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THE MOBOTNX2 TJJfES, SUNDAY, HAY 23, 189T.
More suits reduced.
You remember that special purchase of Men's
Suits we made a couple of weeks ago? Offered
'em at greatly reduced prices, and were sold in
almost no time.
Well, we've just secured another lot, and to
morrow morning" ther go on sale like this:
Suits that are selling around town
at $8, 10 and $12, are offered for J
&&$SSiiS&SxSSxSxS'iSSs 5S83& 53k3$w3
3SS & &i&Q$&&Q$&G&$$iG'Q$&l&
Suits that are selling around town
at $10, $12 aud $15 are offered for
5!xS'&S'SSSxSx OxS !&S'Ss8sx33Sx&S$$
They comprise Stylish Tweeds, Fancy Mixtures, and
Black aiid Blue Cheviots.
I For the Cyclists
we have a veritable bargain
W list. It will tell its own story.
Men's Fine Cheviot Bicycle S ui is, in
"golf and "bloomer" styles. Weie
0,$8 and 10. Reduced to $5.00.
Mens Fine Tweed and Scotch
Mixed Bicvcle Suits, in "golf" and
'bloomer' styles. Were S10, S12
aud S15. Keduced to SS.25.
Men's Scotch Wool liicycle Hose,
In a great variety of patterns. Were
S1.25. Keduced to 75p.
THE CENTRALS WIN.
they Defeat tlio Westerns In an
The Centrals -won the Inter-High School
championship 7 defeating the Westerns
at National Park by a score of 15 to 0.
It -was a great if not a btrictly scientific
game, and -was thoroughly enjoyed by six
or seven hundred friends of the members
Bf the teams.
The spectators consisted chiefly of the
rouug lady and gentleman pupils or the
leveral high schools of the city, and they
were all there for the avowed purpose of
cheering their favorites on to victory. The
friends of the two teams divided, the cham
pions of the Westerns taking the north
side and the friends of the Centrals the
south section of the grand stand. In these
Bections creryone showed their loyalty to
their favorite team by -wearing or carrying
a bunch or the colors of the school -which
the team represented.
The game started out very prettily and
Rt the end of the fourth inning was tied,
each team having scored eight runs. Iti
the fifth, however, by some timely hitting,
assisted by errors of the loys from ttie
P.ock Creek section, the Centrals plied up
Bix runs. The Westerns pulled themselves
together again and during the nest fourlnn
Ings allowed their opponents only to score
once more. This, however, did not profit
them any, for they, too, were only able
to send one man across the plate after
the fatal fourth Inning.
did excellent work, but at times the sup
port given them -was enough to dishearten
After the game th Centrals took Mr
Durdln on their shoulders and gave him
a turn around the bases. The score:
Centrals. AB. R. U. FO.A.E.
Shuster.s.s 3 4 10 8 3
McKinney, 3b G 3 2 2 1 2
Ourand.r.f 5 3 2 2 0 0
Tisdel, lb 0 2 0 14 0 0
Cockrell.l.r 6 12 0 0 1
Gannett, c 5 10 0 3 1
Wisiington.c.f 3 0 0 0 0 0
Burbank,2b 4 0 0 3 3 0
Durdln, p 4 10 0 5 0
Totals 42 15 7 27 20 7
Westerns. AB. R. II. rO-A.E.
Buckley,3b 0 0 10 2 1
Mulligan, s. s 6 1112 3
Gordon, 2b 4 112 0 1
Duvall.c 4 2 0 G 0 4
Tanncr.lb 4 2 3 16 0 0
Smart, 1. f 5 12 0 0 0
Burford.r.f 5 0 0 10 0
Hudson, c.f 4 2 2 0 0 1
Bach.p 4 0 119 0
Totals 40 9 11 27 1310
Centrals 3 0 2 3 G 0 0 1 015
Westerns 2 1320100 0- 9
Left on bases Gen trals, 7; Westerns, 10.
Struck out By Bach, G; by Durdin, 7. Hit
by pitcher By Durdin, 2. Twc.-babe hits
McKinney, Mulligan, Gordon, Tanner.
Three-base hits Tanner, McKinney. Stolen
bat.es Centrals, 13; Westerns, 10. Bases on
errors Centrals, 5; Westerns, 4. Double
play Gordon to Buckley. Umpire Mr.
O'Leary. Time of game 2 hours and 45
GAT.LAUDET'S EASY VICTORY.
Her Batters Touch Up the- "Western
Kendall Green yesterday afternoon was
the scene of a very pretty and Interesting
game between the Gnllaudet and Western
Mnrylard College nines, Gallaudet win
ning by the score of 14 to 7. Up to the
sixth inning It was a toss-up as to which
would win. the score beluga tie, but the
Gallaudets found their batting eye in the
seventh inning, and hammered James, the
visitors' pitcher, for six runs. Smielau
pitched a very good game for the home
team, and, with the exception of the first
Inning, his support was good The score:
Gallaudet. R. H.T.O.A. E.
