Newspaper Page Text
THE HOBNIG TIMES,. THURSDAY, MAT 20, 3 897.
Here are some exception
ally good values for you
cyclists. You can easily see
the price-savings sticking
out. No time to lose, though.
Better come in today.
Men's Fine Cheviot Bicycle Suits, in
"golf" and 'bloomer" styles. Were 6,
$8 and ?10. To close $5.00.
Men's Flue Tweed and Scotch Mixed
Bicycle Suits, In golf" and "bloomer"
st vies. Were 510, $12 and 15. .To
Men's Scotch Wool Bicycle Hose, in a
great) varfptj of patterns. Were $1.25.
To closo 75c.
Men's regular 50o Bicycle Hose re
duced to SOc.
Men's regular $1 Bicycle Hose reduced
Also 6 Ladies' 5 and 6 Fancy Sweat
ers. To close $1.50.
Men's "odd" Bicycle Pants, that were
$1.20 anu i.ou. io ciose ?i.uu.
Parker, Bridget & Co.,
315 Seventh Street.
t The Out-of-Date Lea.her $
J Saddle Must Go.
0 THE t
has caused ic Sorry for other man
ufacturers that, like ourhelves, are
overstocked on leather Middles, but
we have decided to take our loss
now, and oiror all fclrds of leather
saddles for 50 cents each.
Did you know that you can get an
1807 IMPROVED CHRISTY SAD
DLE, with spiral springs, ou
and all other first-class wheels with
out additional charge, simply by ask
ing ror It?
Once 11 Christy rider.
Always u Christy advocate.
Booklet, "Bicycle Saddles from a
Physician's Standpoint," free.
1 A. G. Spalding & Bros, t
1013 Penna. Avenue. f
O . - -- r VS&, O
RIDE TO I'll IS
Ram's Horn Inn!
Through the glorious Soldier's Home.
Brook and and superb scenery of the
Queen s Chapel Road to the
R-AM S HORN INN
where you can enjoy the best of cuisine,
the coolest of drinks, the most delightful
ummer breezes. Come out on Sunday
over the perfect roads leading to this re
sort. A. LAUi'l', XToprletor.
High grade, ffrn
up to date... J0U
Riding school on promises profi
oicucy guaranteed 81. 50.
603 E St. N. W.
X "The L. & R. Route."
I $3-50 I
I $4.75 I
i $6.25 I
J BICYCLE SUITS. $
i We have cut every suit In or- Y
X der to close out this maker's stock. J
A There are ao such patterns In town x
X they are "exclusive." All kinds of x
$ Racing Goods at low prices. x
I Larrimore & Rid.nour, f
J 417 Ninth.
AMONG THE BOXERS.
Jack Delaney and Johnny Griffin are to
meet in a twenty-round bout at the Polo
A. 0., in New York, next Saturday night.
"Con" Doyle and Harry Fisher will box
lnElnilra ut the Queen City A. C. on May 21.
They recently met at the Polo A. C. in New
York, Fisher winning in seventeen rounds.
Tommy Ryan and Mike Lucie, the Troy
middlewelghts, will probably be matched
to fight attheMyers' Athletic Club, Albany,
on June S How easy they are coining Ry
Abe Ullman, champion middleweight of
Maryland, will meet "Mysterious" Billy
Smith in a twenty-round contest May 129
before the Polo Athletic Club of New York
for a large purse.
' Hiram Goldstcln.apromlBing 126-poundei
of Buffalo, and Sam Eaton, of Cleveland,
who has mowed down the little fellows of
the West, will be the principals in the
chief event at the Arena Athletic Club,
New York, next Saturday night.
Chicago Tommy White has Joined the
ranks of saloonkecping boxers. White's
place of business is situated in Buffalo.
This docs not mean, however, that White
Intends to deny the public the chance to see
him at work in the ring, as he stands ready
tomeetanymanin the world at his weight.
The klnetesoope pictures of the Corbett
Fltzblrumons light at Carson are barred as
far as Canada is concerned. Sir Oliver
Mowatt, minister of Justice, has drafted
m4iw5n'n3eiit to the ciiminal code making
It a misdemeanor to exhibit pictures of
prize fights in Canada. The penalties are
Jevere, including a line of from $C00 to
$5,000, and imprisonment for a term not
exceeding twelve months. The amendment
"Will be made a government measure and
pawed through both houses at once-
Warren Lewis has offered a purse of
$3,000 for a twenty-round contest between
"Kid" Lavigne and Owen Ziegier, to be
pulled offbeforc the Greater New York Ath
letic Club, West Brighton, Coney Island,
on May 31, Memorial Day. Sam Fitzpat
Tick, representing Lavigne, asked that the
date be set for June 22, Suburban Day,
and said he was certain his man would be
fit arid ready. Lewis agreed, and several
of Zlegler'6 friends who were consulted
Mid Owen would be glad of the oppor
tunity to meet Lavigne.
f $1.25 id Baltimore and Return .
Yla B. AO.lB. All trains May 22 and
JJ, TfiUd fpr return passage until follow
k Uca&ay. myio-dt
They Play Dreamy Ball, and
Thereby Lose the Game.
