THE MOKNIUGP TIMES, SUNDAY, JUSTE 6, 1897.
I Bicycle; Goods
Here's a splendid opportunity for you cyclists
to "spruce up" for very little money. We've
put clearing-prices on a lot of desirable goods
things you can't do without if you ride a wheel.
The first comers will get the best choice the
ones that lag behind will be disappointed.
Bicycle Suits Reduced
A sj)ecial lot or Men's
Fine Bicycle Suits, that
were S8 and $10. iteduced (Pr fin
A special lot or Men's Flue Bi
cycle uits, that were $10,
S12. $13, and $18, re- (TO nfl
duced to 450. UU
Blue and brown mixed
Wash Goods Bicycle Suits, (TO HP
reduced to j).Zu
Golf Hose Reduced.
About 38 pairs or Men's Golf
and .Bicycle Footles Stock
ings, that were $1.25 and nrB
1-50, reduced to .. OC
A lot or Bicycle Hose
that were 75c. and $i, rn
reduced to .. OUG
Parker, Bridget & Co.,
Clothiers, 315 7th St,
for c)Tclists in Bicycles attract hundreds
each day to our store.
Our offer of new Spalding" Bicycles,
1S96 models, at $5o (Ladies' wheels,
$60), is the magnet.
1 CPALDING'S GUARANTEE Tj
0 W ingr Bicycles as it is on our 1897 Spalding; Bicycle at
8100. All riders know well what the SpnldinirS
Guarantee Is. Tho '96 new Spalding is fitted with new 5
3 '97 tires and new '97 Christy Saddles. Sold on install- gj
j ments. 0
The entire Yale team ride Spalolings, the Columbia
College cracks ride Spalding-s, Earl Kiser, the cycle king-,
who defeated Bald and Cooper, rides a Spaldingr.
So Can You When You Can Buy One at $50
We carry a most complete stock
of Tennis goods. Wright & Ditson
Championship Ball, the best made;
Slocuni. rim and Sears Rackets.
Everything Tor the game, and all
at leasonablc prices.
A. G. SPALDING & BROS.,
1013 Penna. Avenue, i
Crawford Mfg. Co.,
E. P. Van Mater, Mgr.,
THE SENATORS SHAKEN UP
Magnate Wagner Hauls His Men
Over the Coals.
Cartvvright Keleased, Selbacli Will
Be in Left Tomorrow, and De-
Slontreville May Go to Bench.
That the riot act should have been read
to the Senators after yesterday's game
goes -without saying.
Mr. Wagner was visibly disgusted be
cause of the wretched exhibition, of his
men. and he gave the team a grand over
The Senatorial magnate is always gen
erous; but something had to bo done and
theie was a genuine cloudburst, from a
Cartwrjght was given his release out
right, and the popular first baseman is
free to sign wherever he wishes. He
would not say whether he had any offers
or not, but the chances are that he will
not remain, idle very long. He is a hard
worker, and, away from Washington, may
play the-game of his life. No matter where
he goes, he will have the good wishes of
a host of friends.
Selba'-h will be back: in the game to
morrow, and Keilly will have sufficiently
leeovered from the crack on the head to
13 Scotch mixed roll-neck,
bweaters, that Were '$3,
Ham roll-neck Sweaters,
solid colors, that were
$1.50, reduced to
A special lot of S weaters,
white, maroon, grey, auu
navy blue, tha were $2.50,
Sweaters, that were S3.5U
and $3.75, reduced to....
Broken lots or Men's Hall
Uicycle Shoes, In black
and tan, that were $3
and 53.50. reduced to..
I Hoys' Blcrcle Suits, that
were 8, $10, and $11',
j reduced to
j Men's All-wool Bicjcle
! Coats, left from Suits, re
1 duced to
S2.SO and S3.
j Are you prepared Tor von r favor tte
pastime. The Spalding League Ball
I Is the standard nail the world over.
I 1'eck Ac Snyder's League Ball. A.
few shop-worn Mitts at great bar-
Crawford as good as
the best wheel made
Paying for a name is all
very well for nabobs and mil
lionaires, bnt for plain folks
like ns we are content to get
the best value.
The Crawford Wheel gives
every satisfaction no wheel
on the market rides better
none looks better non6 wears
resume his position at third. It is quite
probable that Wrigley will play at short,
as DeMontievillc's indifferent work yes
terday warrants him being sent to the
bench for a few days.
If .Mr. Wagner had an extra outfielder
on hand Abbey would also go to the
bench, for his work on the bases hab
been wretched of late.
Cincinnati, June 5. Fine weather and a
fairly good card drew a big half-holiday
crowd to Latonia today. First choices
won four out of the six races. Summaries:
First rare Seven furlongs Miss Ross, 0
to 1 , won; Fcrcita second, McFarlaud II
third. Time, 1:2 D 1-2.
Second race Five furlongs. Maclver, 2
to 1 , won; High Jinks second, Opponent
third. Time, 1:01 1-2.
Third race One mile and fifty yards.
Gaston, 4 to 1, won; Dunois second, Joe
Clark third. Time, 1:44 1-4.
