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title: 'The times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1897-1901, June 04, 1897, Page 6, Image 6',
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THE jaURNDStt' TUttJES, tpBIDAY- JUNJE 4, 1897.
You men 11 i
this $6. 25 Suit Sale of
ours all the more after
you've seen what the 5
other clothiers are of-
fering. r g
Everybody else is ask'
ing $10 and $12 for the
same Qualities we're
selling for $6.25 Suits
made up for this spring
and summer wear.
Don't wait come to
day some time.
1 Parker, Bridget & Co.,
1 Clothiers, 315 7th St.
C i nri:9 o:,j s
You don'tcxactly have toputyour CJ
I? brake ongoing up the hill, butlt Is fi?
8l the next tliinji to It We refer to g
g the Ladies'Model "Stearns" Wheels,
in black, put together this 3 ear, S
H worth $100, which -ve uie selling 8
at $57.50 a
It runs easier and is more grace-.. W
f ful than many $100 -wheels. Ladies O
C models ju that famous $50 pair,
"lale" and "Admiral, also.
JACOBS BROS., 1221) Pa. Ave.
Oat past Brookl unl
past the bjiutiful Sol
diers' Home the pret
tiest ride near town and
the b -st of cheer await
- Spend nn Evening
Atlantic Summer Garden, Ten1hst.
THE L. & R. ROUTE
For Athletic Goods.
Tucker on first and Mercer In the box.
IMs said that Hillary Swaim will pitch
one game today.
Ladies' day and a double-header. The
attraction Is catchy.
In these latter days, farms are a good
thing for ball players.
Davenport did not have a chance to
iqueeze for the home team yesterday.
The latest rumor is that the well-known
John Hadley Doyle, oarsman, comes from
Gradually the Colonels are routed, and
ut a few weeks more they will be In
their normal position.
Stallinga and his crowd of quitters arc
now In the second division. Yet Phila
delphia Is a wonderful city.
The chances are that P. Tebcau is after
mother Indian There Js no denying the
fact that he needs someone.
Sockalexis will not be lonesome in "Wash
ington, as there are one or two cigar
tlgns In keeping with his people.
Careful inquiry by wire gives assurance
to the fact that the Clevelands have not as
yet adopted the garb of the red man.
Eelee. Duffy, Tenny & Co are going for
the leaders They are a swift coml.ina
tion, and Poston is yelllngat the success of
Bill Jojce Is making himself a tol'd
nan with Free-dman, magnate. Two vic
tories in one day from the Bourbonltesis
sufficient to guarantee the good will of
Greater New York.
There Is no telling who will go to the
Toronto farm next There is an old say
ing about the wind blowing through a
fellow's whiskers and there is plenty of
air acrocs the border.
Those who weie at National Park yes
terday have an idea of the yell of Socka
lexis Theie was an Indian en the grand
staud, and he was a happy fellow at that.
He was a white ted man.
Grey, of Buffalo, continues to hit the
ball He is a youngster, and will be in
the National League before the season is
over. He would make a good man for the
The chances aic that it Sockalexis had
not been under a National League contract
he would have left the Cleveland club to
take up arm's against the white man in the
Upper Cheyenne uprising.
EsiiRlcy is averse to a drop or two Use
there would have been a game yesterday.
He has a strong voice, but his thin coat
was proof that water finds its level He
seemed strongest when he called game at
the expiration of the requisite thirty min
utes. One of the pleasing pastimes at National
Park on a rainy day is to have a go with
the jaw with Magnate Wagner Yester
day when the cxhausthadescaped he found
time to tell his friends tltnt his share of
receipts for two day at St Louis amounted
to $60. and, as he smokes ID-cent cigars
and was in company for two days with
President Roblon, of the Cleveland In
dians, tho chances are that personal ex
penses exceeded club receipts.
The Fortunnto Champions.
Baltimore, June 3. A heavy thunder
storm at the end of the third inning saved
the Champions from defeat at the hands
of the Cincinnati this afternoon. Hnnlon
gave "Jerky" Horton his first trial, and
his debut was anything but a success as
the Reds landed on his curvos hard and
often, making six hits, which netted as
many runs In the three Innings Rhine's
was doing excellent work, tho Champions
making only two hits, both of which were
made, by Kecler.
Harvard Crew Getting Settled.
Pougbkccpsie, N. Y-, June3.-The Har
vard crew's substitutes, attendants, rub
bers, cooks, and servants, numbering about
forty perrons, arrived this noon, and are
now installed at Red Top, which was the
headquarters of the Crimson oarsmen last
year. Coach Lchmann appears to be much
pleased with the course and with the lo
cation and surroundings of tbe quarters
The Press Club Lenpue.
New York, June 3. -Mr. Joseph Howard,
Jr., president of the New York Press Club,
was today elected president of the Inter
national Press Club League, now in sa
ltan in this city.
Pension Vouchers Office open for execu
tion or voucher? from 6 a. m. Thomas S
Honkln,32 Loan andTrustbuiidlng. Ninth
and F streets. je3-3t-em
Read Dr. Hciser'B4'arL" on second page.
Hill fflHBME GAME
Senators and Chicagos Fail to
Reach a Conclusion.
TWO GAMES THIS AFTERNOON
First Ladies' Day for a Long XJine.
Swalui nnd Mercer Will probu
bly Do the Pitching Rain Cheolts
Will Allow the Cranks to See u
W. L. - Pet.
Baltimore.... 24 8 .750
Cincinnati 23 12 .657
Boston 22 12 .647
Pittsburg 19 13 .594
New York... 17 14 .548
Cleveland.... 17 16 .515
Brooklyn 17 17 .500
Plriladelphia..l8 18 .500
Louisville.....l6 18 .471
m- Chicago 12 22 .353
Wr( Washington.. 9 22 .290
111 J). nt t . r t
St.LOUlS 4V .i-y
GAMES YESTERDAY. '
New York, C; Louisville, 1.
