEHDAY'S RESULTS.
311 0 0
12 2 0 Washington, 0; Pittsburg, 2.
2 112 Baltimore, 20; St. Louis, 3.
O - 1 .2 5 0 Chicago, (J; Brooklyn, 4.
Cincinnati, U; New York, 7.
12 17 27 15 5 Cleveland, 5; Boston, 1 First
R. II. PO.A.E. game.
2 2 2 10 Boston, 7; Clevelund, O Second
; $ s j? j? gamc-
0 110 0 0 Philadelphia-Louisville Haiti.
1 1 T 0 o GAMES TODAY.
Washington nt Cleveland.
Louisville nt Cincinnati.
Brooklyn ut Chicugu.
Baltimore nt St. Louis.
Pittsburg, May 15. Pittsburg enjoyed
the luxury today of winning from Mercer, a
feat so rarely accomplished that It fur
nished sufficient excuse for the satis
faction noisily expressed by the crowd ot
5,000 at the conclusion ot the pitcher's
Mercer was not a mark by any means,
but Tannyliill, Pittsburg's youngsouth paw,
was steadier and gave the Senators no
chance to heart off the Pirates, whose two
doubles In the second Inning cane ju&t
when they "were needed.
The game was fast and snappy. Tom
Brown was In his old position in center, al
though liis Injured hand prevented Idrn
from grasping the bat firmly, and must
have bothered him when he caught the
Abbey "was injured in the seventh In
ning, and "was relieved by Wrigley The
accident to Abbey was peculiar. Charley
sent a swift lounder inside the right line.
It was a good bid for a base hit, but Lyons
stopped the ball and both men dashed for
the bag. When within a few feet of 't
they Jumped. Denney landed first, and
made a big obstacle in Abbey's path, and
the right fielder received a severe Jar.
Abbey limped as be walked back to the
Selbach gave Mercer gilt-edged sup
port, and his fielding performance was
the best seen in Pittsburg this reason.
Two or the liners he caught were bound
for the fence.
Pittsburg scored the only runs of the game
in the second inning, after trwo hands were
out. Doubles by Donovan and Sugden, a
hit by pitcher, and DeMont's fumble pro
duced two tallies. The bases were filled
when Ely ended the inning with a long
fly to Brown.
Three infield singles and one hit to
right -was the extent ot Pittsburg's batting
The Senators best opportunities -were In
the fifth and sixth innings. In the fifth
Abbey doubled and Rcilly singled after two
-were out, and in the next Inning DcMont
singled and Maguire doubled undci similar
conditions. The score:
Pittsburg. . R. H.ro.A.E.
Smith, 1. f 0 0 3 0 0
Lyons, lb 0
Donnelly, 3b 0
Donovan, r. f 1
Padden, 2b 1
Sugden, c 0
Taiiuehill.p '. 0
Totals 2 G 27 14 0
"Washington. , R. H.ro.A.E.
Brown, cf 0 110 0
Selbach, I. f 0 0 0 0 0
DeMontreville, s. s 0 12 2 1
McGuire, c 0 12 3 0
O'Brien, 2b 0 0 5 4 0
Cartwright, lb 0 0 5 0 0
Abbey,r.f 0 110 0
Redly. 3b 0 113 1
Mercer, p 0 0 0 0 1
Totals 0 523 12 3
"Brodle out, hit by batted ball.
Pittsburg 0 2 00 0 00 Ox 2
Washington 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Earned runs Pittsburg, 1. Two-base hits
Donovan, Sugden, Abbey.McGuire. Rises
on balls Off Tannchill. 2; off Mercer, 4.
Struck out By Tannchill, Mercer, Brown.
Double plays Reilly, O'Brien and Cart
wright. Hltbypitched ball Padden. Passed
ball McGuire. Umpire Lynch. Attendance,
3,500. Time ot game 1 hour and 35
WAGNER SAYS IT'S A BLUFF.
Hoes Not Think the Senators Will
Pittsburg, May 15. The Washingtons
left for Cleveland- Thev are seliednlMl to
J break In on the sanctity otthe Sabbath at
tho Forest City tomorrow, and if current
rumors are to be relied upon they will
be prodded with militia bayonets and
The Cleveland club essay the first Sun
day game on the home grounds and Mayor
McKisson, a. youthful individual has- becnj
threatening to raid the place.
