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THE SIOENINGr TIMES, TUESDAY, JUSTE 8, 189t.
Tarker. Bridget & Co.,
315 7lh Street.
Bicyclists are foolish to
pay full prices for "tog
gery." Come, investigate
our "cuts" on Suits, Sweat
ers, Hose, Shoes. etCw
Parker, Bridget & Co.,
315 Seventh St.
Out past Brooklind
past tuo Dcuriiui no;
tlliMb' Home the pret
tiest ritlo no.ir town anil
tuo b -st of caecr await
... - ..v..r tuui'A. .Ave. ijr.u-'cau.i
bUlliailU fo low blue siirn. Perfect
mail, lovely scenery ilctight-
ful oata ! and iirini;nui"
THEL. & R. ROUTE
For Athletic Goods.
DIRT CHEAP. I
though it is the most valuable land
1UI ILOUICHLO vn- w- w. j
X are the
i loU; in Wesley I'nrk, 45th X
Mass. ave. nw. A purchase X
there virtually manes you a pari- a
ner ithougn not, an a&.-essuile onej
$ in that great enterprise, the
MAM LL OF THE CENTURY, Y
X the American University, ana its x
x S10,0uu,u00 Tor iinpicvemcnts. Ap- X
X ply Tor lots, terms, etc , to a,
J Washington Loan & Tiust Irlujr.
?$&$ $x$xp x&4 & &&J 5x$
DEALERS AND RIDERS, ATTENTION
Unredeemed blcjcles at one-third value;
Columblas, closing out at $13; Syracuse
racers.Raniblers.Sjialdings, March, Worlds,
Flyers, Niagaras, Stiirk, Lioertyand Victors,
and other prominent makes for Indies, gen
tlemen and children; we have received from
the storage rooms a lot of Elgin $100
fitachlnes, closing them out at $35; also a
ot of Denton, '97, 85 machines, closing
out at $34.50; new and second-hand; sun
dries and parts. Salesrooms open evenings.
We also exchange or buy outright and
taken on storage. NEW YORK Cl'CLE
CO., 434 Uth st. nw. Je7-Gt
FOR SALE A '9G Sunol racing bicycle?
everything up to date; 535 cash. Ad
dress CA.UOI) FREE, 2102 14th Bt.nw. It
FOR BALE Bicycle; willsacrirlccmy Day-
ton wheel and my wire sllen Hur forSJO
each; cost $100 apiece, with 3 months'
guarantee lerton each; at once. Address
Sacrifice, this orrice. jeo-at
'FOR SALE 2 100 ladles' and gents' new
1897 bicycles, S50;fullyguaranteed. Call
after 5:30, 541 th st be. je7-3t
FOR SALE Gents second-hand bicycle in
rirfit-class condition, $20. OlDOthst. nw
WANT ED POSTAG12 STAMI7S.
WANTED For cash, all kinds of old United
States pobtage and department stamps;
collections also bought. H. F. DUNK
HOUST. 1005 7th st. aw. myO-tf
Should be read daily, as changes may
occur at any time.
FOREIGN MAILS for the -week ending
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Tuesdays and Saturdays.
JAMES P. WILLETT. Poitmaster.
THE SEIMB5 SIT OUT
They Prove Helpless Before the
Curves of Pitcher Wilson.
McJAMES WAS. HIT FREELY
DeMontrevJIle Mnlies Two Misplnyw
Which Not at Least Three Ituim
for the Indians Sharp Fielding
on Both Sides, Hut the Visitors
Excelled In All Other Respects.
V. L. Pet.
Baltimore.... 25 9 .735
Boston 24 12 .667
Cincinnati 24 13 .649
New York... 19 15 .559
Pittsburg 19 16 .543
Gleveland.... 19 16 .543
Brooklyn 19 18 .514
Philadelphia.,20 19 .513
Louisville 17 20 .459
Chicago 14 23 .37S
VIQS Washington.. 9 25 .265
lE3Q St.Louis 8 31 .205
Cleveland, 7j Washington, 0.
HnltJtnore, 4; St. X.nuiH, 2.
HoHtoti, -1; rittsburjf, 0;
Philadelphia, 4; Cincinnati, 0.
Louisville, 3; Brooklyn, 1.
Now York, 10; Chicago, 0.
Clevelnud at Washington.
St. Louis at Baltimore.
Pittsburg at Boston.
Cincinnati nt Phlludelphia.
Louisville at Brooklyn.
Chicago at New York.
Oliver Tebeau, Sookalexis and seven
other Indians, bad an easy time at Na
tional Park yesleiday afternoon, shutting
out the Senators, and, at the same time,
making seven runs They played baseball
in a rerieshing manner, and the raw air
seemed to be just to their liking. The
maimer In which they hit the ball, ran
the bases and fielded muet Irate been a
revelation to an eleventh-pluce club.