33rd, 2b 2 2 10 1 1
Davis, s. s 2 0 0 3 2
Stutsman, 3b 1113 2
Bumgardncr.l.f 0 10 0 0
L.Rosson.c. 12 0 2 0
Nichols, c. f 10 2 12
Brooks, lb 0 17 0 1
Bimelau.p 3 2 0 8 0
W. Eosson, r. f 4 110 0
Totals 1410 27 13 8
' Western Maryland. B. HJP.O.A. E
.Murphy, I. f.....l 1110 0
Garrison, r. f. 2 0 2 0 0
Wlllcr.c 12 5 10
Davis. 3b 118 0 2
Kelson, o. f. 0 14 0 1
James.p 110 10
Baker, lb 0 8 7 2 3
Patton.s.fi 0 10 3 2
Jarman. 2b 10 4 3 1
Totals 7 10 2610 9
Special Excursion to Pen Mar and
Gettysburg via Pennsylvania Rull
' On. Monday, May 31, Decoration Day,
leaving Washington at 8:30 a. m. Rate to
Pen Mar, Sl.75; to Gettysburg, $2.25.
Do yon know thai you can have tho Morn
ing, JSrcninjr and Sunday Times delivered at
1vur residence for fifty cutis a month?
feast. Look over this
Men's regular COc Bicycle Hose
reduced to 30c.
Men's regular SI Bicycle Hose re
duced to 50c.
Also 6 Ladies' $5 and $6 Fancy
Sweaters, Keduced to 1.50.
Men's "odd" Bicycle Pants, that
were $1.20 'and $1.50. Keduced to
G EOHGKTO WN 'S WORST DEFEAT.
Poor Batting and Worse Fielding
Game Princeton's Easy Victory.
Princeton, N J., May 22. The victory
which the Princeton gained over George
town 'Varsity this afternoon wa3 the
easiest it has added to Its string this
season, winning by a score of 17 to 2.
The visitors were outclassed in every way.
Bach aud Clancy were touched up for
eighteen hits, against four hits made by
Georgetown off Wilson and Jayue.
Loose fielding and entire lack of team
work were the chief causes of the visitors
defeat. Dawson's three errois were costly
and inexcusable, and after the first Inning
his place was taken by McCarthy. The
features of Princeton's game were the
batting of Kiefer, witli five hits out of
six times at bat, aud Altman's three hits;
and the general all-around team work.
Princeton. R. B. PO.A.E.
Bradley, c. f 0 0 10 0
Sankcy, 1. f 10 0 10
Altman,r. f.,p 2 3 0 0 0
Butler, s. s 2 2 12 2
Kelley, lb 2 2 12 0 0
Smith, 2b 4 2 2 4 1
Keefer, c 4 5 8 0 0
Hildebrand, 3b 12 0 3 1
Wilson, p 12 0 10
Jayue, p 0 0 0 10
Sutler, r. f 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 17 18 24 12 4
Georgetown. R. B. PO.A. E.
Kclley.c. f 0 0 2 0 0
Fleming, s. s 0 0 2 8 1
McCarthy, l. f lb 0 0 7 10
Reardon,2b 0 13 10
Lamb.r. f.,1. f 112 0 2
Dawson, lb 0 0 7 0 3
Mclntlrc,3b 0 12 4 2
Mahoney, c 10 2 3 0
Bach, p 0 10 10
Clancy, p 0 0 0 10
Walsh, r. f 0 0 0 0 0
TotalB 2 4 27 19 S
Princeton 0 0 15 0 0 2 1 217
Georgetown 0 000000112
Earned runs Frirqpaton.G. Left on bases
Princeton, 12; Georgetown, 5. Struck out
By Jayne, Altmanand Wilson, 6: by Bach,
2. Bases on balls Off Jayne and Altman,
3: off Bach and Clancy, 4. Dome runs
Smith aud Keefer. Three-base hits But
ler, Keefer and Rcardon. Passed balls
Maloney, 2. Hit by pitcher By Jayne,
Bach; by Clancy, Keefer.
Other Games Ye.sterdny.
Princeton 6016 00 2 1218
Hits Princeton, ID; Georgetown, 4. Er
rors Princeton, 4; Georgetown, 7. Bat-terics--Wilson,
Jayne, Altman, and Kafer;
Bach, Clancy and Maloney.
At Fall River Fall River, 4; Newport, 5.
At Pawtucket Pawtucket, 8; New Bed
At Taunton Taunton, 6; Brockton, 8.
Pennsylvania 0 0 10 0 0 10 02
Harvard 12 00 1 lOlx 0
Hits Pennsylvania, 3; Harvard, 10.
Eirors Pennsylvania, 4; Harvard, 2.
Batteries Paine and Scannell; Dickson
Wilkesbarre 31061001 113
Spilngficld 00101220 3 9
Hits Wilkesbarre, 15; Springfield, 14.
Errors Wilkesbarre, 1; Springfield, 5.
Batteries Coakley and DIggius; Coughlin
Buffalo 00020201s 5
Syracuse ,10 0 003 0004
Hits Buffalo, 10; Syracuse, 4. Errors
Buffalo, 3; Syracuse, 3. Batteries
Wadswoith, Gray and Smith; Willis and
Scranton 00202003 07
Providence 00023 140 111
Hits Scranton, 11; Providence, 8. Er
rors Scranton, 3; Providence, 5. No
At Ithaca R, H. E.
Cornell 0100 2440 314 IB 4
TJ. of Mich-.. 010 00 1 0 0 0 2 4 7
Batteries Bole and Young", Miller and
At Orange R. H.E.
Orange A. C 0 20 2 00 00 04 9 3
Yale ....." 20012 00 00-5 7 2
Batteries Wcstervclt and Cummings;
Heckcr and Gtoodwin'r
At Providence R. H. E.