Fourth race The Ripple Stakes; one mile.
Tillo.S to 5, won; ranmure second, Orimar
third. Time, 1:41.
Fifth race-Seven furlongs. Balk XJnc,
even, won: Blanton second, Suydam third.
Sixth race Steeplechase; about one and
a half miles. Bob Nceley, even, won; Zaldi
var second; Uncle Jim third. Time, 3:13.
Editor Bruce Stricken.
Lexington, Ky., Juno 5. Col". Sanders
D. Bruce, cditorof Turr, Field and Farm,
New York, was stricken with paralysis
heic yesterday, and. is in a precarious
SENATORS PLAY BAD BALL
Tebeair and- His Indiaus Have
No Trouble in Winning.
O'BRIEN'S COSTLY ERRORS
Wretched Fielding Followed by
Stupid BiiHc-Ituuiilng The- Good
Work of ITarrell and Tucker Could
Not Save the lny German Hc
iit'ven Mercer and Scoring Ceased.
W. L. Pet.
Baltimore.... 24 9 .727
Cincinnati 24 12 .667
Boston 23 12 .657
Pittsburg 19 15 .559
New York... 18 15 .545
Cleveland.... 18 16 .529
Brooklyn. 19 17 .52S
Philadeiphia..l9 19 .500
Louisville 16 20 .444
Chicago 14 22 -3S9
Washington.. 9 24 .273
fMPCJV CI.L0U13 O 3U . 4J.X
Cleveland, 10; Washington, 5.
St. Louis, O; Baltimore, 4.
Bomom, .T; l'ittsburg, 3.
Brooklyn, 12; Louisville, 5.
Cincinnati, (: Philadelphia, 1.
Chicago, 10; Xew York, 4.
The palefaces fell before tin Indiana
yesterday afternoon at National Park, and
onoce more ic was demonstrated that the
Washington cannot win from a team out
of its class. The Cleveland3 wonthe game
easily by ascorc of 10 to 5. It was a long-drawn-out
affair, the result of the slow
ness principally or Pitcher McRermott, of
the tribe of Tebeau To see the pitcher
working reminded one or an Auacostla
street car on a warm afternoon.
lie gave five men bases on balls, and
hit two and was hit safety thirteen times,
lie is not la the Cleveland class, and would
make a much better twirler in an eleventh
place cluli. The one thing that saved
him was the fact that he had Temple-Cup
contestants back of him to pull him out
of a hole whenever he had one foot In it.
On two occaslf.m he had one foot audhalf
a leg in a very tight hole, butthe Indians
pulled away, and the twirler came out
with nothing more thau a bruise.
SockJ.K'..is, the Indian, and Tucker, the
Senator-elect, were the attractions, and
3,400 people paid admission to see the
game. There was also the same old Patsy
Tebeau and his full stock of bluffs of the
patent medicine variety; but they had no
effect upon Umpire Emslie, who used ex
cellent Judgment throughout the contest,
even so far that he did not nut the captain
of the ludlans out of the game when he
became obnoxiously aggressive.
Thomas Tucker had his full-grown voice,
and he O'plajod more ginger than has
been witnst"I on the local grounds this
tcasou. He put up a good game, but some
others were simply abominable. O'Brien,
for iu'-tance. He was very much out of
shape at times, and five runs resulted
from his two errors. Every other play he
made was sharp and accurate.
DeMontrevdle was brilliant at the start,
but he became as weak as a five-furlong
horse trying to go seven-eighths of a mile.
In the fourth he was painfully slow to get
agomg, and "Wallace scored a hit when he
should have been, fielded out by ten feet
Again in the sixth he attempted to handle
Childs' gi oatHler like a youngster playing
ou the commons.
Charley Keilly seemed affected by a con
tracted arm, making a wild throw to first
on Wallace's grounder. He was knocked
out by a pitched ball in the second Ina'ng
The accident to the popular third baseman
wab most unfortunate, because it put Nor
ton in left, Wrigley going to third, n.'s
mciden effoit to catch an eaby fly was
really ludicrous. He first misjudged It.
Then by a quick movement he icstedfor
thirty Fccouds. and crowned the act by
dropping the balL It was vrry much like
a benefit performance to third-rate actors.
Hip base running was a feature of the
game, however. He was on first when
Wrigley made a terrific drive over tiie
real Indian's head, and when General Util
ity reached third he came very near col
liding with the bench-warming twirler, who
got mixed up with his feet, and before he
could get himself balanced the ball was
in the infield and he was run downbetweon
third and home.
Abby also gave additional signs of a
general decline. He was caught off sec
ond, having overrun the base a clear case
Mercer pitched fairly well, but he lost
himself with the bases full In the fifth, by
giving Zlmmcr a low ball, which the big
chief drove to the left-field fence for two
bases, scoiing three runs. However, he
was pretty well disgusted about that time,
for he had been hit for two singles when
chances were given to retire the side.