"Don't be alarmed; that Is all a bluff,"
said J. E. "Wagner to your correspondent
"Why, the mayor dare not arrest the
clubs. Roblson has the best authorities
on his side and will not be molested. Tf
be is, somebody -will be sorry. The mavor.
to my mind, is with Roblson, but Is doing
all thlB bluff buslfiess to cover up his real
sentiments, so- atf- to foci the moralists
Yesterday (Secretary Mink, ot the Cleve
land club, wrote us to Come as everything
was all right, and last night I received
a messagOfrom iPresident Robison assur
ing me that tho game would go at 3 p.
m. "Wc will be there and play, too "
Cleveland "Game in Dotnil.
The game between the Keuntois and
Clcvelandsat Cleveland this afternoon
will be detailed In full at Kernun's; also
tlic other jQuuday games in the "West.
Doors open at. 3' o'clock. Mr. Raliuf, the
treasurer or the popular place or amuse
ment, has a most clever contrivance Tor
showing the movements on the diamond,
and it is quite as good as looking at the
game before your oyc3.
COLTS SOLVE DAUB'S CUHVliS.
They Vail qn'nim in the Sixth and
But Out Four Huns.
Chicago, May 1G, The Colts fell upon
Pitcher Battb in the sixth inning today and
batted out four runH, thiee of which were
earned. Becker's home run "was in the
sixth -with a man on fiist. It started
the home team's winning lally. Attend
ance, 7,500. Hcorc:
It. II.PO.A. E.
0 3 0 2 2
Dahieu, m '.
0 3 G 1
12 0 0
0 10 0
2 -i 0 0
1 13 O 0
0 2 2 2
2 2 2 0
2 U 4 0
Becker, lb I.
Griffith, p 2
Totals ' Gil 27 16 5
uiiflin, cf 1
Jones, rf 1
Anderson, if I o
Shiadlc,3b ; 0
LaChancc, lb 2
Canavnn, 2b O
O. 8mith,ss 0
A. Smith, c ...:-. 0
Daub, p 0
0 3 0 0
2 10 1
0 12 0
1 11 0 1
12 4 0
0 5 4 0
0 0 2 0
10 2 1
Totals -1 G 24 14 3
Cliiago 0 00 0 140 Ijc G
Irooklya 010 12000 t t
Earned runs Chicago, 3. First base by
erons Chicago, 2. Brooklyn. 4 Left on
basei- Chicago, &; Biooklyn, 3. Fim base
on balls Off Daub, 4; off Giitfith, 2.
Struck out By Griffith, 1. Home tun
Decker. Twc-base hits Ryan and McCor
imck. Double playe LaChancc, unassist
ed: Smith and LaChancc; Giiflith, Dahlen
and Decker; Canavan, Smith and LaChancc.
Umpiie Mr. McDonald. Time ot game
1 hour and 50 minutes.
BHEAK EVES AT CLEVELAND.
The Spiders Take the First and
Beunenters the Second.
Cleveland, May 15. Boston and Cleve
land each took a game. The rirst was
easy for the 8piuer?,owing to Sullivan and
Lewis' wlldrfess. "The Clevelands had the
second game well in baud until the ninth,
when the 1hK0t8 batted In four runs with
two men on basas.' Score.
Cleveland:" R. II. PO.A.E.
Burkett,rl. f. 2 12 0 0
McKean, ss........l 0 13 4 0
Socfcilexis,r.,f.,....r 0 2 10 0
O'Connor, lb ...- 0 0 8 1 0
Wallace, 3b JT.. 0 0 13 0
Blake, c. f. IV 1 0 G 0 0
Tebeau, 2b'?. : '..... 0 0 4 10
Zlmmer, c. ..'..?.: 112 0 0
Cuppy, p. .....V..-.1 110 3 0
Totals ...., 5 6 27 12 0
Boston: "r?Jr It. H. PO.A.E.
namiltou.cf.'i..Mv o 1 4 1 0
Teuney,lb..:s.-.-n.Tt'. .-... ,0 1 7 0 0
Long.ss fc,-..JV-,... 10 2 10
Durry, 1. f ; .... 0 10 0 0
Veagur.r. f.....7?M.." '0 0 2 0 0
Lowe, 2b 0 0 3 10
Collins, 3b t..'J?.'. 0 113 1
Bergcr, c ?.... .'.! 0 0 4 2 0
SuMvau.P s 0 0 10 0
Lewis,, p 0 0 0 10
Totals 1 4 21 9 1
Cleveland 14 000000 x 5
Boston 10000000 0 l
First base on balls-Oft Sullivan 3, off
Lewis 5. Double piaj-s -Collins to Tcnuey.