Brown 30002550X 15 13 S
Lehigh 2000100003 8 6'
BatteriesSedgwick, Gurney and Dunne;
White and Carman.
New Haven, May 22. The annual Yale
narvard freshman ball game was won to
day by Harvard, 1900, who defeated Kale,
1900, 7 to 2. The Yale freshmen out
played the narvard class In only base
running. Scores t
B. JL E.
Harvard, 1900.. 0 03 0 0 1 30 0-T 7 1
Yale, 1900 1 0 0 0 OJUtt 0 0-2 5 .5
0.25 1 1
GRIFFITH FOOLS SENATORS
Chicago's Great Pit clier Too Much
for the Washington Team.
SWAIM KEEPS HITS SCATTERED
But Connor, Who Succeeded Fritz
Pfeffer, Bangs tho Ball In a Panh
Jon That Brings Victory When
It Is Least Expected CartwrJght
Scores the Only Hun by Sprinting.
W. L. Pet.
Baltimore.... 19 6 .760
Cincinnati 19 7 .731
Pittsburg 16 7 .696
Boston 14 10 .583
Cleveland.... 14 11 .560
Philadeiphia..l3 12 .520
Louisville 11 11 .500
.10 14 .417
8 12 .400
8 16 .333
6 16 .273
5 20 .200
Chicago, 3; Washington, 1.
CluuJmuiti, 12; Dultlmore, 10.
Pittsburg, 2; Philadelphia, 1.
Louisville, 11; Brooklyn, 5.
Boston, 11; St. X.OU1.H, 4.
Cleveland, 4; Xcw Y'orlt, 3 Flrwt
Xi'w York, 11; Cleveland, 2 Second
Wnnhliigton at Chicago.
T-oiiicville at St. LouiH.
Baltimore scheduled at Cleveland,
but game indefinitely postponed.
Chirago, 111., May 22. Washington lost
today through the superior pitching of
Chicago's best boxman, Clark Griffith
The little man with the big ears pitched
ball that the Senators couldn't hit with
a scoop-fehovel, and his steady nerves never
faltered, even with men on bases and. tho
hardest of Sclunelz'd sluggers at the
There were times three chances, nt
least when two bunched hits would have
won for Washington, but the bunched nits
failed to dawn.
Jimmy Connor, Chicago's now second
baseman, settled the game with his wil
low, bringing in every one of Chicago's
Hillary Swaim, for Washington, -Jirtn't
pitch a bad game. He had speed, fine con
trol and excellent Judgment, while the
Colts' eleven hits were kept so scattered
that they did little harm. But for Connor
and his bat, Hillary would have come out
winner in a 1 to 0 game.
Thn content was marked by neat fielding.
One of DeMontreville's drives bounded off
Decker; Connor picked It up and got it back
to Decker in time to head off the runner.
Thornton made two good running catclies;
lleilly stopped allkinds of hot ones, undthe
errors were few and excusablo.
For seven rounds the Benqtorp had been
piteously reaching at Griffith and mishing
everything he throw. Caitwright, the first
batter up in the eighth, "Was given four
balls. Swaim and Brown made little
trcuble, but Selbach sent a red-hot liner
over second, and Cart-wright, by good
splinting, brought in his mn.
Connor's first testimony came in the
fourth. There "weic two out and Bynn on
second. Connor met en of S"waims fast
balls full and fair, und it Tvent to tho end
of the park, and before Selbach could re
turn it the four bases nnd been traveled by
the new Leaguer. The bleachers went wild
In the sixth Connor was again In the
swim. There were two out and a man
on base when he stepped to the plate. Ho
caught an incurve on the tip of his stick,
and Pelbach, by great throwing, managed
to hold him at second, while a runcameln.
The balance of the game, aside from
Washington's one tally, was quickly dis
posed of, and one more victory had been
added to the small list calendered on the
rolls of. Anson and his Colts. The ;coro:
Chicago. B. H.PO.A. E.
Evcrett,3b 0 4 12 0
Dahlen, s. s 0 10 3 1
Eange, c. f '...... 0 12 0 0
Thornton, l.f 112 0 0
Ryan, r. f 110 0 0
Decker, lb 0 110 1 0
Connor, 2b 12 4 4 0
Kittrldgc, C 0 0 7 10
Griffith, p 0 113 0
Totals 3 12 27 14 1
Washington. .- It. H.ro.A,E.
Brown, c. f 0 0 5-10
Selbach, l.f 0 2 10 0
DeMontrcville, s. s 0 0 13 0
McGuirc, o 0 14 10
O'Brien, 2b 0 0 12 0
Beilly, 3b 0 12 10
Wrigley.r.f 0 0 0 0 0
Cartwright, lb 1 1 10 0 0
Swaim, p 0 0 0 10
Totals 1 5 24 9 0
Chicago ., 0 0 02 0100X 3
Washington 00000001 01
Earned runs Chicago, 3. First base on
crrors-WashIngton, 1. Left on bases
Chicago, 9; Washington, 5. Fh-st base on
balls Of C Griffith, 2; off Swaim, 1. Struck
out By Griffith, 4; by Swaim, 2. Homo
run Connor. Two-base hits Everett, Con
nor, Griffith, Decker, Rellly. Stolen bases
Thornton, Cartwright, Ryan. Double plays
DeMontrcville and Cartwright; Connor and
Dpckcr; Brown and Cartwright. Umpires
Messrs. McDonald and O'Day. Time of
game 1 hour and 50 minutes.