German went oathe rubber in the eighth,
but the game had been lost. He probably
held down the score, as the other men took
a sudden brace and no more runs were
Farrell and Tucker were the only Sen
ators wlto playedanythlnglikcbail,and,a,3
they belong to better than an eleventh
place team, their work had a bright light
about It. Farrell's throwing to second was
a feature of the game.
Tho base running of the Senators was
like an amateur photographer trying to
take pictures for a vcrascopc. In the fifth
they made two singles and a three-bagger,
with none out, and only scored one run.
A little bit of hardluck helped them out, on
this line. In tho seventh, when the bases
wcref ull on a hitby pitcher andtwo singles.
A quick double play by iIcDcruiott,Zimmer
and Tebeau and "Wallace's lightning throw
ended the Inning without a run.
Sockalcxis made two hits and fielded
his position in fine form. He is a bail
player far above the average, and the
pace he is leadiug the visitors ought to
help the Cleveland to go farther up the
Tebeau was in the game with head,
j bauds, feet, and bat. He was like a
Coal combfne to-the individual operator.
He knew Svueru" put the. ball wireu he
got hold ojf it aitjl he put It there. "Wallace-
Is very fast at third and McKoan
and Childs arcullke Bourbon whisky,
which improves with age.
Sockalexis bitgpafely in the first, but
when he j:ssayul to give an exhibition
of his fleet-fi.'OtedutbS, Farrell nailed him
Reiily'a bad thr6w to Tucker let Wallace
on first ih the second, and he scored
on Teboau's triple to left.
The Indian's second, hit, .Mercer's error,
and Child's single, scored a run In the
in the tout th Wallace's single. Tebeau's
double to light, O'Rrien'a error, a base on
bails and a pub out resulted in two runs.
Four nioie were made by theviwtors In
the fifth on singles by McKcun ami make,
doublet by dimmer and McDcrmott and
0'Brfn'H failure to field McAleer's ground
er, which, had it been fielded clean, would
have iLKUIted in a double play and no runs
Norfon muffed Make's ny in ihesevcnth;
Zimmer made a double, McOcrmott tingled,
and two more rutin were sent across the
The Senators scored four runs in ,the
second. Tucker walked to first and Keilly
was knocked down by a vicious inshoot, an
out was followed by singles by Mercer,
Brown and Abbey, and Zlmmcr made an
They earned one in the fifth on singles by
Tu"fcor, Norton and Wrigley's triple. The
Washington. AB.K. II.PO.A. E.
Brown, c. f. U 1 2, 2 0 1
Abbey, r. r. 5 0500
DeMontrcville, ss 5 0 0 5 li 1
Farrell, c 4 1 i: 2 it 0
Tucker, lb a 1 '1 4 1 0
KeUly,3b 0 0 0 0 0 1
Wrigley, I. f. and 3b.... 5 1110 0
O'BHen, L'b 4 0 14 2 2
JUcrcer. p 3 12 2 2 1
Norton, 1. f 4 0 12 11
German, p 1OO000
33 5 13 27 11 1
AB.K. H.PO.A. E.
5 12 2 10
5 1 2 1 4.0
4 1 1 0 0 0
Sockalexls. r. f...
llcAleer, c. f ;.
Wallace, 3b 5 2 2 3 2 0
Hlake.l. f 5 2 10 0 0
Tebeau, lb -. 5 1 2 12 3 O
Ziminer, a .: 4 2 2 4 11
McDeriitoH, p 5 0 2 0 10
Totals . 42 10 15 27 17 1
Washington 0 4 00 1000 05
Cleveland 0 1 124020010
Earned ruus Washington, 1; Cleveland,
1. First buse by eriors Cleveland, 1. Left
on bases Washington, 10: Cleveland, 7
First base on balls Off ilercer, 3; Oft
McUermott, 5. Struck out By llercer, 1;
by McUermott, 2 Three base hits TV
beau, Wrigley. Two-base bits Telwau,
dimmer, 2; McDcrmott Stolen bases
Brown, Blake. .Double playsMcKeun,
Childs and Tebeau; McDermtitt, Zimmer
and Tebeau; DeMontrcville, O'Brien and
Tucker. Hit by pitcher By McDcrmott, 2.
Umpiie Mr Iinv,!Ie. Time of game-2
hours und 10 minutes.
HOS-I'ONy WINX1NG SPU11T.
They Adit Another to Their last
s of Victories.
Boston, June Sj1 Boston closed her first
week at Iwme without a di,reat, defeating
Pittsburgh!1 a hotly contested game today
by more opportune hitting. The visitors
looked dangerouS'lu the ninth, but a mag
nificent stop aud throw by Collins saved
the game. Score:
Bostoa. J K. H.PO.A. E.
Hamilton, ci f . 2 10 0 0
Tenney, lbf....7 11001
Long, s. s.j--...... 0 0 2 .2. 1
Duffv.l. f. 12 2 0 0
StaM, r- T..r
0 0 4 0 0
Lowe, 2b ..;'.. ..V.I 0 0 3 2 0
Collins; 3b ".'....:?.' 0 0 3 3 0
Berccn. c 7...'..' 0 0 4 0 0
Klobedauz, p ..:.?. 110 10
Totals 5 5 27 8 2
Smith, 1. f ..:....-...-
Davis, lb r.".