Wilson, whom the Bostons hit last week
for a total or thirty-rie hits, held the
home team down to five singles and a
three-bagger, in as many innings, Be
had good control, striking out five men,
and gave two men bases on balls. He lilt
Tucker, but it did not affect the score
in the least, as Thomas was thrown out
in an attempt to steal second.
The men behind him gave him excellent
support. Childs ard McKean were every
where, and Wallace scooped up Rellly's
grounder, wliich looked safe, and, with
Childs and Tebeau, made a double play.
It was a marvelous stop, and came very
near carrying the twirling baseman orf
At the bat they found Dr. McJames at
the proper time and Tom Brown had a
merry chase after the leather. Wrlgley
also had use for a high-grade wheel in
lert In the last three innings the base
bits fell thick and Tast from the bats of
the Indians. They weie not conrined to
singles alone, but doubles and triples were
mixed up in the fusillade.
O'Connor was strong behind the bat, and
backed up Wilson in fine style. Belauded
on one of Mc-James" btraights and sent it
to left center, reaching third in a hollow
canter. The real Indian dumped one down
in front of the plate and was at first be
fore the South Carolina t wirier could get
to the ball. Bis next hit was a liner to
About 2,000 persons were in attendance,
and those who had overcoats were the
only ones who were comfortable. It was
cold and disagreeable, and the sun was
hidden behind heavy clouds. The cranks
were Joyous for several innings, but their
enthusiasm was quickly exhausted. There
was no hitting by the Senators, and when
it became evident that there would be no
occasion for cheering for them, the fans
applauded the good work of the visitors.
The Senators' work in the field was
better than it has been of late. Tucker's
base play was a feature. He handled the
badly-thrown balls as easily as he did
those that came to him accurately; but
all his ginger had no erfect in enliven
ing his companions.
DeMontreville made two errors, and at
least three runs can be accredited to his
mlsplays. Be made a nice stop of Sock
alexls' grounder, but his throw to first
was wretched. He duplicated the per
formance when after he fumbled Child's
hit he thiew wild to O'Brien. Brown's
fielding was far from the brilliancy which
has characterized his work recently, and
he seemeJ to have a dark eye for high
McQulrc, O'Brien and Reilly did their
duty well, and the latter's catch of a
line drive was a very neat play.
For two Innings it looked as though the
eleventh place club would make a gcod
showing against the team which has won
and lost the Temple Cup But in the third
there was a bump DeMontrevllIc's low
throw to Tucker let the genuine Indian
safe on first in the third and before he
made an effort to steal Child's walked
to the Initial bag McKean advanced them
a base on his out, O'Brien's quick work
accomplishing the play McAlcer had two
strikes and three balls and then he made
a single over second, sending in the two
men on bases.
The eventful seventh was a bad one for
the Scnatois. After Wilson was thrown
outSockalexis walked, Childs, McKeunaml
"Wallace singled, DeMontreville made an
error and McJnmes a wild pitch. Three
runs scored during the disturbance.
After McGuire's great catch of Tebeau's
high foul near the grand stand in the
eighth, O'Conner rapped out a triple and
1 scored on a high bound to Mc.Tames, who
could easily nave thrown the batter out
at first, but made no attempt to field.
"Wallace sent one over Tom Brown's head
in the nlnth-andrestedon third. He scored
on Blake's out at first. Tebeau then gave
Tom Brown another run for his money and
1 easily made second, going to third on a
bud leturn of the balL Brown managed
to get under O'Conner's fly, and the last
run had crossed the plate.
Only in the first inning had the Senators
a chance to score. DeMontreville hit for
three bases nrter two men were retired,
but -McGuire hit a fly to McAleer.
In the sixth Brown slngledafter two men
were out, and Abbey walked. DeMontre
ville bad a chance, but the young mnn
struck out. The score:
AB. R. B.PO.A.B.
Brown, c. f 4
DeMontreville, s. s 4
McGuire, o 4
Tucker, lb 3
Kellly, 3b 4
Wrigley.l. f 3
0 13 0 1
0 0 1
PO'Brien, 2b 3
McJ aines, p 3
31 0 0 27 IS 3
AB.R. H.PO.A. E.
SocKalexib, r. f 5 i - 3 o
Childs,2b 332 13 5
MclCean.s. s 5 12 0 5
McAleer, c. f 5 0 12 0
Wallace,3b 5 12 1
Blake, 1. f 5 0 10
Tebeau, lb 5 0 2 13
O'Conner, c . 115
Wilson, p 4 0 10
Totals 42 7 13 27,13 0
Washington 00 000 0 0 6 0-0
Cleveland 0 0 2 0 0 0 3 1 17
Earned runs Cleveland, 3. Three-base
hitb DeMontreville, Wallace, O'Conner.
Two-babe hit Tebeau. First babe by er
rorsCleveland, 1. Left on bases Wash
ington, 0; Cleveland, 10. First base on
!ails-Orr McJames, 3;, off AVilson, 2.