Left on bases Cleveland 5, Boston 3.
Struck out By Cuppy 2, by Lewis 2.
Tnree-base hit Burnett. Two-bast hit
Duffy. Umpire Mr. Hurst. Time of game
1 hour and 30 minutes.
Cleveland. It. B. PO.A.E.
Sockalexis, r. f l
O'Connor, lb..-...-..: 1
Wallace, 3b 0
Blake, c. f 1
Tebeau, 2b 0
McDermott, p 0
Young, p 0
Totals Gil 27 10 1
Hamilton, c. f
R. H.POA. E
Duffv, 1. f
Stlvetts, r. t...L.
Lowe, 2b '.T.
Collins, 3b .V
Bergen, e ....
Totals 7 12 27 10 3
Cleveland 30 1 0 0 0 0 2 06
Boston 20010000 4-7
Earned runs Boston, 2. First base on
errors Cleveland, I; Boston, 1. Home run
Bergen. Three-base hits Burkett, Duff y.
Two-base lilts Wallace, Tebeau, Duffy,
Lowe, Klobedanz, 2. Sacrifice hit Te
beau. Stolen bases Burkett, Zimmer,
Blake, Duffy, 2. First base on Iialls-Off
McDermott, 1; off Klobedanz, 4. Struck
out By McDermott, 1; by Klobcdanz, 3.
Wild pitches -McDermott, 1; Klobedanz, 1.
nit by pitched ball Stlvetts. Left on
leases Cleveland, 0; Boston, 8. Time of
game 2 hours and 30 minutes. Umpire
nurst. Attendance, 6,500.
MAKE IT XHHI2E STRAIGHT.
The Reds Take Another Gntne From
Cincinnati, May ,15. Atthe timefor com
mrnclng the concluding game of the Now
HOW TO FIND OUT.
Fill a bottler common glass with urine"
and let it btanp, t,w,enty-rour hours; a sedi
ment or settling 'Indicates an unhealthy
condition of fyif kidneys. When urine
stains linen it'gpositivc evidence of kid
ney trouble. gi.Tw frequent desire to
urinate or pal&Ju.thc back, is also con
vincing proof that the kidneys aud bladder
are out of order.
WHAT TO DO.
There Is comfort In the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root, the great kidney remedy, fulfills
every wish In relieving pain in the back,
kidneys, liver, bladder and every part of
the urinary' passages. It corrects inability
to hold urine and scalding pain in passing
It, or bad effects following use of liquor.
,wlnc or beer, and overcomes that un
pleasant necessity of being compelled to
get up mauy times during the night to
urinate. The mild and the extraordinary
effect of Swamp-Root Is soon realized. It
stands the- highest for its wonderful cures
ot the most distressing cases. If you need
a medicine you should have the best. Sold
by druggists, price fity cents and one
dollar. You may haveyi sample bottle and
pamphlet both seat free by mall. Mention
The Sunday Times and send your address
to Dt. KHmer & Co.', Eingbamton, K. Y.
The proprietors of tlii paper guarantee the
genuineness of this offer.
LOEB & HIRSHi
b Expiration of Lease Gives You Clothing 1
I at a Big Sacrifice! 1
r: ,. xuc approaenmg expiration 01 the lease of our Clothing
Z difficulty in securing a renewal compels us to move our big
uigb .uepartnieiK 912 v street, iacic or room, however, prevents this, and our final determi
nation is to close out the entire stock quickly at a GREAT SACRIFICE. Yesterday the sale
began, and we were rushed all day. Every buyer got the clothing bargain of his life, beyond
any question. Tomorrow the sale con tiuues and there will be more clerks and prompter de
livery. The crowd on Saturday was almost too much for us.
Every Garment Sold Under Our Guarantee. At These Prices We Cannot Afford
to flake Alterations Free. These Will Be Done at Actual Cost.
SVSen's and Boys' Suits.
Regular Price $7.50.
Regular Price $8.50.
Regular Price $10.00.
Regular Price $12.00.
Regular Price $12.50.
Regular Price $13.50.
Regular Price $15.00.
Regular Price.... $16.50.
Regular Price $18.00.