Game at Kernan's This Afternoon.
The game at Chicago this afternoon bo
twecn the Washingtons and Chicagos will
be minutely given at Kernan's Theater,
beginning at 5 o'clock.
Every arrangement has been made to
nave the contest accurately given on tho
stage, and the success of this house In
this enterprise in the past is an evidence
that this afternoon's game will be shown
with careful detail.
As the Senators and Colts are a tie, the
rubber game "will be full of interest, and
the city fans wlU avail themselves of this
single opportunity to ".see" the game.
piiiates "win thi;: third.
I . ;
They Agfaln Defeat the Phillies in
' a Vast Game.
Pittsburg, May 22. Pittsburg, made
it three strargh't from Philadelphia today.
Taniiehill 'and Orth both did good work.
Smith's triple wou the game. Score:
Pittsburg. - U H. ii. PO.A.E.
Sitiitii, j. ...... 0 12 0 0
Ely, ss 0 2 13 0
Davis.lb.., 0 0 10 1 0
Donnelly, 3b .... 112 3 0
Brodie, c. f. .' ,. 0 1 0 0 0
Donovan, r1. f.; 0 110 0
Padden, 2b . 0 0 1 G 0
Sugdcn, c ' 0 0 2 10
TunncniU.p 112 2 0
Totals .. 2 7 27 10 0
Philadelphia. R. H. PO.A.E.
Cooley, c. f 0 1 1 0 '0
Lajoie.r. f... 0 13 0 0
Delehanty, 1. f 0 110 0
Bjyle, lb..... 0 1 11 0 0
Clements, a .". 0 15 3 0
Cross, 3b 0 2 110
Gillen, ss -. 0 115 1
Nut-h, 2b 0 0 1 2 (
Orth, p 110 2 0
Totals i 9 2113 1
Pittsburg 00 100 100X-2
Philadelphia 0 0 J 0 0 0 0 0 o l
Earned runs Pittsburg, 1. Two-base
hits Ely, Cooley, Gillen. Three-base hit
Smith. Base on balls Off Orth. 1. Struck
out By Tannehill, 3; by Orth, 4. Double
play Ely und Davis. lime of game 1
tiour and 45 minutes. Umpire Mr. Hurst.
THE 1SHOWNS BUNCH KIlItOHS.
Their Opponents Bunch Hits anil
Win on the Combination.
St. Louis. May 22. The Browns bunched
iheir errors In today's game and their
opponents their hits. Three of the home
team's errors were made in the fircMnning,
which with Stnhl's home run, netted the
visitors five runs. Score;
St. Louis. R. II. PO.A. E. I
Douglas, lb 0 0 6 0 0
Turner, r. f.., 0 0 11
Hartman, 3b 13 11
Dowd, o. f....... 10 10
McFarland.l. f 12 3 0
Houseman, 2b 13 5 1
Cross, R. k. ...: 0 0 5 3
Murphy, c ..: 0 2 2 2
Esper, p -. 0 0 0 3
Totals 410 2411 5
Boston. R. H.PO-Y. E.
Hamilton, o. f. 12 2 0 0
Tenney, lb 2 2 13 1 0
Long, s. s 2 118 0
Duffy, I. f 2 110 0
Stahl, r. r 12 3 0 0
Lowe, 2b 2 2 2 10
Collins, 3b 0 2 3 3 0
Bergen, c 112 0 0
Klobedanz.p 0 10 10
Earned rjms sat.
1114 27 14 0
. 50 0002 1 3x 11
Louis, 3; Ronton, 5.
Two-base tiiui Murphy, Lowe. Three
base hits Collins, Houseman Home run
Stahl. First base on balls Off Epcr, 3;
off Klobedanz, 2. Struck out By Espcr,
l; by Klobcuanz, 1. Time of game-1
hourand 45 minutes. Umpire Mr. Lynch.
THIS COLONELS WIN.
Bunch Their Hits anil Play a Fast
- - Game.
Louisville May22. -Both teams bunched
their lilts today. The Colonels bunched
their lilts more effectively and especially
after bases on balls and errors, and walked
away with the game. jScore;.
Louisville. R. n.PO.A. E.
Clarke, 1. f 2 0 2 0 0
McCreery, r. f 3 .2 2 0 0
Pickering, c. f, ............. 2 2 10 0
Werden, lb. ..-.". 3 2 12 0 0
Rogers, 2b. ..''. .'.'..". 0 0 3 4 0
Slarford.s. 8 0 114 0
Wilbon, c .".-..:.:... 0 0 4 0 0
Clingman.3b ;'... ..... 0 0 2 4 0
Cunniugham.p. ,.v. ...... '12 0 10
Totals r. 11 '9 27 13 0
Brooklyn. . R. H.PO.A.E.
Grirfin.cf '. U 2 2 0 0
Jones, r. f '. 10 0 0 0
Anderson, 1. f. .".....- 12 2 0 1
Shindlc, 3b. .....' 01132
La Chance, lb 0 1 15 0 0
Canavau, 2b 0 0 3 2 0
G.Smith, s. s 1 0 0 0 3 0
A. Smith, c 113 12
McMahou, p. ..'. 0 0 16 0
Schoch 0 10 0 0
Totals 5 827 15 5
Schoch batted for JIcMahonin the ninth.