Struck out By McJaiees, 2; by Wilson, 5.
Stolen bases Blake, Sockalexis. Double
plays DeMontreville, O'Brien and Tucker:
Wallace, Childs and Tebeau. Bit by pitcher
ByWilbon, 1. Wild pitch Mc James. Um
pireMr. O'Day. Tiineof gaiue1 hourand
- NICHOLS' GHEAT P1TCIIING.
lie Euslly Shuts Out the Uen3--Hittlng
Boston, Juno 7. Pittsburg went down
today before Nichols' magnirlcent pitching
without a run and without doubling of hits
in any inning. Score:
Hamilton, o. f
Long, s. s
12 4 0 0
1 1 10 1 0
1 1 1 6 0
0 2 5 0 0
0 0 0 0 0
113 2 0
0 1 0 1 1
0 0 3 0 0
0 3 12 0
Stalil, r. f 0
Nichols, p 0
Totals 4 1127 12 1
Pittsburg. R. II. PO.A.E.
Smith, 1. r 0 13 0 0
Padden, 2b 0 1
Davis, lb 0 0
Brodle, 0. f 0 0
Donovan, r. f 0 0
Ely, s. s 0 3
Kuhn, 3b 0 0
Sugden, c 0 1
KlUeu. i) 0 0
2 0 0
0 0 0
2 2 1
Totals 0 6 24 9 6
Boston 002110 00x 4
Pittsburg 0 00 000 00 00
Earned runs Boston, 4. Two-base hit
Nichols. Sacrifice hit Collins Stolen
baes Hamilton, 2; Tenny, Long, Duffy, 2;
Lowe, Collins, Smith, Ely, Sugden. Float
base ou balls Off Nichols, 2; orr Killcn, 3.
Bit by pitched ball Long. Struck out
Bj Nichols, 3; by Killeu, 1. Passed ball
Sugden. Time of game 1 hour and 50
minutes. Umpire Mr. Lynch. Attend
THE QL'AKKHS VICTORIOUS.
Their Sharp Fielding Prevents the
Beds From Scoring.
Philadelphia, June 7. The Cincinnati
team sustained Its first shut out or the
season at the hands or the locals today.
The Reds only got men on bases m four
innings anil railed to score by the snaip
fielding of the home team. Score:
Phiiadeluhia. K. H.PO.A. E.
Cooiey, c. r 0 2 5 0 0
Dowd, 2b 0 13 3 0
LaJoielb 0 1 It 0 0
Delehanty, 1. f 112 0 0
Boyle, c 0 0 4 0 0
Geler.r. f 112 0 0
Cross, 3b 0 10 10
Nash.ss 2. 0 2 0 1
Orth, p 0 2 0 11
Totals 4 9 27 5 1
Cincinnati. K- H. TO.A.E.
Burke.I.f 0 0 5 0 0
Boy, c. f 0 0 7 10
Corcoran. 2b 0 13 0 0
Becklcy, lb 0 0 6 0 0
Mlller.r.r 0 10 0 0
Rilchey.ss 0 1 1 1 a
lrwin,3b 0 2 0 10
Shriver, c 0 0 2 10
Brown, p 0 0 0 3
Totals 0 5 24 7 1
Philadelphia 001 01 20 Ox 4
Cincinnati 000 0 00000-0
Earned runs Philadelphia 2. Two-base
hits-Cross, Ritchey, Miller, Irwin 2. Sac
rifice hit Cooiey. Lerton bis- Cincinnati
7, Philadelphia 5. Struck out-By Orth 2,
by Brown 2. Doubleplays -Crovsto Dowd.to
Lajole; Beckley, unassisted; Uoy to Ritchey.
Flrbtbase on balls Off Orth 1, iff Brown
4. Time of game- 2 hoars. fJuipue-Mr.
HILL'S GOOD WORK.
He Pitches a Masterly Game Against
Brooklyn, N. Y., June 7. Only thirty
players faced Bill at the bat today, and
the Brooklyns would have been bhut out
but for the pitcher's wild throw to flrbt.
Payne was also in good form. Each
error made by the home team was respon
sible for a run. Score:
Brooklyn. R. H.PO.A. E.
Griffin, c. f 0 110 0
Jones, r. f 0 0 1
Anderson, 1. f 0 0 1
Shindle, 3b Oil
La Chance, lb 0 113
Schoch, s. s 0 0 4
Dunn, 2b 10 2
A. Smith, c 0 14
Payne, p 0 0 0
Grim 0 0 0
tBurrlll 0 10
Totals 1 5 27 12 2
Batted Instead of Jones.
tBattcd instead of Payne.