Brodie, c. f.x. .-...
Donovan, r. f.
Ely, s. s
It. H. PO.A.E.
0 2 2 0 0
0 0 5 4 0
0 Oil 0 0
0 0 10 0
0 0 2 0 0
12 10 0
10 0 11
112 0 0
0 2 0 2 0
Totals 3 7 2413 1
Boston 30002000 x 5
Pittsburg 0 00000 2013
Earned runs Boston, 2; Pittsburg, 2.
Home runs D uf f y, Merntt. Stolen bases
Hamilton, Duffy, Bergen, Smith. Double
pluy Collins to Lowe First base on
errors Boston, 1; Pittsburg, 2 Tlrst
base on balls Off Klobedauz, 2; oK Haw
ley, 2. Struck out By Xlobedanz, 3.
Left on bases Boston, 3; Pittsburg, 2.
Wild pitch Klobedanz. Time of garne
1 hour and -10 minutes Umpire Mr.
O'Day. Attendance 3,500.
ESPEH'S HED LETTER TJAY.
Uo Does Effective "Work Against
nis- Old Comrades.
Baltimore, June 5. It was a proud day
for Esper. Not only did he pitch a good
game against his old comrades, but his
blick work was hard and timely. Score:
Baltimore. B. H. PO.A.E.
Keeler.r. f 112 0 0
Jennings, s. s, 113 2 0
Kelley, I. f 0 2 2 0 1
Stenzel, c. f 12 4 0 0
Doyle.lb 12 9 0 0
Eeitz, 2b 0 2 13 0
Quiun,3b 0 2 0 5 0
Bovverman,c 0 1 G 1 0
Maul, p 0 10 10
II offer, p 0 0 0 0 0
4 It 27 12 1
St. Louis. RTn. PO.A.E.
Harlcy.c. f 0 13 0 0
Douglass,! f 2 2 3 0 0
Turner, r. f. ". 0 110 0
Hallman, 2b 0 0 7 3 0
Gra'dy.lb 10 8 0 0
Haitman, 3b. .....'..: 0 0 3 3 0
CrobS.s. s L .1 1 3 0
Murphy.c 0 2 13 0
Esper.p 13 0 3 0
Housemau,3b 110 0 1
Totals Gil 27 15 1
Baltimore 1 0 0 0 2 10 0 0-4
St. Louis 0 0 2 0 0 110 2-G
Earned runs-Baltimore, 3; St Louis, 3.
Two-base hits Kelley, 2. Double plays
Ilartman and Grady; Cross, Hallman and
Grady. First base on errors Baltimore, 1
First base on balls By Maul. 4; bylloffer,
2; by Esper.4. Struck out By Maul, 2; by
Hof f cr, 2. Lef ton bases Baltimore, 10; St.
Louis, 10. Time of game 2 hours and20
minutes. Umpires Lynch and McDonald.
THE BROOKXTXS y,XTK.
Daub Proves nn Enigma to the
Tounp; Men From Louisville.
New rork, June 5. The Colonels were
having a picnic with Payne's curves to
day at Brooklyn, but Manager Barniesent
the southpaw to the bench at the end of the
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
BT LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they can
not go to the scat of the disease. Catarrh
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in order to cure It you must takeinternal
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Internally, and acts directly on the blood
and mucous surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure
is not a quack medicine. It was prcacribed
by one of the best physiciansin this country
for years, and is a regular prescription.
It is Composed of the best tonics known,
combined with the best blood purifiers,
acting directly on the mucous surfaces.
The perfect combination of the two In
gredients is what produces such wonder
ful results In curing Catarrh. Send for
testimonials, free. -
F, J. CHENEY" ,& CO., Props., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists; price 75c. S-i yr
Static Electrical Machine,
The Finest in the Comilry,I Work
Jug Wonders in tho Cure of -Chronic
Not one cent is required for
Consultation, Examination or
Dit. 1TEISKR gives his PERSONAL
attention to each individual pa
tlerft for tile treatment of Catarrh,
Dyspepsia, Rheumatism, Hlood, Skin,
Kidney and Urinary, Nervous and
all Special Diseases uf ilea acid
85.00 A MONTH
including all medicines, is the
largest fee charged.
512 Thirteenth Street N. W.
Office Hours O to 12 a. in., 1 to
5 p. ui. daily; 0 to 8 p. m.f Monday,
Wednesday and Friday; closed cfti
second inning, substituting Daub. During
the remainder of the game the virtting
team only made tbiee hits, of which one
Was a scratch. Hemming wu's lilt and
poorly supported. In the second inning
Anderson hit the baUover the fence. Score:
Brooklyn.- E. H.PO.A. E.