Louisville 2 00 14 0 4 0 011
Biooklyn 1 0 0 001300 5
Earned runs Louisville 2. Left on bases
Louisville 3, Brooklyn 7. First base on
errors Louisville 2. Two-base hits Shin
dle, Griffin. Three-base hits Werden, An
derson. Home run Cunningham. Double
play G. Smith, Canavon and LaChanee.
Struck out By McMahon 3, by Cunning
ham 2. Baseson balls Off McMahon5,oft
Cunningham 4. Time of game 1 hour and
55 minutes. Umpire Mr. McDermott. At
CLEVELAND CLUB FOR SATJE.
Indianapolis Capitalists Thinking
of Mailing the Purchase.
Cleveland, May 22. President Robison
received a telegram yesterday from Dixon
& Talbott, of Indianapolis, the wealthy
theatrical managers, stating that they
held an option on the Indianapolis fran
chise, and asking ir the Cleveland Club
was for sale. The telegram also asked
whether any trouble would be met in
transferring the team. President Robison
replied as follows:
"Yes; the Cleveland Cub Is for sale.
Am not ready Just now to go Into details,
but will adviso you soon. There would
be no trouble about the transfer."
This simply means that if the Sunday
ball case is lost the club will be on the
The Sunday ball case in the police court
The bladder'wacrcatcd for one purpose,
namely, a receptacle for the urine, and as
such It is notlfabfleto any form of disease
except by one Jf two -ways. The first way
is from imperfect action or the kidneys.
The second w'h.y'ls from careless local
treatment of other diseases.
Unhealthy urine from unhealthy kidneys
is the chief causer, bladder troubles and
suffering so painful to many that life Is
made miserable hc womb, like the blad
der, was created for one purpose, and t
left alone it is noUjablG to become diseased,
except in rarejcases. "When In position the
womb is situated, back of and very close
to the bladder, and for that reason any
distress, disease, or .inconvenience mani
fested in the kidneys' back, bladder, or
urinary passage, is- often by mistake at
tributed to female weakness or womb
trouble of some sort The error is easily
made and may be as easily avoided by
paying a little attention to the urine (see
pamphlet). The mild and extraordinary
effect of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the
great kidney, liver, and bladder remedy,
is soon realized. It stands the highest for
its wonderful cures. If you need a medicine
you should have the best. At druggists,
fifty cents and one dollar. You may have
a sample br.ttl ard pamphlet, both sent
free by mall. Mention The Sunday Times
and send your address to Dr. Kilmer &. Co ,
Blngbamton, N. Y. Tile proprietors of this
paper guaraitee the genuineness of this
here today was adjourned until next
GIANTS WON TWO GAMES.
But the Tom I re Rohlied Them of
the First One.
Cleveland, May 22. Now York won two
games from Cleveland, today but was
robbed of one of them. Tho first game
stands to the credit of the Spiders solely
because it wns Umpire Emslie's gift. It
was a ten-inning game and well played
throughout. New York put up a good
game, but the Clevelands played top-notch
ball and won on a rank decision In the
The second was a poor exhibition. The
Spider3 mude all sorts of errors and those
scored ngninst them only faintly tell the
story of stupid ball they played. Doheny
was practically invincible and only scat
terltuji hits were made off him. Score:
Cleveland. R. H. PO. A.E.
Sockalexis.r.f 12 10 0
GUlds,2b 0 14 2 1
McKean.ss 0 0 3 4 1
Burkett,l.f 0 2 2 0 0
Wallace, 3b 1110 0
Blake, c. f 0 16 10
Tebeau.lb 1 0 12 0 0
Zlmmer, c Ill
Cuppy, p 0 10
Totals 4 9 30 12 2
New York. R. II. PO.A.E.
VanHaltrcn.cf .- 0 3 3 0 0
Tlernan, r.f 0 3 1
Joyce,3b 0 0 2
Davis, ss 0 14
GIeason,2b 0 1 l
Holmes, I. f 13 2 0 0
Claik, lb 1 112 0 0
Warner, e 0 0 4
Rusie, p 12 0
ToUlS 3 1429 14 1
Two out when winning run was made.
Cleveland 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 l
New York 0 0 12 0000003
Earned runs Cleveland, 1; New York,
2. Firbt base by errors Cleveland, 1;
New York, 1 Left on bases Cleveland,
4; New York, 9. First base on balls Of t
Cuppy, 1; off Rusie, 2. Struck out By
Cuppy, 1; by Rusie, 4. Three-babe hit
Burkett. Two-base hits Blake, Holmes.
Double plays Blake to Childs; Davis to
Clark; Warner to Davis; Warner to
Joyce. Time of game 2 hours and 25
minutes. Umpire Mr. Emslie.
Cleveland. R. IL PO. A.E.
Sockalexis.r.f 0"u 110
Childs, 2b 0 0 4 3 4
McKeun, s. 1
Burkett, I. f 1
Wallace 3b 0
Blake, c. f 0
Zimmer, c 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
Tiernan, r. f
Davis, a. s
Gleason, 2b .-,
Holmes, 1. f ,..
Warner, c ,
2 8 27 12 8
R. II. PO.A.E.
0 10 0 0
0 0 0
2 10 0 0
19 0 0
0 0 0 5 0
Totals 1115 27 12 2
New Y'ork 02 3 1120 2 011
Earned runs Cleveland, 1; New York,
3. First base by errors Cleveland, 2;
New York, 4. Left on bases Cleveland,
9; New York, 11. First base on balls Orf
Wilson, 4; ofr Doheny, 1. Struck out
By Young, 1, by Wilson, 4; by Dohen,8.