New York, 10; Louisville, O.
Philadelphia, 10; Pittsburg, 1.
Boston, G; Cleveland, 1.
St. Louis, 1; Brooklyn, O.
Chicago at Washington.
Cincinnati at Baltimore.
Cleveland at Boston.
St- Louis at Brooklyn.
Louisville at Now York.
Pittsburg at Philadelphia.
There was no game atNational Park yes
terday afternoon. Great large drops of
water found tbelr way out of the heavy
clouds which darkened the city.. But there
was a silver lining behind it all. The tele
graphic wires were in working order, and
they brought the tidings thatTomray Tucker
would become a Senator, andthathowould
take part in today's games.
Ladles' day, Tom Tucker, two games, Win
Mercer, and a special supply of newly pre
pared ginger will be tbe card for this
arternoon. All tbe cranks will hope for
The gong was promptly set agoing yes
terday afternoon, and the Colts and Sen
ators arrayed themselves for battle. They
battled but a brief time, however. Umpire
Emsllc's coat was thinner than that of the
average crank who attends the games in
Washington t and the few drops of water
quickly touched his skin, and the fog horn
voice announced time.
However, before this, DeMontrevillc and
Bwaim had each'made errors; Lange and
Thornton had hit for singles, and two
runs were scored. Two men were out
and one man was on base.
Then it occurred to Mr. Einsiie that the
climatic conditions were unfavorable to
ball playing, and he called game. There
wis a patient wait of 30 minutes, the
monotony being relieved by a white
Indian on the grand stand, with strong
lungs, who continually yelled, "Play ball!"
The ardor of the youth had no effect on
the veteran Emslie, however, and the
sweet-tempered umpire won the hearts
of the fans by making it no game, and
thereby giving two for one this afternoon.
The first panic will he called at 2 o'clock
and the second at 4:30.
GENERATED IN THE HUMAN BODY.
The Result of Imperfect Digestion
Every living thing, plant, or animal, con
tains within itself the germs of certain
decay and death.
In the human body these germs of dis
ease and death (called by scientists Pto
maines), are usually the result of imper
fect digestion of food; the result of indi
gestion or djspepsla.
The stomach, from abuse, weakness, dots
not promptly and thoroughly digest the
food. Ttie result is a heavy, sodden mass
which ferments (the first process of
decay) poisoning the blood, making it thin,
weak, and lacking in red corpuscles; pois
oning the brain, causing headaches and
pain In the ejes.
Bad digestion irritates the heart, caus
ing palpitation, and finally bringing on
diseaso or this very Important organ.
Poor digestion poisons the kidneys, caus
ing Bright's disease and diabetes.
And this Is so because every organ,
every nerVe depends upon the stomach
alone for nourishment and renewal, and
weak digestion shows- itself not only in
loss of appetite and flesh, but in weak
nerves and muddy complexion.
The great English scientist, Huxley,
Bald the best start in life is a sound
stomach Weak .stomachB fail to digest
food properly, because they lack the
proper quantity of digestive acids (lactic
and hydrochloric) and peptogenlo prod
ucts; the most sensible remedy in all cases
of indigestion, is to take after each meal,
one or two of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets,
because they supply in a pleasant, harm
less form all the elements that weak stom
The regular use-of Stuart's Djspcpsia
Tablets will cure every form of stomach
trouble, except cancer of the stomach.
They Increase flesh, insure pure blood,
strong nerves, a bright eye, and clear
complexion, because all these result
only from wholesome food well digested.
Nearly all druggists sell Stuart's Djs
pcpsia Tablets at 50 cents full sized pack
age or by mall, by enclosing price to
Stuart Co., Marshall Mich., but ask your
A. little book on stomach diseases mailed
Ifrce Address Stuart Co., Marshall, Mich.
PHILLIES WIN EASILY.
Combine Their Hits with the Errors
of the Pirates.
Philadelphia, June 3 Philadelphia was
very lucky today and won an easy victoiy
over Pittsburg thiough a combination of
hits and errors Only seveu hits weremade
off the two Pittsburg twhiers, but five
errors and three bases on balls made them
very costly. Ten runs resulted, while the
Pirates had the hatdest kind of a time to
get the single run they stored. .Scoie:
Philadelphia. R. H.PO.A. E.
Cooley.o r 2 2 3 0 0
Boyle, c 0 14 0 0
Lajoie.lb , 0 0 9 0 0
Deletiauty, 1. f 0 0 2 0 0
Geler, rf 1 0 1 1 0
Cioss, 2b 3 2 3 2 0
Gllleu, 3b 3 13 10
Nash, s s 112 2 1
Taylor, p 0 0 0 10
Totals 10 7 27 7 1
Pittsburg. R. II. PO.A.E:
Smith, lr 0 13 0 0
Ely, s s 0 0 13 0
11. Davis, lb 0 2 10 1 2
Donnelly, 3b 0 13 2 2
Brodle.cf 113 0 0
Donovan.rf 0 2 0 0 0
Padden, 2b 0 0 13 0
Sugden, c 0 12 3 0
Taniichlll, p 0 0 0 2 1
Uardncr.p 0 0 1 0 0
.Totals 1 82-114 5
Phi.adelphia 1 2 0 4 0 0 0 3 x 10
Pittsburg 00 00 00 10 01
Earned runs Philadelphia, 5. Two-base
hit Giileu Three-base hits.-Cooley 2).
Sacrifice lilts Nash, Bojle. Stolen bases
Donovan, Cooley, Gcier. Left on bases
Philadelphia, 5; Pittsburg, 7. First base
on errois Philadelphia, 4; Plttsbing, 1.
First base on balls By Taylor, l;by Tanuc
hlU, 1; by Gardner, 3 Struck out By Tan
neiilll, 1; by Gardner, 2; by Tayloc, 1.