CARTWRIGUT'S STUPID PLAY
Mercer Pitches in Good Form, nut
"With His Own Team Against
Him It Was Impossible for Him
to "Win Norton Was Given a
Brooklyn. 9 12 .429
New York... 7 11 7389
"Chicago 7 15 .318
Washington.. 5 15 .250
iMtCV 01. LOUIS 3 1 .44
RESULTS OF YESTERDAY'S GAMES.
Clevelund, 8; Washington, 5.
Cincinnati, 7; Philadelphia, 0.
Boston, 7; Chicago, G.
Baltimore, 3; Louisville, 1.
Pittsburg, 11; New York, 5.
St. Louis, 3; Brooklyn, 1.
"Washington at Chicago.
Baltimore at Cincinnati.
Boston ut St. Louis.
Brooklyn ut Louisville.
New York ut Clevelund.
Philadelphia at Pittsburg.
Cleveland, Ohio, May 19. The third
game of the Washington series resembled
the previous ones, inasmuch as the Indians
kept fooling around with the Senators
close to them, until the end and then spurt
ed out winners.
If Mercer had received proper support
he would have won his game, but the
fielders went back on him badly. Then
faults were not of the kind that bwell
the error column, although the two errors
were responsible for three runs. The
trouble was that there were players, most
notably Cartwrlght, who played dreamy
ball and could not get out of the trance
they fell Into 60 easily.
There was no more reason for removing
Mercer in the eighth than there was for
removing Cuppy, but Norton was given a
chance He did notdistingulsh himself, al
though hestruckouttwo menlnoueinnlng
Washington's runs were made as fol
lows: In the first Brown doubled to right.
Selbacb walked. DeMoutreville popped to
O'Connor. Farrell singled to left, Brown
scoring. Wrigley singled to right, Sel
Farrell was caught on tho. plate on Cart
wright's grounder and Abbey was easy.
Singles by DeMontreville and Farrell, a
sacrifice by Wrigley, and Cartwright's f ly
to center field scored one In the fifth,
und singles by Farrell and Wrigley and
Abbey's three-bagger landed two in the
Cleveland's first was on McKenna'a three
bagger and Sockalexis' long fly. The next
two men scored on Cartwright's muff of
an easy fly and two singles. The next
was on bit? and oute, but in the seventh a
base on balls and some stupid work that
allowed two stolen bases, combined with
three hits, gave two runs. The two In the
eighth were started by bases on balls, fol
lowed up by Farrell's wild throw, a single
by McKean and a double by Sockalexis.
Cleveland. R. n. PO. A.E.
Burkett.l.f. 112 0 0
McKean, s. B 12 4 10
Sockalexis, r. f 18 0 0 0
O'Connor, lb 0 1 10 0 0
Wallace,3b 113 4 1
Blake, c. f. 2 13 10
Tebeau, 2b 113 2 2
Zitnmer, o 112 4 0
Young, p 0 0 0 3 0
Brown, c. f. ...
Selbach, 1. f. .
DeMont, s. s. .
Abbey, r. f. ...
Reilly, 3b. ...
ESS " ((
W W. L.. Pet.
1&) Baltimore.... 19 3 .861
2)5 Cincinnati 16 7 .696
3fc Pittsburg 13 7 .650
S Philadelphia..l3 9 .591
5w -Cleveland.... 12 10 .545
frb( Louisville 10 9 .526
7)3 Boston 11 10 .524
81127 15 3
12 0 0 0
113 2 0
14 4 0 1
12 4 2 0
0 17 0 2
0 13 0 0
0 0 2 3 0
0 2 0 3 0
0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 0
Totals 5142410 3
"Batted for Norton in the ninth inning.
Cleveland 1201002 2 x 8
Washington 20 00 0 1 0 2 05
Earned runs Washington, 2. First
base on errors Cleveland, 2; Washington,
3. Double plays Blake and O'Connor;
Wrigley and Cartwright; Mercer, DeMon
treville and Cartwright. Three-base hits
McKean, Abbey, Mercer. Two-base hits
Sockalexis, Brown, 2. Left on bases
Cleveland, 9; Washington, 8. Sacrifice
hits Zlmmer, Wrigley. Stolen bases
Burkett, Sockalexis. First base on balls
Off Young, 1; off Mercer, 2; off Norton, 2.
Struck out By Young, 1; by Mercer, 1;
by Norton, 2. Time of game 1 hour and
55 minutes. Umpire Mr. Burst.
Drunk for 20 Years.
A correspondent writes: "I was drunk
on and off for over twenty yeare, drunk
when I had money, sober when I had
none. Many dear friends I lost, and num
bers gave me good advice to no purpose;
but, thank God, an angel hand game at
last In the form of my poor wife, who ad
ministered your marvelous remedy, "Antl
Jag," to me without my knowledge or con
sent, lam now saved and completely trans
formed from a worthless fell6w to a sober
and respected citizen,''
t "Ana-Jaa'-' tdSfiot be had at your
druggist. It will be milled in plain wrappeL
wltn full directions how to give secretly,
on receipt of One Dollar, by the Renova
Chemical Co., 60 Broadway, New York, or
they will gladly mail full "particulars tree.
I $50 1 $60
Men's Wheels. gLadies' Wheels, f
New 1896 models. Sold with
our Guarantee. Fitted with new
1897 tires and 1897 Christy Sad
dle if desired.