Two-base hits Tiernan 2. Joyce, Burkett,
Clark. Stolen bases-Holmes 2, Davis,
Van Haltren. Double plays Tebeau and
McKean: Doheny, Davisand Clurk. Hit by
pitcher Doheny, 1. Wild pitches Young,
l; Doheny, 1. Time of game 2 hours and
5 minutes. Umpire -Mr. Emslle.
DOWN THE TOBOGGAN.
The Reds Make It Three Straight
F.TOII1 the Orioles.
Cincinnati, May 22. TheCIncinnatiswon
again from the Baltimores, making it iluee
btialght. It was Joe Corbett's fiist defeat.
Cincinnati. . R. H.PO.A. E.
.Burke, I. f 3 12 0 0
Hoy, c. f 2 4 8 0 0
McPhee, 2b 2 2 3 4 0
Miller, r. f 1 0 0 0 0
Vaughn, lb 0" 1 11 l 0
Irwin, 3b 10 2 10
Corcoran, s 12 2 8 2
Schriver.c 2 2 8 10
Breitenstein.p 0 0 110
HolHday,2b 0 0 0 10
Totals 12 12 27 12 2
Baltimore. R. H.PO.A. E.
McUraw,3b 10 113
Kceler.r. f 2 2 0 0 0
Jennings.s. s 3 2 16 0
Kelley, l.f 12 110
O'Brien.lb 1 1 18 1 0
Stenzel.af 18 0 10
Quinn, 2b 112 6 1
Robinsan.c 0 0 10 1
Clark, c 0 2 3 3 0
Corbett.p 0 0 2 11
Totals 10 13 2120 0
Cincinnati 32002230 x 12
Baltimore 000 10 411 310
Earned runs Cincinnati, 3; Baltimore, 4.
Two-base hits Sohriver, Clark. 2; Kelley,
Corcoran, Hoy, Quinn, Jennings. Stolen
bas Hoy, Clark. Vaughn, Irwin, Burke,
Kelley. Double play Kelley and Robinson.
Struck out By Corbett, 3; Breitenttein, 2.
Bases on balls Orf Corbett, 3: Breitenstein,
3. Hit by pitcher By Corbett, 1. Umpire
Sheridan. Attendance 11,000. Time 2
hours and 50 minutes.
Beckley No Longer a Giant.
Cleveland, May 22. The ax lias fallen
on "Jake" Eeckley's neck and he is no
longer a Giant. President Freedman has
ordered the ex-Piiate to be an ex-Giant,
and the loquacious 'Bill" Joyce has quietly
acquiesced to the demand and released Mr.
President Von der Ahe's agent has been
here, ami rumor has It that Beckley has
been engaged to perform his usual antics
on the initial bag for the Browns.
Roekvllle "Won the Game.
Rockvllle. Md., May 22. The Rockvllles
had an easy timo defeating tho George
town University Reserves here today. Tor
the second time this year, by the score of
16 to 4. Tho batting and fast fielding of
Eaglo was a feature. Batteries Rockville,
Nicholson and Harris; Georgetown, Con
nell and O'Lcary.
Miss Elizabeth Banlis Entertains
The regular meeting of tho Wlmodaugh
bls Journalist Club was made unusually
interesting last night by an Impromptu
talk by Miss Elizabeth Banks, the clever
little American newspaper woman, who
lias the honor of being a contributor to
the great London Times. Her rcmluisccnn;
of English life, as seen in the guise of a
pailor maid, was humorously pathetic, and
included many bits of miscellaneous in
formation concerning London people gen
erally and London newspaper women In
particular, elicited by inquiries by the
various members of the class.
Other pleasant features of the evening
wero the reading of an original story by
Miss Prescotfc and remarks upon Journallstlo
work by Gen. Byington, of Connecticut.
The final meeting of the club will be held
next Friday evening at the residence of
Mrs. Baker, president of the Journalist
WimodaughKis will give a muslcale next
Tuesday evening which promises to he a
delightful event and to wlalch members
and their friends are invited. The geo
logical class will continue until tho middle
of June and a new class In stenography
will ohen at tho commencement of the
MR. MCKINLEY'S VISITORS
He Was "at Home" to Only a Few
of Them Yesterday.
Appointments Urged by Kentucky
Congressmen Virginians After
a Foreign Mission.
Tho number of callera yesterday was
up to the usual Saturday crowd, but not
much news was developed, as the Presi
dent was in conference with members of
the Cabinet and others nearly all day.
The Kentucky delegation included Sen
ator Deboe, Representatives Colfon and
Evaus, Mr. S. II. Kash, and two or three
other candidates. Mr. Evans introduced
Mr He wett Green, a business man of Louis
ville, who would like a consulate.
Senator Deboe and Representative Col
son, among other things, again urged the
appointment of Mr. W. A. Gaines as reg
ister of the Treasury. It does not seem
probable that Mr. Gaines will secure the
There was also a large delegation ot
colored men at the White House for Mr.
Gaines These gentlemen presented a
memorial , reciting the virtues of Iheir
candidate and urging his appointment as
one that would please colored men all
over the country. They were Mr. James
Z. Myers of Rhode Island, Mr. John 8.
Cartin ot New Jersey, Mr. Waveriey E.