Regular Price $20.00.
rork-Clncmnati scries this afternoon tho
rain came down In torrents. An hour later
it ceased, and men with buckets and
sponges dipped up the water that was
standing in pools all over the grounds and
then applied sawdust to the vicinity of the
bases. The Cmclnnatls made it three
straight, although outbatted. Score:
Cincinnati. R H.PO.A. E.
Burke, l.f 2 3 3 0 0
Hoy.af. 2 11
McPhee, 2b 114
Miiler.r.f. 0 0 4
Vaughn, lb 116
Irwin. 3b 0 2 2
Rltchey.s.s 10 3
Dwyer, p 0 0 1
Raines, p 110
Total3 9 10 27 13
Van Haltren.c. t.
Warner, c. ......
R. IL PO.A.E.
2 13 0 0
Totals 7 132615 3
'Meekin batted for Warner in the ninth.
tVaughn outforinterfering with i player.
Cincinnati 3 10 2 0 3 0 0 09
Xew York 112 0 3 0 0 0 07
Earned runs Cincinnati, 3; New York,
2. Two-base hits Irwin, Rhines. Sacri
fice hits McPhee, Dwyer, Rltchey. Double
play-Seymour and. Davis. Struck out
McPhee, Davis, Boy. Bases on balls Off
Rhines, 4; off Seymour, 9. Uit by pitcher
Rhines, 1 Wild pitch Seymour. Umpire
Emslie Time of game 2 hours and 35
THE TERRIBLE CHAMPIONS.
They Make Hutchinson Feol Like
n Knockcd-Out Pugilist.
St. Louis, May 15. The Champions from
Baltimore knocked Hutchinson out of the
box in the fourth Inning today. Kelly
and Reitz pounded out home runs and
Stenzel and McGraw tripled. Score:
St. Louis. R. H.ro.A.E.
Douglas, 1. f 0 1
Dowd, c. f 2 1
Turner, r. f 0 1
Conner, lb 0 0
Hartman, 3b 0 0
McFarland, c 0 1
Houseman, 2b 1 1
Cross, ss .' 0 1
Hutchinson, p 0 0
Evans, p 0 0
Kissiuger.p 0 0
Totals 3 6 2411
Keller, r. f
Stenzcl, c. f
Totals 20 22 27 13 3
St. Louis 00101000 1 3
Baltimore 0 32 541 2 3 x-20
Earned runs Baltimore, 12. Home runs
Kelly, Reitz. Two-base bits Dowd, Kelly.
Three-base hits Steuzel 2, McGraw. Bases
ou balls Off Hutchinson, 3: off Evans, 1;
off Kissinger, 3; off Corbett, 2. Double
play Cross, Houseman and Connor. Struck
out By Kissinger, 1; by Corbett, 1. Stolen
bases Houseman, Stenzel, Jennings, 2.
Hit by pitched ball Houseman, Jennings 2,
Reitz. Time of game 2 hours. Umpire
Other Games Yesterday.
Hartford 2 0 10 10 0 0 0-4
Reading 10 0 0 2 0 0 0 0-3
Hits Hartford, S; Reading, 12. Errors
Hartford, 2; Reading, 1. Batteries Frye
and Roche; Atnole and Klnsella.
rale 0 2 0 0 10 2 1 0-6
Brown 0 0 23 000 0 0-5
Hits Yale, 8; Brown, 5. Errors Yale,
3; Brown, 4- Batteries Green way and
Goodwin; Summcrsgill and Dunn.
Princeton 10 0 140000-6
Harvard 0000 00 00 33
Base hits Princcton.C; Harvard. 4. Er
rorE Princeton, 4; Harvard, 3. Batteries
Payne and Scamell; Wilson and Kafer.
CHAMPION "ROB" COMES TODAY.
Fitzsluimons and Company Will Fill
a Week's Theatrical Engagement.
Mr. Snoemaker, in advance of Champion
"Bob" Fitzsimmons and his strong epoc
ialty company, which will fill a week's
engagement at Kernan's Lyceum, com
mencing tomorrow evening, was acallcrou
The Tln.es office last night. Mr. Shoe
maker has been ahead of Fitzsimmons'
theatrical features for two seasons.,. The
" champion and party win arrive in Wash
ington this afternoon.
OUTFITTERS TO MEN
-. . . .
Regular Price $2.50.
Regular Price $3.00.
Regular Price $3-50.
Regular Price $4.00.
Regular Price $4. 50;
Regular Price $5.00.
Regular Price.... $6.00.
Regular Price.... $6. 50.