ON INSTALLMENTS $10 EXTRA
Search Light Lamps now $3.50. All
Bicycle sundries reduced in price. Bicycle
Clothing at popular prices.
A. G. SPALDING & BROS.
1013 Penna. Ave.
TEN INNINGS AT CHICAGO.
A Game Full of Stupid Plays and
Chicago, May 1 0. Stupid plays and costly
errors characterized the game with the Bos
tons today. Score:
- Chicago. .R. II.PO.A. E.
Callahan,3b 0 12 2 1
Dahlen, s. s 2 0 G 4 2
Lange.c. f 10 3 0 0
Thornton, 1. f 2 2 10 0
Ryan, r. f 0 3 2 11
Decker.lb . 0 1 10 1 0
Connor, 2b 0 115 0
Kittrldge, c 0 12 11
uriffitn.p 10 3 2 1
Totals G 03016 G
Boston. , R. n.PO.A. E.
Hamilton, c. f 1 1 0 1 0
Tenney, lb 1 2 13 0 0
Long.s.s 10 4 5 0
Duffj.l. f 112 0 1
Stahl, r. f 0 1 4 1 0
Lowe, 2b: 2 13 5 0
Collins, 3b 13 0 4 1
Bergea, c 0 3 4 0 0
Klobedanz, p 0 0 0 1 0
Totals 7123017 2
Chicago 0 0 4 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 G
Boston 203 0100 00 17
Earned runs Chicago, 1. First basu by
errors Chicago, 2; Boston, 4. Lefton bnes
-Chicago, 7; Hjston, 10. First bascon ball.s
-Off Griffith, 1; Klobedanz, 5. Struck out
By Griffith, 1. Three-base hit Bergen.
Two-base hits Ryan, 3; Decker, Collins.
Stolen bases. Duffy .Tenney, Dahlen, Thorn
ton. Double plays Callahan and Decker;
Griffith and Dahlen; Longand Tenney. Wild
pitches Griffith, 2. Umpire McDouald.
Time of game 2 hours and fifteen minutes.
ANOTIIEH FOR THE ORIOLES.
They Take n Finely Contested Gnme
From the Colonels.
Louisville, May 10. The Champions
made it three straight by taking a Huely
contested game from the Colouels today.
Botlt Hill and Nops pitched superb ball,
and but for a li cky bunching of two
triples In the third inning the game
might have been ended by darkness.
Louisville. R. H.PO.A. E.
Clark, 1. f 0 2 2 0 0
McCreery, r. f 0 10 0 1
Pickering, c. f 0 0 2 0 0
Dexter, r.f 0 0 10 0
Werden.lb 0 2 9 0 1
Rogers, 2b 0 0 3 10
Stafford, s.s 0 0 14 0
Wilson, c 0 0 4 2 0
Cllngman, 3b 0 0 12 0
Hill, p 10 12 0
Johnson 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 1 5 24 11 2
Johnson batted for Hill in the ninth.
R. H.PO.A. E.
McGraw, 3b 0 13 0 2
Keelcr, r. f 1 1 G 0 0
Jennings, s.s 12 5 0 0
Kelley. 1. f 10 10 0
O'Brien.lb 0 0 5 10
Sten.el,c.f 0 0 2 10
Robinson, c 0 13 10
Nops,p -. j. 0 0 0 2 0
Totals 3 5 27 7 4
Louisville ....0 0 000D10 01
Baltimore 0 12 0 0 0 0 0 x 3
Earned runs Baltimore, 1. First base
on errors Louisville, 4; Baltimore, 2.
Left on bases Louisville, 10; Baltimore,
3. Three-base hits Keelcr, Jennings.
Struck out By Nops, 3; by Hill, 4.
Bases on balls Off Nops, 4; off Hill, 1.
Time of game 1 hour and 55 minutes.
Umnire Mr. McDermott. Attendance,
BIIOWXS WIN AT LAST.
They Take n Giuie From the Trollev
St. Louis, May 101 With the score 3 to
1 1 n favor of the Browns in the ninth and
two out, Kennedy tripled and Griffin
reached first on balls. He stole second, and
a single by Jones woidd have tied the
score, but it was not forthcoming. Jones
filed out to center. The game was a
pitchers' battle, in which Hart had a shade
the better of it; Score:
St. Louis. R. H.ro.A.E.
Dowd, c. f 0 0 5 0 0
Turner, r. f 0 110 0
IIartman,3b 12 2 10
Douglas, lb 0 010 0 0
McFarland.c 1112 0
Houseman, 2b 0 115 0
Kissinger, l.f 0 110 1
Cross, s. s J 0 0 5 4 1
Hart, p 12 10 0
Totals 3 827 12 2
Brooklyn. B. H.PO.A.E.
Grirfin, c. f 0 0 10 0
Junes, r. f 0 12 0 0
Anderson, l.f 0 0 8 0 0
Shindle, 3b 0 0 12 0
La Chance, lb 0 2 8 0 0
Canavan,2b 0 14 10
G. Smith, s. b 10 3 6 1
Grim, C 0 0 4 3 0
Kennedy.p 0 2 10 0
Totals 1 G2711 1
St. Louis 0 0 1 0 0 00 0 23
Brooklyn 0 00 0 1000 01
Earned runs St. Louis, 3. Three-base
hit Kennedy. Home run Hart. Stolen
Atlantic Summer Garden.