Scott of New York, Mr. J. C. Curry of the
District, Mr. William S. Foster of Ohio,
Mr. T S Scott of Virginia, and Mr. W. S.
Shaw of Alabama.
Both Senator Deboe and Representative
Evans, who have different candidates for
the fat place of surveyor of the port of
Louisville, state that there Is no bad feel
ing between them over their candidates.
Mr. Evaiw is ot the Louisville district, and
expects that his man, George Gates, will
secure the position, and It is thought that
Senator Deboe and Mr. Sapp have about
given up CTieir end ot the race- -Mr. 3. H.
Kasb called ugain in relation to his ap
plication for the mission to Peru
Mr. B. K. Tburber, the millionaire
wliolesale grocer, of New York, was a
Representatives Davenport and Sturte
Tunt of Pennsylvania were callers In the
Interest of Rev. J. Boyd Espey, of north
east Pennsylvania, for the position ot pen
sion aceat in the District of Columbia, so
long held by Col. Wilson. Mr. Espey is an
old soldier, and former member of the
State legislature- The Pennsylvanlans
also indorsed Col. John B. Compton, a
classmate of Mr. McKInley at Allegheny
College, for a place.
Mr. Al. Willis, the colored president of
the McKinley Tariff Lcogue of Washing
ton, was at the White House, looking after
lis candidacy tor a position at the Dis
trict Building, preferably that of watch
man. He also spoke for Mr Elzlr Hoff
man, the secictary of the league.
Congressman Marsh, of Illinois, Introduced
Mr. Seymour S, Price, tecretary of Okla
homa Territory, and Mr. Henry E. Asp. na
tional committeemen and solicitor for the
S.-wite Fe Railroadin thcTerritory. They did
not apply for anything.
Senator Proctor and Representative Grout
were at the White House introducing Gen.
Raskins, ot Vermont.
Representative Walker and four leaders
in Virginia politics George E. Bowden,
Park Agnew, Col. J. D. Brady, and Judge
Edmund Waddill went to the White House
to talk with the President about Virginia
matters in general. They made an appoint
ment tor another day. They hope to receive
assurance from Mr. McKinley that Virginia
is to receive a mission, or some other good
place, outride of the local patronage, but
have not as yet any candidate to present.
District Office Notes.
Henry Tayne, chainman in the water
department, haj? been made draughtsman
at S3 per diem.
No awards will be made of street clean
ing contracts until the arrival of Commis
sioner Ross, who Is out of the city.
Clifford Gerard, a driver of the Adams
Express Company, has been made an ad
ditional police private, for service with
The Commissioners yesterday ordered
exempt from general taxes the section ot
square 9 S3 belonging to the Mount Zion
Favorable action was also recommended
on Senate bill 1S65, entitled an act to
extend the charterof the Fran klinlnaurance
Company ot Washington.
The Commissioners yesterday forward
ed the Secretary of War an estimate of
appropriations necessary to repair the
Lovejoy school building, with the request
that the estimate be placed In the pend
ing deficiency bill.
Commissioner Wight made an Inspection
of the Western market-house yesterday
afternoon, and was much gratified with
the excellent condition of affairs that
existed there. A talk with the stall
nolders revealed the fact that tht recent
improvements made were highly satisfac
tory. The Commissioners yesterday notified
Senator James McMillan, chairman ot
the Senate District Committee, that they
were favorable to Senate bill 1910, which
confers npon the supreme court of the Dis
trict of Columbia jurisdiction to take proof
ot the executionof wilts affecting real estate
and for other purposes, which was referred
to them for their views.
The Commissioners received yesterday
another protest against the use of the air
motor proposed by the Eckingtun and
Soldiers' Home Railway Company. This
one came from forty-three citizens along
C street, on Capitol Hill, and they make
an urgent request that the company be
required to put In an underground electric
system. The objections raised to the
uir motor are many and of a character
similar to thoso filed yesterday by the
North Capitol and Eckiugton Citizens' As
sociation, and the Commissioners will con
sider It In its regular order of business
The Commissioners yesterday annuled
section 5 of articlo 4 of the police regula
tions relative to the location of hackstands
on the southeast corner of Four-and-a-half
street and Pennsylvania avenue, where
six vehicles have been allowed. Hereafter
a stand will be on east side of Four-and-a-half
street and Pennsylvania avenue, two
vehicles to be located between rear line of
the main building at southeast corner of
Four-and-a-half street and Pennsylvania
avenue and McDermott's alley, the other
four on east side of Four-and-a-half street,
the right resting Immediately south of the
sidewalk on south side of Missouri avenue,
and where a vacancy occurs on the stand
near Pennsylvania avenue the. vehicle
first occupying the stand on the south side
of Missouri avenue may take the place
Some time ago the Secretary ot Agri
culture requested the Commissioners to
make an examination of the building nt
tho southeast corner of Fourteenth and B
streets southwest, used as the chemical
division of tho Agricultural Department,
with a view to ascertaining Its safety.
Yesterday he was informed that upon an
inspection by the Inspector of buildings
it was found that the upper floors are
overloaded and the strain upon the center
ot the floors is tco great to admit of
safety. Tho joists are weakened by cut
ting of gas and water pipes and the main
floor joists are much decayed. It was
recommended that these be renewed im-
I mediately and the desks and cases on
Where Is the
Pay full . .