Umpire Mr. McDonald. Time or game
THE GIANTS WIN TWO
Seymour Pitches in Both Games untl
Does Great Work.
The New Yorks won two games from
the Loulsvlllcs today. Seymour pitched
in both contests for the locals and did great
work. In the first the visitors narrowly
escaped a shut-out,hut In the second ragged
support let them make half a dozen runs
The Loulsvlllcs could not field a little
hit in the second game, and Cunningham
was put out of the game by Um,T.e Mc
Derniott for showing his contempt for
a questionable decision by throwing the
ball over the fence. Darkness stopped the
game In the seventh inning. Score:
New York. R. H. 1'O.A E.
Vanllaltrcn.c.f 2 0 4 0 0
Tlernan, r. f 0 0 0 0 0
Joyce,3b 2 0 10 1
Davis, s. s 0 12 4 0
Gleason,2b v.. 10 3 10
Uolmes.l.f. 10 2 0 0
P. IVilson, lb 0 14 11
Warner.c. 0 0 10 0 0
Clarke, 1. f
Stafford, s. s
McOreery, r. f
Pickering, c. f..i
W. AVilson, c
McGee, p t
New York 1 0
Louisville 1 0
Stolen bases Joyce, 2; (
son. First base on tjrrors
Loulsvillc, 1. Flrtt base
Seymour, 4; off McGee, i!
Struckout By Seymour.S.
New York, 3; Louisville 7.
Rogers, Stafford and Vcrdi
Werden. Passed balls W.
pitch McGec,l;Fras r,l.
2 hours and 10 .tiin:ta.
van and Dexter.
0 3 27 8 2
Ji. H.PO.A. E.
0 0 10 0
110 2 0
4 010 2 1
0. 1 5 4 2
0 0 1
0 0 2
0 0 1
0 0 0
0 0 2
1 24 13 4
4 0 10 0 0 x 0
0 0 ) 0 0 0 01
ileasou. ?. Wil--N'jw
; i if Eraser, 7.
n; iiiAlt ord and
New Xork. II. II. PO.A.E.
Vanllaltrcn.c.f. 2 2 10 0
Tiernan, r. f 2 1 10 0
Jojce, 3b 2 X h
Davls.s.s '" 1 1
Gleason, 2b 1 2 f- 0
Holmes, 1. f 0. j , 0
P. Wlson.lb. .'. 0 0 9 0 0
Warner.c ) 0 2 0 0
Seymour, p l u u .
Totals 10 b2111 4
Clarke, 1. . ...
Werden, lb. ...
R. H J'O.A. E.
, 2 14 0 1
0 10 10
0 0 10 1
0 0 10 1
Staffoid, s. s 0 1 2 '1 3
McCieery.r.f. 10 4 0 0
Rogers, 2b., lb 0 0 5 10
rickeriug, c. f. 0 0 1 0 1
Dexter,c.f. 1 " 0 0 0
Wr. Wilson, c 1 1 0 1 2
Cunningham, p 1 0 0 l
McGee, p 1 !L 1
Totals 6 -llS 1
New York 33 0 202x-10
Louisville 13 11000-6
Earned runs New Yoik.i; Louisville, 2.
Two-base hits Gleason, Cliugnian Kolen
bases Van Haltren, Joyce, Da .Ms (2),
Gleason (2), Clarke, Clingman. First base
on eirors New York, 3; Louisville, 3.
First base on balls Off iSeywjMr, 5; off
Cunningham, 2; off McGee, 3. Struck
out By Seymour, 1. Hit by pitcher By
Seymour, 1, by Cunningham, 1. Left on
bases New York, 7; Louisville, 15. Pass
ed balls Warner, W. Wilson. Time of
game 1 hour and 35 minutes. Umpire
Mr. McDermott. Attendance, -j.OOO.
SHUT OUT BY THE BROWNS.
The Despised Tai'-'-inders Surprise
New York, June 3.-Another Quaker
player was added to the St. Louis team
today, and the Biowna oelebraccd the
event by shuttingout the Brooklyns. Giady,
who was exchanged for McFarland, played
a star game at first. Douglass batted in the
only run. Attendance, 2,070. Score:
Biooklyn. R. H. PO.A.E.
Griffin, c-f 0 0 0 0 0
Jones, r. f 0 0 1 0 0
Anderson.l.f 0 12 0 0
Shindle, 3h 0 10 4 1
LaChance, lb 0 010 0 0
Shoch, 2b 0 15 10
Smith, s. s 1 0 0 14 0
Grim, c 0 0 2 2 0
McMahon.p 0 10 10
Ilannivan 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 0 427 12 1
Batted for Smith in ninth.
R. II. PO.A.E,
Harley.c.f 0 0 3 0 0
Douglass,!, f 0 2 2 0 0
Turncr.r.f 0 0 0 0 0
Hallman,2b 0 13 11
Grady, lb 0 1 10 0 0
Hartman,3b 0 0 13 1
Cioss, s. s 0 0 4 4 0
Murphy.c 113 0 0
Donohue.p 0 0 110
Totals 1 5 27 9 2
Brooklvn ...0000 00000-0
St. Louis 00 100-) 0 001
Earned runs St. Louis, 1. First base on
errors Brooklyn, 1; St. Louis, 1. Left
on-bases Brooklyn, 7; St. Louis, 5. Two
base hits Anderson, Shin-lie and hliocn.
Filet base on balls Orf McMahon, 2; off
Donohue, 1. Time of game 1 hour and
28 minutes. Umpire Mr. Sheridan.