The Atlantic Summer Garden
is the only down-toicn cooling-off
spot Every night until 12 o'clock
JEsputa's Band and high class
specialties help while away the
hours. -STo charge for admission.
426 Tenth Street
bases Douglas, La Chance. McFarland,
Griffin. 2. Double play Smith and La
Chance. First base on halls Off Hart, 5;
off Kennedy, 2. Struck out By Hart, 5:
by Kennedy, 2. Passed balls Grim, 2.
Time of game 1 Lour and 35 minutes.
THE JPIHATES VICTORS.
Tnnnchlll Keeps the Giants' Hits
Pittsburg, May 19. Manager Joyce and
his boys thought they had met Hawley the
second time when three hits had been
made off Tannehill today in the first
inning. After that they discovered that a
greatleft-hander was on the rubber. Pitts
burg faced Seymour at the start, but.af tur
two men had scored owing to his wild
ncss, Meckln was substituted. The locals
kept piling up runs 'just' the same. The
rittsburg. ill R. H.ro.A.E.
Smith, If . 2 110 0
Ely, ss 10 2 7 0
H. Davis, lb 1
Donnelly, 3b J....... 2
Brodie.cf i'....i. 1
Donovan, rf 1
Sugden,c ;.. 1
Tannehill, p .- l
2 13 0
Totals !. ..I.. 11 92715 0
New York. "
Van Haltren, cf ..j
R. H. PO.A.E:
1 1" 1 1 1
Tiernan, rf..... .;..;... 1
Joyce, 31) $.?.... 0
G.Davis.bs :......'...:;. o
Gleason, 2b :..";... 0
Clark, lb 0
Holmes, If 1
Warner.c .... 2
Seymour, p 0
0 0 1
0 0 3
Totals ".. 5 10 24 12 5
Pittsburg 42212000 x ll
New York 2 10 0 0 0 10 15
Earned runs Pittsburg, 3; New York, 2.
Two-base hits-Pudden, Meekin. Three
base hits Warner. Home rum Smith, Pad
den. First base on balls Off Tannehill, 1;
orr Seymour, 2. Stolen bases Donnelly,
Warner. Struck out By Tannehill, 1.
Hit by pitched bail Smith. Wild pitch
Seymour. Time of game 1 hour and 55
minutea. Umpire Emslie. Attendance
WIN IN THIS NINTH.
The Reds Have a Hard Fight With
Cincinnati, May 19. The Clncinnatls won
an up-hill tight with the Phillies In the
ninth inning today. Lajoie knocked the
ball over center lieid fence in the eighth
inning. Hallmau bays he will protest the
.game on a decision by the umplie calling
Lajoie. out, for being Muby a ritrhed ball
while standing- on the plate. Score:
Jt. H.PO A.
0 0 4 0
McPhee,2b -..;,.. 2
Miller, r. f H i
Vaughn, lb .... 0
Irwin, 3b ; o
Schrivcr, c 0
Ildida- ss 1
2 2 1
Hhlnes, p -. r. .;"..... 0
Totals 7 1025 12 0
Lajoie hit by batted.ball. Lajoie out on
foul strike in the ninth.
Philadelphia. , ,R. H.PO.A. E.
Geiei.r.f 0 0 2 0 1
Cooley, c. f 113 0 1
Delehanty, 1. f i..".... 2 "2 2 0 0
Lajoie, lb 12 8 2 0
Ciemeuts.c 12 2 2 1
Ch8!, 3b ". 0 0 5 2 0
Halhnan, 2b 0 0 2 2 0
Tajlor, p 0 116 1
Totals 6 9'2G 15 4
Two out when -winning ln was made.
Cincinnati 1 0 10 3 10 0 17
Philadelphia ....w.:-..-V2 0 0'31000 0 G
Earned runs Cincinnati, 1; Philadelphia,
o. iwc-uase nits ttuion.-tjennver, Dele
hanty. Threc-buce. hlt.s Delehanty, Clem
ents, Irwia. Home nul Lajoie. Struck
out By Taylor. 2. First base on balls Off
Taylor, 4, off Rhines, 2.. Hie by pitcher
By Taylor, 3. Sacrifice hits-Gross, Dwyer,
2; McPhee. Double play Cross, Hallman
and Lajoie. Umpire Mr. Sheridan.
Other Games Yesterday.
Springfield 00 00 452 0 112
Scranton st-.O QOJ001011 3
Hits Springfield, 16: Scranton, 12. Er
lors Springfield, 1; Scranton, 5. Bat
teriesWood antf Duncan; Morse and
Athletics 0 0 000 003 11
Norfolk 00 0 2000 0 13
Hits-Athletics, 8; Norfolk, 7; Errors
Athletics. 0; Norfolk, 4. Batteries Jor
dan and Fox; Pfanmillcr andHeydon.
Hartford 1 11115 0 4 014
Lancaster 0 0 4003 03 010
Hits Hartford, 16: Lancaster, 13. Er
rors Hartford. 3; Lancaster, 3. Batteries
Vickery and Roche; West, Hepting and
Syracuse 0 10 0 0 0 4 1 x 6
Toronto 00 4 0 0 0 0 0 04
nits Syracuse, 9; Toronto, 7. Errors
Syracuse, 6. Batteries Mullarkey and
Ryan; Staleyand Baker.