Griffin, c. f. 3 2 3 0 0
Jones, r. f. 3 10 0 0
Anderson, 1. f. 2 3 2 0 1
Snimile, 3b 11110
LaChance, lb 0 3 7 0 0
Shock, s s 10 4 4 2
Hannivan, 2b 0 12 0 0
Urim.c 0 0 8 2 1
Payne, p ." 10 0 10
Daub.p 10 0 10
Totals 12 1127 9 4
. a H.PO.A. E.
Clarke, I. f.
Clingman, 3b 10 13 0
Werden, lb 13 9 11
Stafford, s.s 0 0 2 3 2
McCreery, r. f. 0 0 10 0
Kogeis, 2b 0 12 4 0
Dexter, c. f.. ...... .-....;.?.. 0 0 10 0
Pickering, c. f. 0 0 10 1
Wilsou, c O 0 3 4 1
llemming.p 112 2 1
Totals 5 7 24 17 G
Brooklyu 2 40 0 0240X 12
Louisville 2 30 0 0 00 00 5
Earned runs Brooklyn, 3; Louisville, 1.
First base on errors Brooklyn, 2; Louis
ville, 3. Left on bases Brooklyn, 8; Louis
ville, 9. Home run Anderson. Three-base
hit Anderson. Two-base lilts Jones Wer
den, Clarke Stolen bases Shindle La
Chance, Werden, Clingman. Double play
Werdcu and Stafford. First base on balls
Orr Payne, 1. off Daub, 2; off Hemming, 7.
Struck out By Daub, 5. Wild pitches
Daub, 1. Hemming, 1. Umpire Mr. Hurst.
Time of game 2 hours and S minutes. At
SEVEN" RUXS IX TIIE X1XFH.
The Chicngos SInko a Surprising
Finish at the Polo Grounds.
New York, June 5. The Chicagosmade a
lurpiisuig rmisuln the ninth inning at the
Polo Grounds today, scoring seven runs
and winning In a walk. Errors by Davis
made this result possible, and singles by
McCornilck, Connor and Anson, together
with a four-bagger by Ryan, made the
slaughter complete. Denser pitched fine
ball In eight innings, an error by Mc
Cormlck being responsible for three runs
In the sixth. Itusle received miserable sup
New York. K. H. PO.A.E
Van Haltreu, c. f 1110 2'
Tternan. r. f 110 0 0
Joyce, 3b 12 4 2 0
Davis, ss 0 0 112
Gleasoa, 2b 12 4 11
Holmes, 1. f 0 110 0
Wilson, lb 0 0 7 10
Wurner.o. 0 0 8 4 2
Rusle.p 0 L 1 3 1
4 8 2T12 S
Chicago. R- H. EO.A.E.
Everett, 3b 0 14 2 0
McCorrnlck,s3 12 4 3 2
Lange.c. f 2 12 0 0
Anson, lb 2 3 6 0 0
Thoruton.l.f 2 0 5 10
Ryan, r. f 12 0 0 0
Preffer,2b 0 2 12 0
Denser, p 0 10 0 0
Griffith.p 110 0 0
Douohue, c 0-0211
Kittrldge.c. 0 0 3 0 0
Connor 110 0 0
Totals ....10 1427 9 3
Battcd for Douohue In the ninth.
New York 100 00300 0 4
Chicago 100 1000 1710
Earned runs New York 1, Chicago 1.
Home run Ryan. Stolen bases McCormlck
2, Lange3, Thornton, Pfeffer, Vanllaltn-n,
Gleason, Holmes. First base on errors New
York 2, Chicago 4. First base on balls
Off Rusie 4, off Denser 1. Struck out
By Rusle 9, by Denser 2, by Griffith 2.
Double plays Davis and Wilbon; Warner,
Joyce and Gleason. Left on bases New
York G, Chicago 7. Passed ball Warner
Time of game 2 hours and 30 minutes.
Umpire Mr. McDcrmott. Attendance
THE REDS EASY VICTORY.
They Bat Wheeler Very Hard Jn
the Fifth. Inning.
Philadelphia, June 5. Cincinnati won an
easy victory over Philadelphia today. She
batted Wheeler very hard in the fifth
inning and scored five runs. Three of
these were made because of a wretched mis
play of Wheeler, who failed to cover the
plate in what should have been an easy out.
In the other innings he pitched good ball.
So did Johnson, who went In in the slxUi
to relieve him. Dwyer occupied the box
for Cincinnati, and but seven hits were made
off him, and most of these after two were
Philadelphia. R. H.PO.A. E.
Cooley, c. f 12 10 0
Dowd, 2b 0 2 3 3 0
Lajoie, lb 0 014 0 0
Delehanty, 1. f 0 0 10 0
Boyle.o 0 113 0
Geier, r. f 0 14 0 0
Cross, 3b 0 0 15 0
Nash,s.s 0 0 2 6 0
Wheeler.p 0 10 3 0
Johnson, p 0 0 0 0 0
Orth 0 0 0 0 0
1 7 27 20 0
Batted for Nash in the ninth.
Burke, 1. f......
noy, c. f
Corcoran, 2b ....
Miller, r. f
it. ir. ro.A.E.