Hundreds or thousands have been in
duced to try Chamberlain's Cough Remedy,
by reading what it has done for others,
and. having tested its meiits for them
selves, are today its warmest friends For
sale by Henry Evans, "Wholesale and Retail
Druggist, 938 F street northwest, and
Connecticut avenue and S street uorth-
TOMMY -TUCKp SENATOR
The Boston Firsjt Basfeman to Take
Mr. Wagner Adopting the Policy of
Securing MoreAggVesslve Pluj'-
ers to Satisfytthe Public.
If r '
J. Earl Wagner liasaken the initiatory
6tep toward rejuvenating the Senators. lie
has signed Thomas Tucker, once a Bean
eater, but of recent date a bencim a-mer at
the dictution of .Manager Selee, in order
to give young man Tenney a chance to play
Cartwright passes out? and the agresslve
Tucker will take his place tills afternoon.
Mr. "Wagner bought his release, but the
price paid is not stated. No one need to
euro about that end of the bargain, except
Tucker first came into prominence In
1S85, when he played with the Newark,
N. J., team. He remained in the Jersey
team until the end of 1886, when he went
to the Baltimore elub. A6 an Oriole Tommy
was a veritable bird, and until the latter
p;rtof 1P89 no one thought othis release.
Boston at that time became an octopus in
tbe baseball world, and Tucker went to
the Hub at a cost of $1,500. He at once
became not only a great favorite among
the Bea waters, but his stick woik sent
many a run across the plate, and victory
after victory went to Boston.
For six years he stood high in the favor
of the fans In the Hub. But there came a
change. A college student, Ten ne y, by
name, was deemed better than Tom, and
because of that reverhul of feeling Tucker
is now a Senator.
A large crowd will be out this afternoon
to see him in the Senatorial uniform.
ANOTHER FOB THE BOSTONS.
The Spiders Fall to Solve Nichols
Boston, June 3. NIcnols had Cleveland
nt his mercy today and but for the to
eriors by Lowe, would have shut the visi
tors out. In no inning were two hits
bunched off him. Boston hit Young in
steaks and won handily!"" 'Scores
Boston., ' . H.PO-A.E.
Hamilton, c. f 12 3 0 0
Tenney.lb 0 0 7 2 0
Long.ss 110 2 0
Duffy.l.f 12 2 0 0
Siahl.r. f 1110 1
Lowe,2b 0 13 2 2
Collins,3b 1112 0
Bergen, c :... 117 0 0
Nicuols.p 0 0 2 0 0
Totals I 6 926 8 3
McKean out, hit by batted ball.
Cleveland. R II. PO. A.E
Wallace, 3b 0 0 0 1 0
Sockalexsis, r. f 0 110 0
McAhster, 1. f ! 10 2 0 1
McKean,ss 0 0 2 3 0
Cnllds, 2b ..1 0 2 5 J 0
Blakc.c f 0 12 0 0
Tebeau, lb 0 0 9 0 0
Zlmmer.c. 0 1 3 .'J 0
Young, p 0 0 0 3 0
Totals' 1 5 24 1'1 1
Boston 03102000 x 6
Clevelaid 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 o 0 1
Earned runs Boston 2. Two-base hits
Duffy, Stahl, Bergen Sockalexsis. Home
run Long. Stolen bases Hamilton, Long
Bases on balls Off Nichols 3, off Young
2. fetruck out By Nichols 3, by Young 2.
Wild pitch- Young. Passed ball Ziivjmer..
Double play Ltmgto Lowe, to. Tenjiey.
Time of game L hour and 40 minutes.
Umpire Mr. O'Day. Attendance 3,500.
BASEBALL "ON SUNDAY.
The Cleveland Team Will Play at
Riverside June G.
Manager Mace, of the Riverside base
ball club, which will -play Sunday games,
at the Virginia summer .resort, has secured
the following players: Catchers, Kinslow
and Phillips; pitchers, Lathrope and Hoff
man; short stop, McCauley, first base.Mace;
second bae, Rothe; thiid base, Belaski,
left field, Eibel; center field, Porter, right
The rirht game will be played on next
Sunday with the Clevelands. The electric
cars leaving Pennsylvania avenue, and
Thirteen-and-a-nair street run to Rivei
sido Park, and any person who delights In
the national game will have a good chance
to witness a first-class conteston theabove
At Syracuse B. H E.
Syracuse 0 0 00 0 2 1 1 0-4 9 0
Springfield 20 10000 0 0-3 G 2
Batteries Willis and Shaw, Inks and
Rain postponed all other games yesterday.
Bnsketholl League Electing Tonight.
A meeting of the District Basketball
League cluhs will be held this evening
nt 8 o'clock at the headquarters of the
Corcoran Cadets in the D. C. N. G. armory
on I. street, near Fifth. All delegates
to the league arc expected to attend, as
the meeting is called for the purpose of
closing the affairs of the league for the
season. In addition to other business
the standing of the teams in the league
championship race will be announced.
The Central Higli School Reserves have
organized for the season with the follow
ing players: Vandeventer, Leech, Kelly,
Rees, EUis, Richardson, Costigan. Durdin,
Clalk and Drane. They would like to
hear from teams eighteen years and under.
Address A. L. Clark, 1750 Q street north
west, or Central High School.
S1.25 To Baltimore and Re- $1.25
turn via Pennsylvania Railroad.
Tickets will be sold 'Saturday and Sun
day, June 5 and 0, valid for return passage
until Monday, June T, Good on any train
Jel-5t-em t t
B. & O STORAGE .CO., 10 to 10 E st. ne.
Telephone. 112. i my2G-tf
4 0.-1fv-"--.'''.'0 g
J is the same on the 1896 Spalding Bicycles, selling-
Sat the "best bargain of the year" price 2)50 tor
men's models and $60 for women's models as it
a is on our
1 1897 SPALDING BICYCLE AT SIOO
J All riders know well what the Spalding Guarantee J
f is. The '96 new Spalding is fitted with new '97
i tires and new '97 Christy Saddle. It's the best
J bargain of the year; that's why we are selling J
0 hundreds each day.
j A. G. SPALDING k BROS., 1013 Penna. Ave.
i'.'-'''. .'' tt- . r4
CASSIOPLVS EASY VICTORY.