Newark .....0 0001004000000 05
Richmond ..10003100000000 0-5
Hits Newark, 15; Richmond, 8. Errors
Newark, 2; Richmond, 3. Batteries John
stone, Canlek and Rothfus; Chcsbro and
The Western High School boys easily
defeated the Zephyrs at Kalorama Heights
yesterday, by the socre of 15 to 11. The
score or the Zephyrs should have been
much smaller, but they were assisted by
the umpire, who seemed Ignorant of the
The White Flyers have organized for
the season of 1S97, with the following
rlayers: P. Walsh, third base; H. Bpence,
shortstop; G. Hulse, left field; R. De
Grummand, center Held; F. Johansen, light
field; F. Yoder, second base; R. Barber,
first base; J Carter, pitcher; T. Broderick,
catcher. They would like to hear fiom all
teams whose players average fifteen years
of age. Address all challenges toP. Walsh,
220 Ninth street southwest.
The Young Syracuses defeated the Alerts
by a score of 15 to 9. The line-up of the
Syracuses is as follows: J.Kelly, catcher.
J. Richardson, pitcher; G. Harbin, first
base; F. Martling, second base; C. Burton,
third base; J. Swan.Bhortstop; J.Boudren,
left field: J. Kerr, center field; W. Neff,
right field They would like to hear from
all teams fifteen or under.
The Eagles would like to play a game
of ball at National Baseljall Tark on any
date between May 20 and June 5 with any
team under eighteen years or age. Tne play
ers are: Braugh, Barker, Botts, Boyce,
Sweetman, Tucker, Martin, O'Brien, and
Maj-se. Send challenges" to Capt Barker,
531 New Jersey avenue northwest.
The Young Bulls defeated the Slobby Bu
ehls Monday by a score of 9 to 7. The
game was won by" thc fine fielding of
Coombs and Watson jThe latter had thir
teen chances and accepted twelve. Buehl
and Lusby put up- a fine game for the
Buehla. The Bulls Toaldike to hear from
teams under thirteen5. Address L. Whalen,
1103 Third Btreet southeast.
CLANCY WINS THE GAME
His Hit to Center Scores the
' Needed Run.
Tho Columbians Tie Three Times.
A Contest Full of Kicking
mid Hard Feellnjf.
The game on Georgetown Field, be
tween the Georgetown and Colutn'oian
'varsities, was won by the former, by a
score of 6 to 5. A heartbreaking finish
was the x)nly feature, which, In a measure,
lelleved the contest of monotony.
Team hitting, and, at times, eharp base
running won the game lor the Blue and
Gray, and to Clancy Is due no Mnall
mcahuie of credit lor the victoiy.for. alter
the thiid inning, lie pitched splendid ball.
Farmer Cy Cummins would be a nio'e
popular pitcher with the spectators ir he
weie not so tlresomely long In delivering
ills twists and "straight-overs." He had
ouly lair support.
The game was full of kicks and queries,
und twice Greene, who has a epieer idea
of how to gain points, almost influenced
Ms team to leave the field. Once all hands
jiad picked up their "tools and Implements"
and were marching away, but cooler heads
in the ranks decided that that was hardly
the way to play baseball, and returned and
played it out.
Columbia went first to bat and three men
retired in order, and Georgetown followed
suit. Then Columbia opened up in earnest.
Fugitt hit a hard one to Fleming, and on his
ovi-rthrow to first the runner reacned sec
ond. Beard was an easy oufto Dawbon.
Cummings drove one to Fleming, and he
fumbled and again threw wild. Leech's
hit to Fleming cutoff Cummingsin til? mad
flight, Fugitt scoring on the play, and on
Stackslayer's pretty single Leech scored.
Farnham was an easy out.
Reardou.the first man up In the blue and
gray's second, popped up a fly which
Fugitt dropped, the ruauer reachlngsecond.
Lamb was hit by pitched ball. Dawson
fanned, and Molntire hit the first bail
pitched to the roadway for a homer, bcoring
Reardon and Limb ahead of him. Maloney
was sare on Dalzell'B error, but the next
two were easy outs.
Both sides drew blanks In the third and
Georgetown did not fcore again until the
Iu the fourth Columbian tied the wore
on Beard's grounder past first, a steal,
and scored on Maloney's wild throw to
ratrh him at third. Cummings was caught
at recend trying to stretch a single into a
douhlc. Another was added In the fifth.
Greene landed at Dawson's corner on Rear
don's error of his fly, and scored on Eeall's
long drive, which was good for three
bags, but he was declared out because he
tailed to touch second bag, In plain view of
all. And then came the kick, a mighty
kick; but the team didn't go away as'it
threatened to do. Dalzell was the next
aud an easy out. The score was now 4 to 3
in the visitor's favor.
Both blanked in the sixth and George
town tied the score in the seventh, amid
the first show of life by the blue and gray
rootdrs, und from thence out they made It
lively enough. In this inning Malonoy took
In two difficult foul flies. The run was
made by Maloney, who was hit by a pitched
ball, stole second and scored on a poor re
turn by Dalzell of Glancy's single over
ir Columbian went the blue and gray one
better in the eighth on Beall's double,
Fugitt's sacrifice and Beard's single.