Clarke, 1. f -
Stafford, s. s
McCreary, r. f
Pickering, c. f
Dexter, c. f
R. B.PO.A. E.
114 0 0
110 4 0
0 0 6 10
0 12 0 0
0 0 3 2 0
0 0 0 0 0
0 13 0 0
0 0 7 11
0 0 111
Bill, p 0 0
Totals 3 5 27 10 2
Brooklyn 000 0 1 0 0 0 0-1
Louisville 00 110001 0-3
First ba6C on errors Louisville, 2. Left
on bases Brooklyn, 2; Louisville, 6. First
base on balls -Off Payne, 3. Struck out
By Payne, 3; by Bill, 4. Two-base hits
Stafford, Dexter. Stolen bases-Ander-bon,
Clark 2, Cllngman. Sacrifice hit- -McCreary.
Time of game-2 hours. At
tendance 1,500. Umpire Mr. Burst.
"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., Iu
dinuandis. Ind , "and my wile would as
soon think of being without Hour 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 stqp pain, but cure abso
lutely. It is all right, nnd anyone who
tries it will find it so " For sale by Henry
Evans, Wholesale aud Retail Druggist. 938
F street, northwest, and Connecticut ave
nue and S street northwest.
LtehtnlngBods. Lights. J. n. Kuehllng.
ALL SHADES Of BLUB,
TO ORDER $15,50
Double nnd twist worsted,
wearing goods inude.. Color
solutely fast. ',' ''
if garments are nut satisfactory.
Samples and Solr-Measurement
Guide Sent Free of Charge.
Opeu Evenings Until 0 o'clock.
941 Pa. Ave. N. W.
THE GIANTS EASY TIME.
They Have No Trouble Winning
From the Colts.
New York, June 7. The New Yorks had
a rather eaby time winning rrom the
Chicagos today. GiifHth Was notonly wild,
but was also hit freely. Attendance, 1,600.
New York. It. B. PO.A.E.
Van Baltreu.c. f , 12 110
'iiernan, r. f 112 0 0
Joyce, 3b 2 12 2 0
Davis, awb 12 10 0
Gieason,2b 2 2 12 0
Holmee.l.f 1110 0
Clark, lb l 0 13 0 0
Warner, o 0 2 6 2-0
Sullivan, p 110 3 0
Seymour.p 0 0 0 4 1
Totals 10 12 27 14 1
Chicago. - - R. 1LPO.A.E.
Eerett, 3b 0 12 10
McConmck, s. s 11111
Lauge, 0. f 1 0 1 0 0
Anson, lb 1 0 11 0 0
Thornton, 1. f 0 110 1
Ryan, r. f.....'. 12 0 0 0
Pfefrer,2b ". 0 0 2 5 0
Kittnuge.c 116 10
Guifitn, p 110 4 0
Caliahaa 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 6 7 24 12 2
Bat,ed Tor Ryan in the ninth.
New York 0 10 5001 3x-10
Chicago 0 00140010 6.
Earned runs New York, 2. Two-basehits
Davis and Everett. Stolen bases Davis,
Gleason and Ryan. First base on errors
New York, 2; Chicago, 1. First babe on
balls-urf bullivau, 7, orf Seymour, 1; orf
Grirfith, 5. Struck out By Sullivan, l; by
Seymour, 4; by Grirfith, 3. Hit by pitcher
By Sullivan, 1; by Seymour, 2; by
Grifnth, 2. Left on bases-New York, !r
Chicago, 9. Wild pitch-Grirfith. Time of
game-2 hours and 10 minutes. Umpire
i : i 7
Hefuso to Allow the Tnll-Enders
Two in Succession.
Baltimore, June 7. Today was cold anil
blubtery and rain tlueatened to full at any
moment. The few faithful, however, who
shlveied in their seats weie rewarded by
seeing one of the best 'ball games of the
season. Attendance, 1,500. Score:
Baltimore. ' ' It. H. PO.A.E.
Keeler,r.f. fv 114 0 0
Jeunings.s.b .-..... 2 13 3 0
Kelley.l. f. 0 0 0 0 0
dienzcl.c.f. iii"-4.. 2 3 0 0
Doyle, lb K.1..2 0 0 6 0 0
Keltz, lb ......" 0 13 3 0
Qulnn, 3b J... .J. ,1 110 0
iowerman, c 0 17 2 0
Nops.p .- 0 10 0 0
Totals 4 S27 S 6
St. Louis. R. IL TO.A A.
Barley.c.f. v 0 0 4 0 0
Lally, 1. f 00 10 0
Douglass, r. f. 12 2 0 0
llallman, 2b 0 0 5 2 0
Grady, lb - 0 16 0 2
Houseman, 3b -. 0 10 3 0
Cross, b. S 0 0 3 4 1
Murphy, c 12 3 3 0
Bait, p 0 10 0 0
Totals 2 72412 3
Baltimore 2 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 x t
St. Louis 0 000011002
Earned runs Baltimoic, 2; St. Louis, 2.
Borne 1 un Qulnn. Three-base hit Keeler.