0 14 0 1
12 3 0 0
114 0 0
0 17 0 0
2 12 0 0
10 2 4 0
0 12 2 0
0 2 3 0 0
110 2 0
Totals G10 27 8 1
t rmiadelphla 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01
Cincinnati 0 100 5 0 00 0 G
Earned runs Philadelphia, 1; Cincin
nati, 3. Two-base hits Hoy, 2; Corcoran,
Beckley, Irwin. Schriver, Wheeler and
Dowd. Lett on bases Philadelphia, 7:
Cincinnati, G. Struck out Geier ana Nash
First baseonballs Hoy, Dwyer. Delehanty.
Time of game 2 hours. Umpire Mr. Mo
Donald. Yes, we store furniture, make specialty
Of it B. & O. STORAGE CO., opposite
freight depot- je5-tf
II SCHOOL ATHLETES
Will Compete for Prizes on
Track and in Field.
ALL EAGER FOR THE CONTEST
The StcuKizIo Will Tuko Place on
Georgetown Campus Wednesday.
Twelve Kvciits to He Run Off and
School Records Slay Bo Broken.
Big Crowd Expected.
The second annual inter-high school
field ami track meet will be held Wed
nesday, June 9, on the Georgetown Col
lege Field, at 2 o'clock. The meet this
year will be even more successful than
it was last year, as there are more en
tries, and a large attendance is expected.
The competition is for the champion
ship of the high schools and for the Even
ing Star's Tjig trophy cup. The cup Is to
be the permanent property of the bchool
winning It three years, not necessarily
in succession. Last year the trophy was
won by the Central High School, scoring
G8 points out of a possible 87. The points
will be scored this year according to the
inter-scholastic rules; five points to first
place; three to second, and one to third
The rnnuers from Central High. School
will include Farrow, Ruff, Stuart, Curtlss
and Young, who, in Apnl, won the inter
scholastlc relay team championship of
America at the University of Pennsyl
vania's great relay meet.
The Eastern school sends Maupln and
Zurhorsr, who show splendid promise in
100-yard and 220-yard dashes The West
ern's star man Is Burcb, who is reputed to
put the shot a distance of thirty-five feet
The Business school Is represented only in
the bicycle races, their men seemingly tak
ing no interest in the other events
The championship and trophy that goes
with It will bo won by the school which
scores. the most points under the system
provided, as follows: The school repre
sented by the winner of each event will be
credited with five points, while the sec
ond and third men will win three and one
roints, respectively, for their school. AH
undergraduates who have attended their
respective schools, pursuing three major
studies from the 1st of January, '97, to
the time of the meet, are eligible The
events to be run off are 100-yard run, 220
yard run, -140-yard run, 8S0-yard run.one
mile run, 220-yard hurdles, one-mile bi
cycle race, two-mile bicycle race, running
high jump.runningbroad jump, pole vault
and putting twelve-pound shot.
A gold medal will be given to the contest
ant winning first place, a silver medal to
the one winning second place, and a bronze
to the one winning third place The Na
tional Inter-scholastic Athletic Association
rules will govern the meet, except In the
The officials of the meet have been se
lected as follows: Referee, S. Stinemetz,
Columbia Athletic Club. Track Judges, Mr.
Walch, Georgetown University; Prof. Joyce,
Carroll Institute, and Prof Crossley, Co
lumbia Athletic Club. Starter, BUI Foley,
trainer of Georgetown University. Clerkof
course, A. Early Timers, Mr. Fox, George
town Univerity; Mr. Wilson, Friends Ath
letic Association, and Mr. Cabrera, Colum
bia Athletic Club. Field judges, Mr B. H
Wcf ere, Georgetown UnlYcrsityrMr McGirr,
Georgetown University, andMr.McCormlck,
Measurers. Mr. Larrimore and Mr. Speare,
Columb'aAthleticClub Scorers.Mr Beatty,
Columbian College, and Messrs. J A-Wefera
and Cody, Georgetown University.
. The meet will be held under the auspices
of the High School Athletic Association,
composed of two representatives from the
Central, Eastern, Western and Business
Triese representatives were elected about
the middle of February, and have been
working hard ever since to make the meet
a success The members are as follows:
Hyder B. Farrow, chairman; Artley Par
son, secretary; Eugene Wllkins, Amzl
Smith, jr., Charlie Taussig, Edgar Berry,
Brooke Amiss, and George Weaver.
There is every reason for believing that
the events will be unusually Interesting,
and th3t the 100-yard and 220-yard runs
will afford much excitement, as there are
a number of fast sprinters entered for
each. Young, who is in the 100-yard
daah has a record of 10 2-5 seconds.
Ruff and Farrow are also very fast.
Ruff is also very fleet in a 220-yard run
and it is said he will try to break his
record Wednesday. In the half mile
and mile Stuart has a record of 2.06 and
5 02 in each, but it Is believed he will
be pualiPd bard when the event is on
All of the other events will be hotly
'ihe Hat of events and entries are as
Event No. 1 100-yar.d dash. 0. D.
Young. C. II. S.; H. Ruff. C. H. S.; H. B.