Again Georgetown tied the score on Rear-
idon's two-bagger to left center, scoring
lon Lamb's hit for a like number The
flstter should have scored, but he tried to
osteal home with the ball in the Infield,
and was lof-t in the shuffle. For their
lust turn at bat Leech, Stockslager and
Farnham were struck out in order by
Clancy, who was pitching in mastcrly
style. The winning run was made after
Mclntirc went out from Bcall to Greene.
Maloney landed safely at first on Beall's
error, stole second and third in quick
order and scored the winning run on
Clancy's hit to Fugitt, who made a mess of
it, and thus Clancy, after all, won his
own game. The scoro:
Georgetown. R. n.PO
Kelley, c. f. 0 0 2
Fleming,s.s 0 10
McCarthy, I. f. 0 0 0
Reardon, 2b 2 13
Dawson, lb 0
Mclntirc, 3b 1
Maloney, c. 2
Clancy, p 0
726 13 G
Beall out; failed to touch second.
Columbian. R. H.PO A
Greene, lb 1
Beall, b. s 1
Dalzell, 3b 0
Beard, 2b 2
Cummings, p 0
Leech, l.f. 0
Stockslege, c 0
Farnham, r. f. 1
Totals .TTT. 5 723 13 5
"One out when winning run was scored.
Georgetown 03 0 000 1116
Columbian 020 1 1 0 0 105
Earned runs Georgetown, 2. Firt base
by errors Georgetown, 2; Columbian, 3.
Left on bases Georgetown, 2; Commbian,
4. Firbt base on balls Off Clancy, 1.
Struck out By Clancy, G; By Cummings, 4.
Home run Mclntirc. Two-base lilts
Lamb, Reardon, Beall. Sacrifice hit Fu
gitt. Stolen bases Leech, Maloney, 3;
Lamb. Hit by pitcher By Cummings, Ma
loney, Lamb. Passed ball Stockslege.
Umpire Mr. P. Dillon. Time of game
2 hours and 2 0 minutes.
Georgetown Props Won Easily.
The Georgetown Preps easily defeated the
Business High School yesterday by a score
of 28 to 5. They made 24 hits to 7 by
the High School.
BEHT MEYERS' HOME RUN.
He Won the Game and Wos Ca-ricd
Off the Field.
The Milwaukee Evening Wisconsin de
scribes a homo-run hit of Eert Meyers, if
this city, as follows:
Bert Myers' name will go down In base
ball hibtory, especially among the members
of the Myers family. His name will be a re
minder of the mostexcltlngfinlshln agame
In this city for many moons to come. Im
agine a thousand fans howling like wild
men, cushions flying through the air, a col
ored lad almost turning white with Joy,
the opposing players tearing their hair with
anger, and you have a faint idea of the
scene at Milwaukee Park when Bert Myers
landed against the ball for a home run
with the bases filled, thus winning the
game after everyone in the park had given
It up for lost Myers was the only man in
the park after that play, and the fans al
most went wild with enthusiasm. They
were not satisfied at the howling, so they
put Bert upon their shoulders and carried
him to the dressing room, where they held a
reception. Nothing was too good for him.
It was the moot exciting finish seen on the
home grounds In many years, and the faus
who were there will never forgetlt
When the ho.ne men lined up for theninth
inning it looked as though they were not to
be in the game, and Jimmy Manning was
congratulating himself at the thought of
at last winning a gamp. Wright was the
first man up, and he went out on a fly to
Menefee. Leewe was more fortunate, and
drew four bad balla. Then Speer tapped the
ball for a base hit. Bert Jones made a
mighty swing with his wagon tongue, but
the ball went to the infield, and two men
were out. Nicol was prepared to bring In
a run.but Barnett became nervous and
gave him his base. The bases were filled
and Barnett forced a run over the plate by
hitting Weaver with the ball. Then came
the grand finale. Myers was at bat and the
umpire had called two balls and two strikes.
Tha crowd became Impatient and thought
all was over, but at this Juncture Bamett
sent a pretty one over the plate that Bert
could not let go by. He swung hlsstick with
all the strength he possessed, and there was
a collision. The next moment the ball went
out toward right field like a shot out of a
cannon and MoVicker was seen chasing the
sphere deep down the field. There were
many feet flying through the air as the
Brewers flew mound the bases, and when
the ball had been returned to the diamond
all the Brewers had crossed the rubber ami
the game was theirs. Then bedlam was let
loose and the people in the vicinity of the
park must have imagined that a band if
wild Indians was preparing for a var
RACING IN ENGLAND.
Galtee More Wins the Big Stake
at New Market.
London, May 19. At the New Market
second spring meeting today the New
Market Stakes, of at least 3,500 sover
eigns, by subscription of 30 bovereigns
each, for three-year-oldn.one mile and two
furlongs, across the flat, was won by
Galtee More, the winner of the 2,000
guineas. Mr P. Lorillard's Berzak was
Ncond, and Frisson, third. Six horses ran.
The betting was 17 to 1 on Galtee More;
20 to 1 against Berzak, and 100 to 1
The Second Welter Handicap, of 150
sovereigns, added to a sweepstake of 5
eoereigns each, Bretby Stakes course,
was won by Mr. A. Belmont's Keenan, five
years old. Sir J. Blundell's Maple's Re
stored, three years old, was second, and Sir
R. W. Griffith's The Dowager, four years
old, third The betting was 9 to 2 against
Keenan, 6 to 1 against Restored, and 2 to
1 against The Dowager Seven horses ran.