T,wo-base hit Grady. Stolen bases Jen
nings 3, Reltz and Stcnzel. First base on
balls Orf Nops, 3, off Bait, 3. First bate
on errors Baltimore, 3. Hit by pitched
ball By Nops, 3; by Bait, 1. Wild pitch
Nops. Struck out By Nops, 5; by Bert, 3.
Left on bases Baltiuioie, &; St. Louis, 8.
l:mpirc Mr. McDonald. Time of game 1
hour and 55 minutes.
Paterson .... 2 0 0 3 38
Newark .- 0 0 0 0 00
Game forfeited to Paterson.
Bits Paterson, 6; Newark, 4. Errors
Paterson, 1; Newark, 2. Batteries Viau
aud Westlake; Gettig and Bodges.
Bits Reading, 11; Lancaster, 10. Er
rorsReading. 2; Lancaster, 1. Batteries
Berndon ami Barclay; Dolan aud Both.
;Novfolk..-. 31010000 05
Athletics- 40 20 210 0X-0
Bits Norfolk, 11 : Athletics, 12. Er
rorsNorfolk, 4; Athletics, 2. Batteries
Clausen and Hayden; Jordon and Fox.
Syracuse 0 01000 2003
Providence 10 0 5 0 0 0 0 06
Hits Syracuse, 0; Providence, 9. Er
rors Ryraouse,3; Providence, 5. Batteries
Lampc and Shaw; Bodson and Coogan.
Other games postponed on account of
Fordham 00000000 0 0
Georgetown 100 1 0 2 3 2 x 11
Hits Fordham, 3; Georgetown, 4. Er
rors Fordham, 8; Georgetown, 6. Bat
teries Kelley and Hayes; Bach aud
At Richmond Morning; game
Richmond 0 00000100-1
Hartford 0000100 I x 2
Hits RIchnx)nd.3; Bartford, 6. Errors
Richmond, 0; Hartford, 1. Batteries -Steinwell
and Steelman; Gastright and
Boach. ; . -
At Richmond Afternoon game
Hartford " 00 0 0 0 1 1 2 0 1
Hits Richmond, 4; Hartford, 9. Errors
Richmond, 1; Harf.?ordi 2. Batteries -Lecvnr
and Steelman; Roach and Eowen
For sale, No.. 2 Remington, and a icll
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Typewriter Beadquartcrsand Manufac
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GUS. SCHMELZ RESIGNS
Ho Is No Longer Connected With
the Washington Clnh.
Tendered His Resignation In the
Hope That the Team Would
Bo More Successful.
Gus Schmelz has resigned the manage
ment orj,he Washington Baseball Club. Bis
letter to Mr. J. Earl Wagner reads:
"My Dear Sir. In the fervent hope that
a change in commanders may bring success
to the Washington Baseball Club, I hereby
"Thanking you a'nd your brother for
the courteous treatment accorded me dur
ing my thiee years' engagement,! uni. very
truly yours, G. B. SCHMELZ."
The resignation of Mr. SchnieU came
voluntarily, and he Is certainly sincere
lu what he says. He has been painstaking
In managing the business pertaining to a
ball club, and was at all times courteous
and obliging. There has been no friction
between himself and the owners of the
Senators, who had the utmost confidence
In him. He has always put forth Us best
efforts to bring a winning club to Wash
ington, but when he fully realized that
that did not result, he tendered his resigna
tion, believing it to be his duty.
Mr. Earl Wagner speaks in highest praise
of his late manager, and no doubt hadso'ne
hesitancy In accepting Mr. Schmclz's res
ignation. Be, however, looks upon mat
ters as they aie, and will take charge of
the team himself until other arrangements
can be made. Tom Brown will retain the
captaincy and will probably, In a measure,
assist Mr. Wagner If necessary.
During Mr. Schmeiz's connection with
the club he has made manyfrlendsln Wash
ington and among the League magnates in
the circuit. Be has always commanded
the highest respectnnd performed his duties
in a highly Intelligent and conscientious
manner. Be has the kindest wishes of
hosts of acquaintances in Washington, no
matter where he "goes. 1
In all probability Mr. Wagner will secure
a new manager, but he would not say last
night whom he had in his mind.
Mr. George Wagner, of Philadelphia, the
president of the club, was In Washington
yesterday. Ills mid-season visit was r.o
doubt due toan Intimation that Mr. SchmeU
Intended to resign, and wanted to talk the
matter over with the latter.
It is rumored that Cartwright will sign
with the IndlanajKUis team. He has sev
eral offers but is undecided where he will
Manager Selce, of Boston, has proved
that it pays to muse young pitchers of
neilf. Lewis Is an example of this wise
.McDermott allowed that rowdy, Bill
Joyce, to bluff him Into changing his de
cision in the second Inning. Umpires al
ways do all they can for the Eastern team-j
when they are on their home grounds
Frank Foreman Is considered the fun
niest coacher in the Western League. Be
decs his "monk act'' on the coaching llne,
and is as muchln demand among the lovers
of coaching as Arlie Latham used to be.