The Crack Filly Captures tho Rich
New York, June 3. Stakes for three-year-old
fillies, exclusively, as a rule,
furnisli poor contests, and today's race for
the Gazelle, at Gravesend, was no ex
ception to the general rule. It was only
a gallop for the crack filly of the Morris
stable, Caslopla, by Friars Balsam,
out of Starlight, to defeat 'diss Prim
and Lconore, and there was ab
solutelyno enthusinsmoverthecontest. It
was an easy way to earn $2,500 with a
filly which outclasses her field by a
dozen pounds, as the, race was run
Louis Elmore'o bay colt Blue Away, by
Get Away, won the Manhnnset Stakes
cleverly from Seuatldnal, and August
Belmont's St. Bartholomew, three years old,
by Imp. St. Ulais, took the Mapleton Sell
ing Handicap after a spirited race througn
the stretch. Four thousand people were m
First race-Five furlongs. Eton Jacket,
100, Hewitt, 6 to 1, won: Yemen, 123, II.
Ruleld,2 1-2 to l.se'ComlSTakaiiasHallG.
Scherer, 1 to 1, third. Time, 1:02 1-4.
Second race One mile. On Deck, 105,
T. Sioane, 3 to. 5, won; Parmesan, 103,.
H. Martin, 0 to 1. second; Sunny Slope,
113, Thorpe, 10 to 1, third. Time, 1:44.
Tlilid race Four and one-half furlongs.
Blue Away, 115, Thorpe, 6 to 1, won,
Sensation, 119, Matin, 15 to 1, second,
Swnngo, 115. II. Shields, 15 to 1, third
Time, 0:50 1-4.
Fourth race Gazelle Stakes; guaranteed
to the winner, $2,500; one and one-eighth
miles. Casslopia, 117, Llttleficld, 9 to 10,
won; Miss Prim, 117, Taral, 4 to 5, sec
ond; Lconore, 117, Thorpe, 30 to 1, third.
Time, 1:59 1-4
Tilth race The Mapleton Selling Handi
cap of $2,000, one mile. St. BathoJo
niew, 115, Hewitt, 2 1-2 to 1, -won, Crom
well, 118, Martin, 8 to 1, second, Brisk,
llo.Harrison, ntol,thiid. Tlme,l:44 1-2.
Sixth race rotir and one-half furlongs
Uriel, 112, J. Sloane, 5 to 4, wen, Brent
wood, 112; Scheier, 12 to 1, Fecond; The
Dipper, 112, II. Martin, & to 1, tliid
Time, 0:57 1-2.
Seventh race Four and one-half fur
longs. Water Crest, 112, Harrison, 30
to 1, v.nn; Dogtown. 112, O'Leary, 15
to 1, second, Come Quick, 109, Thorpe,
2 1-2 to 1, third Time, 0:57 1-2.
St. Louis Results.
St. Louis, June 3 Knowles, second
choice, won the Kindergarten Stakes, val
ued at $1,500, for two-year-olds, by a .nose
today at the Fair Grounds. Elthiolln fin
tailed second, a nose before Trombone, the
favcrlte. The track was heavy .and at
tendance guod" Summaries:
First race Three-quarters of a mile
Sea Robber, 8 to 5, won; Montgomery,
second; Polly Hatton.third. Timc,l:19 1-2.
Second race One mile. Aim, 11 to 5.
won; Moralist, second; Metalre, third
Third race One mile and seventy yards.
Dan linger, 2 to 1, won; Russella, second;
Rockwood, third. Time, 1:54 3-1.
Fourth race Kindergarten Stakes; five
clghthr of a mile. Knowles, 7 to 2, won.
Eithiohn, second; Trombone, third. Time,
Tlfth race- Nine-sKteenths of a mile
Lucky Star.S to 1. won; BrightieB., second;
Lida Stewart, third. Time. 1:00.
Sixth race- One mile. Helen II Gard
ner, 5 la 1, won: Dr. Huger, second; The
Kitten, third Time, 1:49 1-2.
Latonla, June 3. Onlyoneprime favorite
won at Latonin today. Summaries:
First race Six furlongs Whaterlou. 5
to 1 , won; Our Hope, second;Kltty B., third.
Time, 1:17 1-4.
Second race Seven furlongs CaraIero,3
to 1, won; Remp, second; Uncle Simon,
third Time, 1:30.
Third race Handicap; one and a six
teenth miles Umbrella, 8 to 5, won; Si
mon W , second; Gaston, third. Time,
1:49 3 4.
Fourth race The Clippsetta Stakes; five
furlongs; for two-year-old fillies Afmada,
8 to 1, wen; Martha II, second; Marda,
third. Time, 1:03 1-4.
Fifth race Four and a half furlongs. Ala
baster, 10 to 1. won; King Bermuda, sec
ond; WiirredLauiier.third. Time,0:5S 1-2.
Sixth race Six furlongs. Old Centre,
5 to 1, won: Annie M .second; Rhoinstrom,
third. Time, 1:16.
ARMY AND NAVY ORDERS.
The Navy Department has issued the
folio wing orders:
Naval Constructor J. J. Woodward de
tached from Newport Newsonfour months'
leave to go abroad.
Assistant Carpenter J. A. O'Connor
ordered to the Norfolk navy yard, Juuj
10. Lieut. W. Kellogg, detached as equip
ment inspector at Newport News, and or
dered to return to the bureau of equip
ment. Lieut. "R H. Gait, detached from the
Terror and ordered to Newport News as
Inspector of equipment.