GOOD TROTTING RACES.
North Carolina Carries Off the
Honors at Norfolk.
Norfolk, May 19. Jupiter A., represent
ing the Brook View Stock Farm, Chebter,
N. Y., In the 2:22 trot today, after win
ning the first two heatb with eate, lost
his bottom and was beaten by Luck Ash
ley, a North Carolina horse, in the next
North Carolina also carried off the hon
ors in the 235 trot, Robert Burns, a four-year-old
and ex-farm horse, winning in
three successive heats, with great ease,
with Sport, of Cape Charles, second.
The 2:18 pace was not finished. None
of the favorites came up to expectations.
The books reaped a golden harvest. At
tendance 2,000. Truck fast. Summaries:
First race 2:22 class; trot; purse $400.
Lucy Ashley won; Jupiter A., second; Julian
Mary, third; BerniceMedium, fourth. Time,
Second race 2:35 class; trot; purse
$400. Robert Burns won; Sport, second;
Lucena, third; Cradcen, fourth. Best
SHE IS A CENTURY RIDER
jlrs. A. E. Rineliart Pays a Visit to
the Capital City.
An Attractive Woman Who Has
Done Some Remarkable
Work on the Wheel.
Mrs. A E. Rinchart, the well-known cen
tury' rider, arrived in Washington Tuesday
night, and is now registered at the Na
Mrs. Rinchart is a native of Denver, Col ,
aud has only been a devotee to cycling
for a year. In that time she has been made
famous by her remarkable century runs
iu her native State and in various parts
of the West.
Last year she rode 116 centuries in
Colorado, covering a distance or 17,196
miles. She also made three double cen
turies of 200 miles a day each, which Is
an exceedingly remarkable record for a
In the great Intercontinental relay of
last year, Mrs. Rinehart rode In a relay
in Wyoming, and her work at the time
elicited much favorable comment. She
holds both the thirty-day and sixty-day
mlleage and century records, and has per
formed the wonderful feat of riding twenty
centuries in as many days.
Mrs. Rinehart is not a recoid rider.
She rides for the pleasure it gives her
and tho healthful results that follow the
exhilarating exercise of a long run. Sev
eral year3 ago she was almost an in
valid. Today shels healthy and attractive,
and as she is confident that the wheel has
wrought the great change, she says that
she will continue to ride centuries in the
She arrived In Washington from Phila
delphia, where she headed the Century
Wheelmen In the great bicycle parade in
cidental to the dedication of the Wash
ington Monument She was attired in
white from her cap to her shoes and, with
her divided skirt, received a prize for
making the best appearance In the parade.
This was the first parade in which she
had ever participated.
' Mrs. Rinehart is East on a pleasure trip,
and during her sojourn In the various cities
has been making centuries and studying
the runs The best century run she has
ever experienced was from Philadelphia
to Atlantic City last week She will re
main in Washington until next week, and
during that time will make several long
runs on her wheel.
It Is interesting to note that she rides
a nineteen-pound wheel, diamond frame
and geared to seventy-two, and wears a
divided skirt invariably when en tour.
Morris Park Entries.
Morris Park, May 19. Tomorrow's en
tries: First race Seven fuihngs: telling.
Ameer, 119; Sir Vassar, 115; Counsellor
Howe, 112; Cnnewood, 110; Beaufort, Do
lando, Purse Proud, 109 each; Sue Kittle,
108, J.ouise N., 107; Kaiser Ludwlg, 07.
Second race Haudicup; Eclipse course.
Irish Reel, 126; Bonaparte, 121; Miss
Prim, Cassette, 107 each, Nick, Zanolre,
Hanwell, 116 each: Cleophus, 114; Regu
lator, 111; Savarin, Bastion, 108 each;
Wolhurst, 106; Billali, 104.
Third race Four and a half furlongs:
Storm Queen, Juda, Mr. Stoffel, Sagairty,
Colonial I)ame,ClarefcCup,Bolleof Holmdel,
Abundant, Sea Puss, Barracari, Kilt, 105
Fourth race The Withers mile: Kebo,
126; Arabian, LcedsviUe, Knight of the
Garter, Renssalaer, 118 each; Concord, 114;
Set Fast, 113; Fireside, 100.
Fifth race One mile: Tobias. Rockefeller,
On Deck, Eastertide, Sir Frederick, Talis
man, Eakius, 102 each; Slmonlan, 99.
Sixth race One mile: Decrslayer, 126;
Sir Walter, 1 22; Tom Cromwell, 107; Brisk,
105; Volley, 102; Savarin, Bastion, 97
each; Wolhurst, 95.
Furniture stored, $1 to $5 per montbi
with B. & O. Storage Co., 10 to 16 E st.
ne. Telephone 112,
class nave to confer
price. Sensation t-ut
Plug suits DOtn
classes suits chew-
ers,too. It has taken
a eenturv of tobacco
making to make pos
sible such high qual
ity at so low a price.
is sold every-.
i where. 2 oz
for 5 cents.
HIGH SCHOOL TRACK RACES
Close and Exciting Contests Between;
the Yonns; Athletes.