President Fretdman, of the New York
Baseball Club, denies that the Louisville
players used disrespectful language to hltn
during the trouble in the dressing-room or
tre visiting club after Friday's game Be
'says he merely protected the club's prop
Hillary Swalm, the tall sveamore of the
Senatois, is very pioud of Ms two younger
brotl.ers One Is the crack pitcher of
Geneva College and the other ib the star
backstop of the same Institution. The bat
tery is the best of any college in Western
President Brush, of Cincinnati, says he
is opposed to double games during the first
series, and willvoteagainst them whenever
an opportunity arises A large number of
postponed games has made the double bill
a necessity with New York. As the trans
fer of games postponed in the West to
this city has to secure the sanction of ail
the League magnates, the Cincinnati man
may have an opprotunlty to indulge in
some wire pulling.
Every prediction made In the St. Louis
Star about the Browns has been verified,
and It is doubtful if they win one of the
twenty games played away from home.
Dowd and McFarland have been traded
off for a lot of players who have been
doing bench duty, and the team has not
been strengthened except in numbers
The playerS are disorganized and cannot
hit the hall. St. Louis Star. The Star
has already slipped up on Its prophecy, for
two games have fallen to the "disorganized
"Ned" Hanlou, of the Oilolcs. claims that
exces'-ive fining by umpiies will ruin the
game. Big flues take all the spirit out of
the teams and their play becomes lifeless
and tininteiestlng. Then the team is ac
cused of quitting and the looters lose in
terest That is r.ne tlCe of the case. The
other Is that loaferism cannot be rcimitte 1
on the ball field and heavy fines are
necessary to keep some men in subjection.
There are several men ou Hanlon's o-vi
team who would have to be caged if the
umpire had no power to fine-
It Tones You Up
if you're "under the weather.' Thousands
of people who feel overworked and un
strung at this season of the year have
found that there is nothing to brace and
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Jas. Tharp, 812 F street It
Yes, we store furniture, make specialty
or It. B. & O. STORAGE CO., opposite
freight depot- jeu-tf
Piuo- suits both
classes suits chew
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a century of tobacco
making: to make pos
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is sold every
for 5 cents.
BEST BICYCLE BARGAIN
New 1896 models, fitted with 18P7 tires and
1897 Christy Saddle. Ladies models, 560.
On installments if desired.
SOLD WITH SPALDING'S GUARANTEE
THE PRICE ON THE 1897 MODEL OF
THE SPALD1NQ IS UNCHANQED. PRICE
$100 NO DEVIATION.
A. Q. Spalding & Bros.,
Bicycls and Athletic Headquarters,
COLUMBIA'S FIELD DAY
Animal Spring Evenfs Promise to
Be Highly Attractive.
Ituces for UJli School Belay Teauw.
Local Starh In Bicycle Contest.
Official List- of .Entries.
The open track and field games to be
held on Saturday afternoon next by the
Columbia Athletic Club, on Columbia Field,
promises to be the most attractive ever
given under the auspices of the club.
In point of numbers the list is the large-jt j
ever presented here, having some 1-16
entries. In addition to C. A. C. eritries
there are some from each of the other
local clubs having track men, including a
number, from the Friends' School Athletic
Association. Baltimore andother cities will
One great feature will be the ten-mile
Marathon race, which will begin and end
on the track, the intervening distance ex
tending to Four-Mile Run. The other
feature will be the one-mile relay race
for school teams, In which the Western
and Central Blgh Schools will try for track
honors. Some thirty Juniors, the "kids"
of the club, will appear in the 100-yard
dash. There will also be two bicycle
races, in which all the local stars will
Following Is the oMcIal list of entries:
100-yard dash Handicap. C. T. Ca
brera, C. A. C; George B Lincoln, F. A.
A.; A. W. Talty, C. A. C; A. T. Gantz,
M. A- C; Charles Gantz, M. A. C.; Charles
A. Taussig. 0. A. C; B. B. Farrow,
C. A. C and Central High School; Charles
B. Young, C. A.C. and Central High School;
G. W. Kelly, 0. U.; Joseph T. Baly.C. A.C;
A. B. Spcarc, O. A. C.; J. II. Ruff, C. A;
C; J. W. Beatty, C A. C; Philip Tyndall,
C. A. C; H. M. Iticklnson, 0. A. 0.; Eugene
Gough, C. A. C; J. A. Antrim, 0. A. C.
220 yard run Handicap. C. T Cabrera
C. A. C.; George E. Lincoln. F. A. A.; A. W.
Talty, C. A. C; A. D. Gantz, M. A. C;
Charles Gantz, M. A. C; Charles A. Tauv
"ig, C. A. C; Charles D. i'oung, C. A. C
and C. H. S.; Joseph T. Baly, C. A. C; A. R.
Speare, C A. C; J. II. Ruff, C. A. C; J. W.