Farro.v. C. H. S.; D. A. Rollins. C. H. 3.;
J. R. Alden.C. H. S.; S. Maupin.E H. S.;
O. 2urhorst,E.H.S.;C. A. Taussig. W.H. S.;
A. E Berry, W. H. S.
Event No. 2 Running high jump. G.W.
Curtis, C. H. S.; D. A. Rollins. C. II. S.;
H. B. Farrow, C. H. S ; F. Saegmuller.E H.
S.:C. Zurhorst.E. H. S.
Event No. 3 One mile bicycle race. A.
Plant, C II. S.; S. Bogan.C. H. S.; H.E.
Vandeventcr, C. H S.; S. Fage.C. H. S.;
C. A. Janney, W. H. S.; N. H. Manakee.
W. H. S.; R. B. Tenney, W. H. S.; A. Smith.
E. IT. S.; R. Weaver, E. II. S.; M. Adams.
Event No. 4 Half-mile run. W. G.
Stuart, C. H S.; G. D. Ford, C. H. S.;
J. W. Brinkerhoff, C. H. S.; W. Lee, E.
H. S.; II. Etzler, E. H. S.; C. Smith, W.
H. S.; C. E. Merwln, C. H. S.
Event No. 5 220-yard hurdle. G. W.
Curtiss, C. H. S.; J. Kelly, C. II. S.; J.
Underwood, C. H. S.; C. Zurhorst, E.H. S.;
A. E. Berry, W. H. S.; H. P. Judson, E.
Event No. 6 Pole vault. G. W. Curtlss,
0. H. S.; J. Kelly, C.II. S.; J. Underwood,
C. H,S : C. Zurhorst, E.H- S.;N. H. Mana
kee, W. H. S.
Event No. 7-220-yard dasb. C. D.
Young, C. H. S.; J. Alden. C. H. S.: J.
Ruff, C H. S.; A. E. Berry, W. II. S.;
C A. Taussig, W. H. S.; S. Maupin, E.
H. S., L. Combs, E. H. S.; F. Hllder, E.
EveutNo. 8-Runnlng broad jump. H.B.
Farrow, C. H. S.; G. W. Curtiss, C. H. S.;
H- E. Wheeler, C. H. S.; C. D. Young, C.
H. S.; C . Zurlorst, E. H. S.; C. Longer, E.
H. S.; H . P. Hudson, W. H. S.
EvcntNo. 9-Oacmllerun. W.G.Stuart,
C. H. S.; H. K. Bradford, C H. S.; G. W.
- Curtiss, C. H. S.; H. E. Wheeler, C. H. S.,
H. Etzler, E H. S.; W. Lee, C. H. S.; C.
Smith, W. H. S .
EvcntNo. 10 -Putting twelve-pound shot.
N. Underwood, C. II. S.; J. H. Ray, C. H.
S.; J. Alden, C. H. S.; C. Linger. E. II S.;
C. Snell, E n. S.; J. T. Burch, W. H. S.
Event No. 1 1 Two-mile bicycle race. H.
E. Vandeventcr, C. II. S.; A. Plant, C. H.
S.; S Bogan, C. H. S.; J. Pago, C. H. S.;
A. Smith, E. n. S.; R. Weaver, E. H. S.;
M. Adams. E. H. S.; C. Janney, V. H.
S.; R. B Tenney, W. H. S.; N. H. Manakee,
W. H. S ; A- E. Craig, W. H. S:
Event No. 12-410-yards dash. J. H.
Ruff. C. n S.; H. B. Farrw, C. H: S.,
"VW G. Stuart, C. H. S.; C. D. Young, C:
H. 8.; F. Hllder, E. H. S.; C. A. Taussig,
W. H. 3.; C. Zurhorst, E. H. S.; S.
Maupln, E. H. S..
14H Penn. Ave. Adj. Wlllard's Hotel.
Effects Prompt and Perfest Cures,
ARE YOU subject to fainting spells,
dizziness, noises in the bead, palpitation
of the heart, heat flafehes, numbness or
coldness of extremities?
ARE YOU afflicted with any chronlo
disease of the nead, heart, throat, lungs,
stomach, liver or bowels?
ARE YOU tne victim of some disease
or londltlou which causes you shame or
AUb lot, losing your memory, and do
you tos around In oed unable lo sleep?
ARE YOU troubled with exhausting
drains, .pimples, Daslifuluess, aversion to
society, stupiOue.. despondency, loss of
energy.arnbitioinand sif-confidence which
deprive you or your manhood?
ARK YOU troubled with some bad blood
disease which every now and then breaks
out on dirrerent parts of the body?
ARE YOU troubled with weak, aching,
back, frequent or painrul urination and
sediment in urine, weakness of sexual or
gans, prernatureness or other unmistaka
ble signs of decay?
DISEASES OF WOMEN All of their
many ailments promptly cured.
Remember, Dr. Walker has been here
for years; he has an envlahle reputation
for skill, honesty, ability and thoroughness.
Dr. Walker is in attendance PER
SONALLY and can be consulted FREE
The highest fee charged by Dr. Walker,
whether you have one or more diseases.