Price for a
"When he can take
Tho pick of onr stock at
Seventy-live cents in our
Dollar until this stock;
Is reduced. Perfect
Fit and per
M. Dyrenfora & Co.,
20th Century Clothiers,
923 Penna. Ave. N. W.
the upper Ooor3 arranged so as to throw
the weight upon girdersand columns start
ing from the ground or by the erection of
a brick addition on east side of the build
NEWS FROM ALEXANDRIA
An Attempt Will Be 3Iade to Ap:.
peal Lewis' Case.
Engineer of a Yacht In Trouble.
Sale of tho Vlolett Estate BaU.
of Firebugs Reduced.
William H". Sadler, the colored lawyer
of this city, who is Interesting himself in
behalf of James Lewis, the negro sentenced
to be hanged at Fairfax courthouse next
month forcriminal assault, has completed
the record in the case, and is endeavoring
to find wme point on which to base an ap
peal for anew trial. Therecordln thecate
was drawn by Clerk Richardson, andis said
to be very complete, and as there were no
exceptions noted during the recent trials
it is very doubtful that tne case wiU be re
opened. W. BT. Sadler, who has just taken
the case up, says that If he can find any
point on which to base a hope, he wlll'ile
a petition in the circuit court, which meets
in this city next week. It is understood
that the residents of Fairfax county are
indignant at the efforts being made to save
Lewis, and it is thought that he would be
lynched ir granted a new trial.
Thomas Butler, a young colored man,
was before 'Squire Lovejoy tht3 even
ing on the charge of seducing Fannie
Taylor, also colored, under promise of
marriage. Butler was committed to jail
for a further hearing on the 31stinstant.
Tlie United States Government officials
are after the owners of the steam launch
Americus. It is understood that on the
day of the Democratic primary election
in this city the yacht was taken down
the river by an engineer who had not
taken out a license, though he has since
done so. The matter was reported to
the authorities, and It Is said that a fine
will be imposed on the engineer for vio
lating the navigation laws.
The property belonging to the late R.
G. Violett estate was sold today by
Messrs. O'Neal and Lunt, tor Messrs.
A. W. Armstrong and George A. Musb
bach, commissioners. Twelve sales wero
The services at the reading rooms to
morrow afternoon at 4 o'clock will b
conducted by students from the seminary.
There will also be a solo by Mr. Stehl.of
the seminary. A fifteen-minute song ser
vice will precede the regular service.
The Daughters of -America will hold a
strawberry festival at Odd Fellows' Hall
on Friday night next.
At Fairfax Courthouse today Messrs.
John H. Green and R. Walton Moore made
app'ication to Judge Love for a reduction
in the bail of Richard Burnett and George
Chichester, of this city, who are held on
the charge of arson In defanlt of $4,000
bond. The Judge reduced Burnett's ball
to S2.300 and Chichester's to $2,500.
Cards are oat for the marriage of Mlsa
Nina V. Carlin and Mr. John Stevens
Baker, of Beverley. Mass. The ceremony
will be performed In St. Paul's Church, at
noon, on June 3.
Mr and Mrs. Amos Woodward are visit
ing friends in Philadelphia.
A meeting of Alexandria Division, No.
1 , A. O. H., will be held at St. Mary'i
Hall tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock.
The funeral of Mrs. Julia A. Wade took
place from St. Mary's Church this morn
ing at 10 o'clock.
A public sale was held at the polica
station this morning, and a number oi
captured and abandoned articles were dis
posed of. Chief Webster was the auction
eer. Flstols sold at from 1 0 cents to $3
each and pocketkuives at from, 15 to 21
cents. The sale realized $24.05.
A supposed mad dog was killed by Po
liceman Lylcs at the corner of Duke and
Pitt streets today.
Three cows, belonging to Mr. Jamei
Lelng, were killed near Bush Hill yes
terday by a Southern Railway train. Twa
other cows were injured.
A number of colored people from Mount
Jezracl Church will be baptized in th
river off Battery Rodgers at 2 o'clock
At the State convention, to be held in
Roanoke next August, this city will bo
entitled to eighteen delegates and tha
The hours for visiting the Alexandria
Infirmary have been changed. Visitors
will hereafter be admitted between tha
hours of 11 and 12 a.m. and 3 and 5 p. m.
The funeral or Mrs. Eliza W. Jones took
place from herlatehome.inWestEnd. Rev.
Mr. Butler, of the Baptist C hutch, of ficiated.
Interment was made In the Methodist
Hiograph for Cuba I-lbre.
Tho proprietors of the Biograph. which
will conclude its long and phenomenal en
gagement in this city next week, have ten
dered their wonderful exhibition as a bene
fit to the Woman's National Cuban League
next Thurs-Jay. All three exhibitions on
that day will be given for "Cuba Libre,"
and for such a cause there is no doubt that
all records ot attendance will be broken.
Somp entirely new views will be shown, and
the friends ot Cuba will be given an oppor
tunity to enjoy the most remarkable ex
hibition of the year and contribute some
thing to the good cause at the same timo.
Next Thursday will be Cubanday at Willard
An Anniversary Celehratlon.
Rathbone Temple, No. 1, Rathbone Sis
ters, celebrated their sixth anniversary
Friday, May 21, at their temple, 623
Louisiana avenue- northwest. Supreme
Deputy Mrs. Susie G. Van Horn extended
a hearty welcome to their many friends
present, after which the evening was pent
in musical and literary entertainment and
dancing: Refreshments were served and
an enjoyable evening was spent-by all.