Beatly, C. A. C; Philip Tyndall, C. A. C :
Eugene Gough, C. A C.
440-ynrd run-Handicap. Joseph T
Baly, C A. C; A. R. Speare, C. A. C;
J. B. Buff. 0. A. C; J. W. Beatty, C. A.
C ; Philip Tyndall, C. A. C; EugeneGough,
C. A. C; C T. Cabrera, C A. C, F. 0.
Franz, 0. A. C ; A. W. Talty, C. A. C.
One mile relay School teams BIstrict of
Columbia. Western High School, Central
"Marathon'' 10 miles Handicap. "W. R
Armstrong, M A. C; Thecdore E. Straus
M. A. C; W. G. Stuart,C. B. S .and C. A. C;
R. A. W. McKeldln, C. A. C; W. Spencer,
C. A. C; G. C. Shaw, C. A. C; Frank Par
sou, C. A. C. "5
Running broad jump Handicap. T.
Reese Cornelius, C Y. M. C. A., Baltimore;
C. T. CaDrera, C. A. C; F. L. Moore, S.C.;
A. W. Talty, C. A. C; George Scholl, M.
A. C; C. R. Belncmaun, M-A. C; O. E.
Murphy, M. A. C; G. W.Curtlss, C A. C;
A. J. McElhone, C. A. C; F. C. Franz,
C. A. C ; P. Hudson, C. A. C. and West
ern II. S.: II. B. Farrow. C. A. C. and C.
B. S.; G. W. Kelly, C. L; W. W. Curtis.?,
C. A. C; J-1 . Kelly, unattached, Baltimore;
Joseph T. Daly, C. A. C.
Running high jump Handicap. T. Reese
Cornells, C. T. M. C. .A., Baltimore: C. T.
Cabrera, C. A. C; F. L. Mroie, S. C; C. W.
Curtiss, C. A.C; A. J. McFlhcne, C A. C.
F. C Franz, C. A. C; G. W. Kelly, C. U.:
W. W. Curtiss, C. A. C.
Pole vault Handicap. T. Reete Cor
nelius, C. Y. M. C. A., Baltimore; George
Barker, B. A. C: F. L. Mcoie, S. C: O. E.
Murphy, M. A. C; G. W. Curtiss, C. A. C ;
A. J. McElhone, C. A. C; F. C. Franz,
C. A C; W. W. Curtiss, C. A. C.
ly-pound shot Bandicap. C. T. Cabrera,
C. A. C; A. P. Blagden, F. A. A.; Shirley
Carter, B. A.C; A. W. Johnson. C. A. C:
W. W. Curtiss, C. A. C; W. T.Ellis.C. A. Cs,
R. H. Dodge, C. A. C.;M1. M. Dickinson.
C A. C.
16-pound hammer Handicap. A. P. Blag
den, F. A. A.: Eouic Clark, unattached:
A. W Jehnson.X!. A. C; R. B. Dodge, C A.
C.:H. M.Dickinson, C. A. C.
Throwing discus Shirley Carter, B. A.C:
A. W. Johnson, C A. C; W. T. Ellis, C. A.
C ; R. B Dodge, C. A. C; Frank Parson,
C. A. C; B. M. Dickinson, C. A. C.
One-mile bicycle Scratch. R. B. Clark,
F. A. A.; R B. Redington, F. A. A.; David
P. Moore. C. A. C: F. A. L. Schade.'ffrir
fin Bolstead. II W. Clum, Billie Sims.
Two-mile bicycle Handicap. R.B. Clark,
F A. A.; R. B. Redington, F. A. A.: David
P. Moore. C- A.C; Jamie Alexander, un
attached; F. A. L.. Schade, B. W. Clum,
Griffin Baltead rillie Sims.
St. Louis Hesults.
St. Louis, June 7. Summaries:
First race Six furlongs. Service, 2 to 1.
won: Kicolinl. second; Bob Milliken, third.
Time, 1:16 1-2.
Second race Nine-sixteenths of 'a mile.
Good Friend, 7 to 2, won; Nancy Till.secoHd;
Mavourneen, third. Time, 0:50 3-4.
Third tace One mile and twenty yards.
Dan Buger, 5 to 1. won; Tin Cup, second;
liobair, third. Time, 1:44.
Fourth race One and one-sixteenth miles.
Soutfle, even, won; Bing Binger, second.
Linda, third. Time, 1:47 3-4.
Fifth lace-Thirtecn-sixtsenths of, a mile.
Charm. 2 to 5; won; Garland Barr, second:
Marquise, third- Time. 1:21.
Sixth race Six furlongs. Charlie Christy.
4 to 1, won; Miss Bramble, second; Lela's
Quckoo, third. Time". 1:15 1-2.
Latouia, June 7. Summaries:
First race One mile. Royal Dance, 15
to 1, won; Oscuio second, Lulu M. third.