The Hundred-Yard Dash nnd th
Hieycle Rncen the Feature
of the Day.
The large attendance and enthusiasm
manifc-ted at the annual handicap field
and track games of the Central High
School yesterday afternoon were Indica
tive of the keen interest taken In the worlc
of the young athletes.
Maqy of the events were closely contest
ed, while the general work of the boys re
flected great credit on the efforts of.
Trainer Foley, of Georgetown College, who
has had them In charge for tome time.
The bicycle races were particularly close
and exciting, and although there were sev
eral awkward spills noneof the contestants
The hundred yard race brought out tho
largest number of contestants, and after
the first aud second men of the various
heats had qualified, the final was awaits
ed with much Interest. Young won tho
event from Farrow by the narrowest of
margins, with Hoover a good third.
100 yard dash Young, scratch, won;
Farrow, second; Hoover, third Time,
10 3-5 seconds.
220 yard run Young, 5 yards, wonj
Wilklns, second; Alden, third. Time,
24 4-3 seconds.
440 yard run Craige, 20 yards, wont
Wilkins, 45 yards, second; T Under
wood, 45 yards, third. Time, 57 4-5.
SSO yard run Stuart, scratch, won;
Craige, 0 yards, second; Duryea, SO
yards, third. Time, 2:14 4-5.
One mile run Badford, 175 yards, won;
Curtlss, 150 yards, second; Stuart, scratch,
third. Time, 5:01 4-5.
Pole vault Cutties, scratch, won; F.
Underwood, second. Height, 8 feet.
Putting shot n. Barnard, won; T. Uj
derwood, second. Distance, 36 feet 5 3-4
High jump Rolllns.G inches, won: Curtlss,
scratch, second. Height. 5 feet 3 3-4 inches.
Broad jump Farrow, scratch, won; Cur
tiss, 1 1-2 feet, second. Dihtance, 20 feet
One mile; bicycle Towles, first; Wyman,
fcond;Vanderventer,thlrd. Time, 2-552-3.
Two miles; bicycle Rlggles, 150 yards,
won: Vanderventer, 100 yards, second
Towles, 65 yards, third. Time, 5:16 4-5. '
St. Louis Races.
St. Louis, May 19. Today's results:
First race Thirteenth-sixteenths of a
mile. LongTime,5 to 1, won; LadyCordell,
second; Can Galop, third. Time, 1:24.
Second race Nine-sixteenths of a mile.
Peter McCue, 3 to 2, won; Crockett, second;
Third race One mile. Charlie Reiff, 2 to
5. won; Cappy. second; Frontier, third.
Fourth race One mile and twenty yards.
Macy, 3 to 5, won; Buck Vidier, second;
David, third. Time. 1:42 1-4.
Fifth rare Eleven-sixteenths of a mile.
Tin Cup, 4 to 5, won; Rof-e dOr, second;
Bill Dawdy, third. Time, 1.09 1-2.
Sixth race Six furlongs. Damocles, 9 to
third Time, 1:141-2.
Newport Results. ?
Newport, May 19. Today's results:
First race. Five furlongs. Lovely, 4
to 5, won; R. Q Ban, second; Sierra Gorda,
third Time, 1:01 1-4.
Second race. Seven furlongs. G Id Law,
7 to 10, won; Fred. Barr, second; Gooding,
third. Time, 1:27 3-4.
Third race Mile and a sixteenth, hand
cap. Box, 8 to 5, won; Her Excellency,
second; Kallitan, third. Time, 1:45.
Fourth race. Mile. La Moore, 6 to 1,
won; Dorothy III, second; Airnee Good
win, third. Time, 1:41 1-4.
Fifth race. Five furlongs. Effie Cline,
2 to 1, won; Helvetia, second; Skillman,
third. Time, 1:03 1-4.
Sixth race. Five furlongs. Carlotta C,
7 to 1, won; J. Walter, second; Nat. P.,
third. Time, 1:01 1-2.
The Westficld (Ind.) News prints tho
following in regard to an old resident of
that place: "Frank McAvoy, for many
yearsintheemployof the L.,N A.&C.Ry.
here, says: I have used Chamberlain's
Colic, Colera and Diarrhoea Remedy for tea
years or longer- am never without it in my
family I consider It the best remedy of
the kind manufactured. I take pleasure In
recommending It. " It Is a specific for
all bowel disorders For sale by nenry
Evans, Wholesale and Retail Druirgist, 938
F st- and Conn ave. and S st. nw.
FOR HIKE To drummers and buslnes
men, horse and buggy or Dayton, $2
per day, and special price for pleasure
driving. Apply to the REX STABLES,
rear 615 K st. nw.; telephone call, 109.
FOK HIKE At prices to suit the Umea,
horses, carriages', and wagons, all styles;
also board horses by the day. week, or
month. WASHINGTONLIVEKiT. WAGON
AND HARNESS CO., 927 D st- nw.
JMlt. A. TltliGIXA
Instruction given at residence of puplL
Convenient hours. Terms. $2 per lesson.
Address A. TKEUINA. 51U Hth aC so.
"WANT 1-D-HOARDERS & ROOMERS.
WANTED A young lady can have roorq
itnd board at $4 per week: rannly of twd
adults. Address C, this office. lttem
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE A large lo?
in the e.: unincumbered; must be Soldi
" jt .-.- if