Regular Price $7.00.
Regular Price $7.50.
This Sale if You Value a Genuine
910912 F STREET. 3
YALE AX BASY" VJCTOK.
Hum No Trouble in Winning the
Track Games From Harvard.
New Haven, May 15. Yale had nodirfl
culty in beating in the annual dual games
here this afternoon In the presence of a
large gathering ot spectators. Harvard
gi-t three firsts and the samenumberof sec
onds and thirds to Tale's ten of each event
There -were thirteen events. Graff, Tale's
best man in the sprints, wrenched a tendon
and it was feared Yale would lose the 100
and 220 yaid races, but Fisher and Byers,
who have been doing only fair work,
6purted and beat out the Harvaid cracks.
Harvard's athletes complained of the
track being too heavy. It bad been soaked
by recent r"alns.
In the mile, Y'ale sprung a surpri-.e on
Harvard, young Spltzer purposely runni.ig
Champion Dick Grant off his feet in the
first lap, and then Buckingham and Spcer
pulling up and winning from the Harvard
man on the final round.
Yale's chances ot winning the Inter
collegiate games now are regarded as of
tho best Results:
100 yards Won by Bycrs, Yale; fine,
10 2-5 seconds; Graff, Yale, second; Fisher,
220 yards Won by Fisher, Y'ale; tme,
22 2-5 seconds; Byers, Yale, second; Chap
pell, Yale, third
140 yards Won by Hollister, Harvard;
time, 50 4-5 seconds; Garvan, Yale.se ,-ond;
Tiii'.ent, Harvard, third.
880 yards run Won by Hollister, Har
vard; time." I. minute, 53 4-5 beconds;
Hinckley, Yale, second; Ordway, Yale,
Mile run Won by Speer, Yale; time, 4
minutes, 31 2-5 seconds, Buckingham, Yale,
second; Palmer, Yale, third
120-yard hurdle Won by Perkins, Yale;
time, 16 seconds; Thompson, Yale, second;
Van Fngen, Yale, third.
220-yard hurdle Perkins. Yale, won;
time, 25 3-5 seconds; Morse, Harvard, iec
ODd; Van Engen, Yale, third.
Two-mile bicycle Tweedy, Yale, won;
time, 6 minutes, 6 seconds; Butler, Yale,
second; Hill, Yale, third
Putting the bhot Clark, Harvard, won;
distance, 38 Teet, 10 inches O'Donnell, Ytle,
second; Abbott, Yale, third.
Throwing hammer Chadwick, Yale.won;
distance, 130 feet; 7 1-2 Inches: Shiw.
narvard, second; R. Hickok. Yale, third.
Pole vault Johnson, Yale.won; distance,
11 feet; Van Winkle and Clapp, Yale, tie
for second place.
High Jump Won byMcrwin, 6 feet, 2 1-2
inches: Rice and Morse, Harvard, tie for
Broad Jump Cheney, Yale.won: 22 feet,
1 1-2 inches; Weston, Yale, second; Clark,
Newport, Ky., May 15. TodayM sum
maries: First race Five furlongs. Beuzetta, 8 to
1, won: Miss Alice, second; Marie Dudley,
third. Time, 1:05 1-2.'
Second race Thirteen-fifteenths of a
mile. McFarland II, 20 to 1, won; Yellow
Rose, second; Mertie Reed, third. Time,
Third race One mile. Winker, 3 to 1,
won: Gid. Law, second; Mytba. third. Time,
Fourth race Seven furlongs. Irksome,
2 to 1, won; Imp, second; Miss Rose, third.
Time, 1-28 1-2.
Fifth race Five furlongs. John Bright,
7 to 5, won; Camperdown, second; Mel'er,
third. Time, 1:02 1-i.
Sixth race Tnirteen-slxteentns ot a
mile. Donatas, 4 to 1, won; Tit for Tat,
second; Croesues, third. Time, 1:22 1 4.
Bannockburn Wins the Fntnrity.
Louisville. Ky., May 15. The feature of
the Jockey Club meeting today was the
Louisville Futurity Stakes, a richer prize
than the Kentucky Derby, so far as mere
money goes, since Its value Is guaranteed
by the Jockey Club at $10,000. Summaries.
First rsce- Slxf urlongsjsclling. Mazarine,
3 to 5, won; Cavalero, second; Letcher,
third. Time, 1:16 1-4.