Time, 1:47 3-4.
Second race Seven furlongs Argus, 4
to 1, won; Harry Thoburn second, Fili
buster third. Time, 1:32 1-4.
Third race Five furlongs. Aragnal, 2
to 1, won; Banished second, Swing third.
Fourth race Declared ofL
I Fifth race Four and one-calf furlong3.
1003 Penn. Ave.
Amphitrite, C to 1, won; VIncetta second,
Lottie Love third. Time, 0:50 1-2.
Sixth race Seven furlongs Fife, 7 to
5, won; Old Center second, Mlsa Rosa
third. Time, 1:32 1-2.
Gravcsend, June 7. Tomorrow's entries:
FirHt race-High Weight Handicap, sis
furlongs. Cleophus, 126; The Manxman,
118; Miss Prim, Xmas, Mistral, 115 each;
Alarum, 113; Belchax, 109; Prompt, 107;
Miss Lillian, 105; The Swain, 125; Kaiser
Ludwig,101; Sir Play, 108; Domltur, 106;
Second race Selling, one mile Septour,
1J0; Intermission, 109; Rondo, 107;
Marschal. 106; Beldmere, 104; Storm King,
99; Salvado, 94; Azure, 89; Tom Crom
well, 110; Ameer, 107; Strathrol, 10-J;
Alberts, 104; Sue Kitty, 101; Jefferson,
96; Leedsvllle, 93.
Third race -Clover Stakes, four and one
half furlongs. Miss Rowen, 119; lilsa
Tenny, Attendant, Briar Sweet, May Bel-,
man, Faylda, Barracan, Klttie Daly, 112
each; Juda, 119.
Fourth race-The Preakness Stakes; one
and onc-5ixteenth miles. Renssalaer and
Challenger, 120 each; Buddha. Sunny Slope
Loch Ness, Paul Kauvar, On Deck and
Azure, 108 each; Caldron andElkins, 103
etich; L B., 103-
Firth raee Two-year-olds; selling; flva
furtinigs. Central Trust, 112; George, Jr ,
107, Olney, 105; Burnap,103; Miss Florlde,
100; False Pride, 110; Brentwood, 106;
General Muceo, 104; Bliss Rucker, 102; Red
Sixth race One and one-sixteenth miles.
Beln.ar, 118; Peep-o-Day, Ben Brush, and
Sir Vassar, 116 each; Volley, 113; Ban
nock, St. Bartholomew, Paul Kauvar and
Orion, 101 each; Wolhurst, 98.
A Young Billiard Champion.
New York, June 7. Hugo Kerkau, ths
young billiard champion of Germany, Is
here on his first visit to. the new world
and is apparently anxious to try con
clusions with the American stars. Tha
young champion wants to play Schaefer
and Ives. Kerkau is only twenty one years
old, but has long ranked as first player
Oxford, Eng., June 7. The visiting
team of the Philadelphia Cricket Club
faced an eleven of the Oxford University
Cricket Club here today. Oxford won the
tos. The fielding of the Americans was
a little loose. The Oxford men were all
out ror 363 runs. Play closed at 6:45
p. m. on account of darkness, with H. p.
Balicy and F. W. Ralston, jr., of tho
American team, at the bat. Bailey had
Ecored five runs and Ralston one. Both
were not out. .
A Long Way to Say It.
"It seems terrible," he said.
"What does?" she asked.
"This account by a physician of the way
bicycling aflected him."
"What does he say?" she inquired.
"He says," he explained, -that after a
long ride he experienced pamesthesiae in
the fourth and fifth fingers, with Impaired
sensibility, and paresis 'n the nterossel,
lumbricales and the adductor poncis."
"1 don't see why it is," ihe leturncd in
her superior way, "that a man can't say he
had that tired feeling without making so
much fuss about It "Chicago Record.
Condition vs. Authority.
A crosswoods Jury in a Georgia Justice
court brought in the verdict:
"We, the Jury, find the prisoner guilty
of hog stenlin' in the first degree, an
recon mend to hang him."
"But," said the justice, "you have no
authority to hang men."
Th foreman looked puzzled, scratched
his head, and said:
"Well.yer honor, that mout be, but my
experience is that we has hung a many
of 'em.' Atlanta Constitution.
Sympathy for the Xatlon.
Roucr How accurately are the ills of;
a nation reflected in the breasts ot her.
Watson What do you mean?
Rouser Take me, for Instance. I'm des
perately i-i need or mort revenue. Phila
delphia North American.
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THE DOCTOR'S COLUMN.
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Take Cardine, extract or the heart, with
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Our '1 hyroldliic, extract or the thyroid
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James, Phlla. I suffer from palpitation
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Viternat. our Ccrebriiie, extract of the
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Take or Natrolithic Salts three times a
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Our Thyroldine, extract of the thyroid
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T- R-, Omaha. Am troubled with sicfc
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Take our Ovarine three times dally.
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