Lieut. J F. Luby, to examination forpro
niolion. Naval cadets who have passed their ex
amlnationsand are waitingfor commissions
as ensigns have received orders as fol
lows: To report to the Monadnock June 19,
W. IL Sexton, P. L. Pratt, and L. R. Sar
gent. To the Oregon C. R. Miller, W- P. Giles,
n. E Yarnell, H. N. Jensen, W. D. Leahy
C. S. Kempff, S. G. Magill and L. M. Over
street. To the New York J. W. Powell, W. G.
Dubosc, A. Kantz and L. C. Richardson.
To the Monterey W. E. White,. I. F.
Landis and D. S. Mahony.
To the Indiana W. McDowell, C. T.
Owens, A St. C- Smith, W. M. Falconer
and E. C. Keenan.
To the Iowa R. W. Henderson, V. S.
Houston, W. C. Asserson, A. C. Owen, A.
J Hepburn, J. W. Graeme and F. L. Shef
field. To the Maine D. F. Bqyd, Old. Duncan
and N L. Jones.
To the Texas W. II. Reynolds, A. W.
Prcssey and II. P. Perrill.
To the Marblehcad A. H. McCarthy,
D. E. Theleen and G. Van Arden.
To the Puritan II. L. Collins, O- G.
,-, j .
Mrs. William Moore, Living at 502
A Street Southeust, Deserts Her
Life -Long Belief in Allopathy
Because She Found a Cnro
Jn Pure Homeopathy.
IT IS NOW
The Family Medicine in the Moure
Home, as It Han Been Uned with
Splendid Lf feet in the Cure of
CoiighH and Colds.
Here is Mrs Moore's testimony:
Mrs. William Moore, wife of William
Moore, a (invernmenr. emnlove. residintr at
No. 5u2 A st- se., vvasuuigioii, jL.o.,say.
"1 was raised to believe in toe Aliopaimc
system or medicine, Dut nave been tnor
ougiily converted to Muityou s improved
HoineopatmcSysnim. 1 naveUhedMunjon's
Rheumatism Cure wan excellent result.
Ins Dyspepsia cure cured me completely of
tnat trouble, and I have found tnat Mun
jon's Cold Cure is Just the thing for my
little ones. I have used Muujon'sitemeuies
for the children a number of times, and
have only words of praise for them. It
will be a. pleasure to recommend these i
leiucuies 10 any one wisuing to Know oi
CURED OF A BAD CASE OF CA
TARRH. Mr. W. H. Clark.Jso. 1817 S st. nw..
Washington, D. c., says: "1 was severely
troubled with catarrh for several yeara.
I lave been under the care ot a number
of phvslcians including two specialists
without being able to effect a cure. Final
ly I decided totryMunyon's.andamhappy
to say that after a snort course of treat
ment! have been entirely cured. Munyou's
Remedies were also effectual in relieving
me of a veryseveroatlacicof rbeumati&m.
CURED OF INSOMNIA
AND NERVE TROUBLE.
Miss M. O Cross, No. 418 V st. ne.,
Washington, D. C , says: "I was a suf
ferer from nervous insomnia, and had
tried a number of remedies and also con
sulted several of our local physicians, but
all failed to relieve me. One week ago I
decided to try a bottle of Munyon's Nerve
Cure, and am pleased to say that it ha
given me entire relief. I cannot speak too
highly of Munyon's Remedies."
MUNYON'S ELECTRIC MACHINE
Cures Parnlyxls, Stiff .Joints, Neu
ralgia, Nervous Diseases und
All Muscular Pains.
MUNYON'S LIFE CHAMBER
Cures Catarrh, Asthma, Bronchitis
and All Throat and Lung
Munyon's Remedies atall druggists, most- j
ly 25 cents a vial.
Eminent doctors at your service free.
If you have Catarrh or any Throat or i
Lung Complaint, call and receive a free
iriai meat treatment- we positively cure
Personal letters answered wltbfree medi
cal advice for any diseasa
OPEN ALL DAY AND EVENING.
bunanys, - to 5 p. m.
623 1 3th St. N. W.
Muffin, II. Williams, A. T. Graham and
T- C. Hart .
To the Montgomery B. F. Eggert, F.
R. HoJman and George Webber.
Orders hve been issued by the War De
partment as follows:
First Lieut Edward S Avis, Eighteenth
Infantry, will, upon the expiration of his
sick leave of absence, proceed to Fort
Leave of absence for three months, to
take effect September 1, 1897rIs granted
Second Lieut. Peter E. Marquart, Sec
Leave of absence for two months, to take
effect about June 20, 1897, is granted
Second Lieut. Thales L. Ames, Third
The following transfers are made in the
Twelfth Infantry: Capt. Hugh G. Brown,
from Company E to Company G; Capt.
David J Cralgie, from Company G to Com
pany K Capt. Robert K. Evans, from Com
pany K to Company E; First Lieut Charles
W. Abbot, Jr , from Company F to Com
pany K; First Lieut. David J Baker, jr..
from Company K to Company G; First
Lieut. Frederick S Wild, from Company G
to Company F.
Leave of absence for two months, to take
effect on or about July 1, 1897, with per
mission to apply for an extension of one
month, is granted Capt. Mason Cartcr.FIfth
First Lieut. Beverly W. Dunn, Ordnance
Department, will proceed from Frankford
Arsenal, Philadelphia, to the Sandy Hook
proving ground, Sandy Hook, N. J., on of
ficial business pertaining to the test of
aluminum cartridge cases for field guns
Capt. Ira MacNutt, Ordnance Department,
will make four visits during the month of
June, 1897, to the Carpenter Steel Works,
Reading, Pa., on official business pertain
ing to the inspection of projectiles being
manufactured by that company.
By direction of the President, the retire
ment from active service this date, by
operation of law, of Capt. Henry Romeyn,
Fifth Infantry, under the provisions of
the act of Congress approved June 30,
1882, Is announced.
By direction of the President Brig.