Second race Handicap. One mile. Boan
erges, 7 to 2, won; George Rose, second;
Simon W , third. Time, 1:43 3-4.
Third raco Futurity. For twe-y car-olds.
Nine-sixteenth of a mile. Guaranteed valuo
$10,000. Bannockburn, 5 to 1, won;
Bangle, second; Rowland, third Time,
Fourth race Mile aud seventy ynrds.
Humbug, 40 to 1, won; Domingo, second;
Moncrlth, third. Time, 1:51.
Fifth race Four furlongs. Allle Belle,
6 to 1, won: Nancy Hill, second; Stars and
Stripes, third. Time, 0:51.
Sixth race Seven furlongs. Pouting,
3 to 2, won: Fretful, second; Nance, third.
Time, 1:32 3-4.
Before having Washington for the Summer
subscribe for THE TIMES. The Morning
and Sunday Editions will bo mailed to you
for thirty-five cents a month the Morning,
Evening and Sunday Editions for fifty. Ad
dresses cliangcd as often as desired.
Department 910 F street and a
clothing stock into our Furnish-
Children's Suits. ?
JDYENILE SOLDIERS HERE
Tiie American Guards of New York
They Are 150 Strong and Re-onforceX.
by Fifty Pretty Muids, Welcome
the President Home.
The First Battalion of the American
Guards, of N'ew York, are in the city on
their second annual trip to the National
Capital. The party, consisting of 100
juvenUe soldiers, and about fifty girls,
arrived from New York late Friday even
ing, aud is accompanied by Principal Ed
ward H. Boyer,of School No 87, and ProL
J. W. Davis, of School No. 66..
The American Guard is a military or
ganization of the public schooLs of tha
country, and the outcome of a suggestion
by the national Grand Army encamp
ment of 1883.
Immediately after their arrival, tha
young soldiers in full marching accoutre
ments, and with shoulder-arms, marched
to the Oxford. The parade was led by a
full drum and fife corps, under the com
mand ot J. w. Davis, which was followed
by the guard, under the command of
Major Louis H. Orr, Jr. and Adjutant
Harry Carberry. Capt Frederick K. Pol
lion commanded Company A, and Coro
piuiy B, was under tbe command of Capt.
A. Simon. Tberc was also a complete
atM.)ulance and relief corps, under m
eorurmtnd of Scrgt. T. A. Meyer. Tha
drum and fife corps and their friends ara
stopping at the Regent Hotel, and tha
young ladies arc registered atthe FJsmero.
This is the second annual excursion of
the guards to the National Capitol, and U
Intended to afford them the opportunity
of gaining a practical object lesson of tha
mechanism of the Government of which
they are a part. The visitors were busy
all day yesterday sight-seeing and took
in all the principal points of Interest.
During the afternoon they visited tha
White House, and were reel ."hi by
Mrs. McKinley, each one shaking hands
At 9:45 last evening the party, after
supper had been served at the Oxford, pro
ceeded to the Sixth-street depot, and
there received the President on his return
from Philadelphia. "When he arrived, ha
was given thePresidential salute, by special
arrangement with the Chiaf Executive,
through the War Department.
The young ladies of the party and their
accompanying friends were given a theater
party at the National Theater last night
Today the bors will visit Arlington and
Fort Myer, and will be the guests of Mr.
Allison Nailor. They will be taken over
the city in carriages, and will visit tha
Corcoran Art Gallery in thi afternoon.
The party will leave for New York a
3:30 this afternoon.
St. Joseph's Union Meeting.
There will be a meeting of St. Joseph's
Union of the District ot Columbia this
evening, at 7:30, in the parlors of St.
Ann's Infant Asylum, Twenty-fourth street
and Pennsylvania avenue northwest. Tht
aim of the union Is to procure and main
tain a summer home for the infants of
St. Ann's Asylum, which will also be a
recreation home for all the sisters of
chanty of the District during the heated
term, when their duties win permit. AH
who nro interested in this charitable ob
ject are cordially invited.
Store your furniture with the B. & O.
Storage Company, 10, 12, 14 and 16 E sfc
ne., opposite Balto. and Ohio freight depot
Every reason why yon should
ride- or drive out to Suitland
Park, today. Enjoy one ot tho
elegant dinners, and spend tha
day at this delightful park. The
roads are perfect for wheeling.
Avenue JBrldge, and then follow
the blue signs.
t -2&Af' .-- - "
vr-- ' - J---s T 3V