Is S5 a month. This lncludesall medicines.
DAILY OFFICE HOURS, 10 to 5; Sun
days, 10 to 12; Monday, Wediiesday.Thurs
day and Saturday evenings, 0 to 8.
Should be very particular what kind
of saddle they ride. Somemenliketo
torture themselves that's why they
rideleather saddles. Women ride for
health and pleasure, and the
13 the only saddle that a woman,
should have fitted to her bicycle.
C HEAR VIEW, SHOWING COIL SPISIXO. 3
t Some unscrupulous dealer may 3
?p try to palm off "just as good." 3
E: Don't be deceived. Insist on a 3
jE CHRISTY. a
C Once a Christy rider 3
Always a Chrlaty enthusiast
C Booklet, "Bicycle Saddles from a, a
C: Physician's Standpoint," free. 3
A. CSpaldin? & Bros
1013 Peona. Ave.
Other Gaines Yesterday.
Harvard 0 06201 00 x 9
Georgetown 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Hits Harvard, 10; Georgetown, 7. Er
ror? Harvard, 3; Georgetown, 4. Batteriej
Paine and Scannell; Clancy and Maloney.
At Ithaca, N. Y.
Lpfajette 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 3 x. 3
Cornell 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
Hits Lafayette, 7; Cornell, 6. Erroa--Lafayette,
2; Cornell, 7.
Buffalo 20100 215011
Wilkcsbarre - OOOlOlOOl 3
Hits Buffalo, 16; Wilkcsbarre, 8; Errors
Buffalo, 3; Wdkesbarre, 3. Batteries
Brown and Urquhart; Coakley and Coa-ding-
Tnmntn 2 3 0 0 2 212 013
Scranton 610401000 11
Hits Toronto, 13; Scranton, 13. Errora
Toronto, 2; Scranton, 2. Batteries
Weithoff and Casey; Harper and Boyd.
Rochester 0 00 0 5014010
Hits Rochester, 11; Springfield. 4. Er
rorsRochester, 0; Springfield, 2. Bat
teries Gannon and O'Ned; Fallon and
Atnntenr Ball XUayers.
The Eastern Stars defeated the Sxad
Victors by a score of 13 to 7 yesterday
afternoon. The Stars line up: W. Koch,
c; J- Gescallett, p.; C. Wright, lb.; E.
Gee, r f ; E.. Morrison, c. f.; C. Earn
sfcaw, 2b.; W. James, s.s.; W. Macguire,
3b., and C Hamilton, l.f.
The II amll tons defeated theTanglewoods
yesterday by a score of 16 to 2. Tha
Tanglewcods ascribe their defeat to tha
fact that Bell, their regular pitcher, was
unable to play. Dcpona, their center field
er, was substituted, but having little or
no experience as a pitcher, was very wild.
The Royal Glues defeated the Columbia
Railroaders yesterday at Eighteenth and
E streets northeast, by a score of 17 to 7.
Gates and Thompson were the battery for
the Glue, while Flannlgan and Wood
field did similar work for the vanquished
team. Young Mr. Dealing umpired in a
The Young Walkaways defeated tha
Sterlings by a score of 17 to 15. Tha
feature of the game was the good field
ing of the Walkaways The players oa
the Wnlkaways are: B. Cochren, p.; H.
Lipp, a; H. Meyers, lb.; E. Mann, 2b;
J Giddings, 3b.; H. Verkoyn, I. f.; E.
Brown, s. s.; A. Fitzgivens, c f., and x.
Lusky, r. f.
Tho Zeniths recently defeated the Wrig
leys by the score or 12 to 10, and main
tained their excellent record by defeating
.or the third successive time this season
the Invinciblcs, yesterday, by the score of
27 to 8. The features of the latter
game were the all-round playing of tha
Zeniths, and the masterly work of their
new pitcher, Dean.
The Young Kings defeated the Young
Columbias by the score of 11 to 8. Tha
following are the Young Kings: V. Heath,
p.; T. Cantwell, c; F. Sexton, ss ; R
Harrls, r. f.; J. Heath, 2b; J. Brooke, 3b;
E. Heath, c. f ; G. Gallagher, 1. f. Tha
Young Kings would like to hear from all
teams who are under eleven years of ago.
Send challenges to E. Heath, 816 Sixth
The Washington Post and Times Boys'
baseball team lave organized for tha
season, and would like to Lear from all
teams In the District, whose members
average sixteen years and under. Tha
team is composed of the following play
ers: W Jackson , c; Davis and Magrduer,
p.; D Brewer, lb.; H. Arms, 2b.; J. Ross,
s. s.; W. Brewer, 3b.; H. Bell, 1. f.; J.
Harris, c f.; S. Langboru, r. f. Address
cballeuges to Capt. Ross, No. 13 McCuI
lough street northwest
Wanted Have you a cash register foi
sale? Let us kno w of it. Typewriter Head
quarters and Manufacturers' Agency, 1307
F st. nw Burket & Hewett, Agents.
'--1 i sbsS&i-'
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