Gen. "William R Shafter Is detailed as a
member of the Army retiring board at San
By direction of the President, Post
Chaplain William H. Scott, U. S. Army,
will report in person to Brig Gen. William
R. Shafter, president of the Army retiring
board at San Francisco, Cal., for exami
nation by the board.
Leave of absence for three months, to
take effect on or about June 10, 1897, is
granted Capt Charles A. Worden, Seventh
Leave of absence for two months, to
take eifcct as soon as practlaable after
June 30. 1897, is granted Major Charles
A. Woodruff, commissary of subsistence.
Major Wells Willard, commissary of sub
sistence, will. In addition to his present
duties as assistant to the purchasing com
missary at New York city, perform the
duties of chief commissary department
of the East during the absence on leave of
Major Charles A. "Woodruff, commissary
For three years we have never been
without Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy In the house," says A.
H. Patter, with E. C. Atkins & Co., In
dinnaeflis, Ind , "and mv wile would as
soon think of being without flour as a
bottle of this Remedy in the summer sea
son. We have used it with all three of
our children, and it has never failed to
cure not simply stop pain, but cure abso
lutely. It Is all right, and anyone who
tries it will find it so " For sale by Henry
Evans. "Wholesale and Retail Druggist. 938
F screct northwest, and Connecticut ave
nue and S street noTthwest
Beforeleavinq Washington, for the Summer
subscribe for THE TIME3. The Morning
and Sunday Editions will be mailed to you
for thirty five cints a month the Morning,
Evening and Sunday Editions for fifty. Ad
di eases cliawjcd as often as desired.
FOR SALK MISCELLANEOUS.
run sale-we urj snowing ery larg
assortment of Moxley'o improiea Dry
Air ice Boxes- lue best and titosc econom
ical for hotels, butchers and grocers. TH
J.T. MOXLEY1CE BOX AM FiXTURB
UO.. factory rear or zii. uio, aiB at
M. ne, mnzu-tt
FOR SALE Contents of 6-room flat;
haiiuso iuo.ij.fj- tuiUig oju, ,it,,uaK toid
lng bed $b: one upright bed, i6; oak por
table wardrobe, 10; 3 walnut bedroom
suites, isv cue j. walnut wariiroue, 5J, ex
tra massive oak bedstead, $5, cost $20;
haudsoaict antique manogany tasjie, 5;sof&
top mattress. 1.40 lb.; extra Ijng white
hair mattress, Sia, worth 4U; oitie-s at
$2; Fowler springs, JF1; extension piano
lamp $10, cost $40; washtub and
nearly new wringer, $2;nearlyitew featner
bed, 1; window awnings, $1; new tied
lounge, ?U; odd bedsteads, old-style bu
reaus, wasastands, tables, coinmodee, rare
old silver, riue group ot statuary, new mat
ting and a lot of fine houserurnlshingg,
UULN. Y.ave. Jcl-4t-em
FOR SALE Sideboard, chma closet, what
not, carpets, chairs, stove, hatrack, pic
tures, anu cooking utensils. lG a st.
FOR SALE Ladies hunting ca-ie solid
gold watch; hand engraved, Elgin move
ment, stem winder and setter, -oit $50.
Idilress WATCH, Mil jfrice. Je4-3t
FOR SALE Wall tent; 14xli, with flyT
BARNARD'S CIGAR STOKfc, 1911 7tb
FOR SALE Fine Butter, IS, CO end 22c.
Fresh -fc.ggs, 12c. Cheese, 12c. LANE'S
BUTT bit efAND, 39 N. L. Ms.tfa.el, 5th
and K sts. ,e4-3t
FOR SALE Fresh cow.
nw. - '
2031 14th st.
iron SALE Youngs' best butter 25a,
5 iiouuae tori, .n.i Young-i Oaj-.-jftstue
besb butcsr that comes to asniug.on R.
B. tOUNGS,76 and 77 O St. Market, and
09 Uiggi JiiarKet. Postal orciero promptly
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE-Will do
pluuioaiK in excitant,: ii, favoa ioiee or
merchause. REGISTERED, 11uj oilice.
FEW LEFT of the $12 G. A. R. suits for
7 60; 5.10 all worsted sui:s, tailor-made.
$0 50, chilli's wash blou&e suits, 3 to 8
years. 49c.. 59a. 79a; two pairs child's
pants for iiie puce of one, su..v niw( al
most given- away at SELBY'S, lt03 Pa.
ave. nw. Car fare frca. jei-3t ,
FOR SALE-Splendid organ, $40; justi
tne thing for cnuien; stCKueas uiuse ror
selling. J. A. M., thisorfice. lt
FOR BALE Singer sewing .machine, la
gouu Older, onl y $ 5. 40 F st. u w . J e4-3C
PENSION VOUCHERS carefully prepared
and executed F. EDWARu AUlUitELL,
45s La ave., openat 6a.m. It-em
FOR SALE -Privileges of barber shop,
photograph, merry-go-round, etc., aa
summer resort; cheap to rigut parties. L.
M., this office. ,e3-2t,eni
FOR SALE Paper box shear. FRANK
SCHM1D, 123t fath St. nw. je3-36
FOR SALE One clegantcow; will be fresh,
in a few days; also a good work marcj
cheap Inquire of MtcS. HOL.L.1DGE,
Brookland, JJ C. je3-3t
I'OSTAoE STAMP COLLECTORS-Fo?
sale, some used "West lad an- lostagf
stamps. D. F. KING, 1445 P.erce placa
nw. j Je3-2t .
1-Ort SALE 7 it show ce; $0. At 521
ath st- se. Je2-3t,eia
FOR SALE Bull terriers, fox terriers, col-
lies, spaniels, bauciienuuu, i-UH-iea;
cheap, alMs wans, pearowU.eta SCHMID'$
BIRD bTOltb, 71.S 12th St. nw Je-tf-eiU
FOR SALE -Singer machinefor 6; White.
&li; New Standard, $25: all have drop
lear and drawers' ut OPPi-.MtfciMEIt'd
NEW HOME AGENCY, 514 9th st. nw.
Knire, accordian and sun plaituir doue.
FOR SALE Cheap Turkish chair-couch;
price $8. Apply at 1432 8th nu,nw.
FoR SALE Quick delivery mare; In good
order, city broke; cheap. Bus D st- nw.
9 to 12, or 1 to 6. my30-fit
$5 A CALIGRAPH TYPEWRITER. $5.
Five dollars per month will buy a Call
graph Typewriter, standard make, guaran
teeu anu kept in perfect wording order.
Prices $10, ?50 and $60 Preliminary in
structions given. NEWMAN'S TYPE
WRITER AGENCY, 611 7th st myao-ltn
iTOK SALE FresQ cows; always on hand;
soulil also exchange for drycowg. JNt.
DENEK.AS, 3510 Brightwood ave.
FOR SAL'S Dachshund, collies, Fpanlala
and fox turner puppies; also youiitj tame
squtrrels and moukejs- SCllitili'a BIRD
B'lORE, 712 12th at- nw. myr-tf.em
FOR S ALE i eed-water neater. Kmoi'
black to inches diameter. 'U l?t:tliigh,
water-tube Loler (bO horse Lower j, and
two power transmitters; all Jn fiistelas
condition, no reasonable ofier refused.
Appli to G C THOMPSON. Chief Engineer
Punty Ice co. Armory pluei-. near otii
and L kis nw It-25-tf
PENSIONERS-Vouchers correctly exe
cuted. SMITH'S CIGAR STORE, 4th and
G sts. n w .after midnight. June 3, to 1:30
p m , June 4. If error made aouble
fee returned. It
PATRICK J WALSHE and BERTHA L.
DANA.-notaries public, Faltic building,
No. 606 F st nw.. room 2: ouchers exe
cuted; orfice hours, 5:00 a m to 6:30
p m. l t,em
PENSION VOUCHERS executed carefully
and cheaply at 623 F st nw. Office
open after midnignton 3dinst. THOS. J.
STALE Y, Notary. je2-3t-em
PENSION VOUCHERS executed at 4t&
and F sts nw , opposite penticn agency;
nfflre onen at lH o clock li.idLicut Thurs
day, and night and day thercalter FRANK
D- BLACK1STONE, Notary PuUic.
FErrGION VOUCHERS Executed at 60
5th st. nw , near F, opposite U. S. Ten
sion Bureau; office opeii after midnightof
the 3d hist, Thursday night jel-3t-era
FOR SALE HORSES & VEHICLES.
FOR SALE Four good, cheap horses;
suitable Tor light delivery; party leaving
city. Stable rear of lfa29 L st nw.
FOR SALE 1 landau. 1 H-seat bus, 2
cheap buggies, 2 horses. 309 6th st. nw.
FOR SALE-A good horse and v. agon, for
$75. Ib31 H street nw. je3-3t-em
FOR SALE -Fine black driving horse;
arraid or nothing; buggy and ha.-ness; all
for$5u. Callll4 0tnst.se. je3-3t-enj
FOR SALE A widow selling out 12 head
of good work horses, wagons and harness:
some fine dtivers among them, one bay
norsc can trot 2 CO min- no ieutmabla
otrer will bererused. 1223 M st. ne.
FOR SALE Gentle Texas pony; cheap.
SCHMID'S BIRD STORE, 711 12th st.
FOR SALE One Hnelaigeiay re rsc. nlsa
l ouggy noise, good dmei: no ieasoa
able oirer refused. J C. LOV E, 1 lth and
M sts.nw jeE-3
FOR SALE One brougham, "- co :pelettes,
1 victoria, 1 hansom, 1 surrey, 3 seta
coupelette harness. 229 14ih st. sw.
FOR SALE- 2 traps, 1 daytoa, 2 surrie
and oilier carnages and uuKj,it-j on ac
count of htorae .mil d.'trgea, ,.ieat bar
gain. 927 D st nw. rnylS-tr-crn
FOR SALE -Two $100 Ladles' and Gents'
Bicycles, SoO; fully guaranteed. Call
after 5.30, oil Oth bt. se. i je4r3t
FOR SALEHartford bicycle, in gooif
icpair; also suit, fee, cheap for cash.
6lo O st. uw. It
FOR SALE-Onc high-grade lady's wheel;
goodasnew; $ lucasn. Acdrus-s n H EEL,
FOR SALE My S100 bicycle, not soiled.
Tor $45, my soa's ror $2., my daughter's
ror $30, we need the money. G. E. M.,
this oriioe. ' jcl-3t,em
FOR SALE Six 1890 '001105106013
bicclc3, $37.oO eacn; liartioni, ihwt
tires. 6 months guarantee No 8 Q st.
ne., West Eckiugton. my3l-7t,em
DEALERS AND RIDERS, ATTENTION
Lnredcemed Bicycles Unredit-med nicy,
cles at 1-3 value, just received from the
storage warehouses of tt.e Manhattan Loan
and Storage Co . Philadelphia. .! now on
sale at our salesroom, 434 Uth sfiw ;45U
unredeemed high-grade, t'rund new blcy
cles, such as 1806 Syraiuse, ?1.S5; 1897
Liberties. It 95 Rambler and ictor: also
1897 Debar's World Saudov, Tor Jadles,
eeuts and children: aho high-j;rade tan
ems. sitndr es and parts: we eehangc and!
buy outright: salesrooms oren everv nigha
NEW YORK CYCLE CO., 431 9th st.nW.I
Do you inoto thai you can have the Monu
ing, -Evening and Sunday Time delivered!
our residence for fifty cents a month?
- - JJIl