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THE MORSrrNG' TIMES, TIIESDAT, JTOY 20, 3 897.
Stock of Clothing
at Half P
We stake our reputation on this assertion.
Never again will you see such high-class, stylish
Suits sell as low as they are selling now, for
woolens of all kinds will advance on account of
the tariff. You can now buy them for 'half price.
Take our advice and buy three or four suits while
they can be had.
's $10 Suits are $5.00
ss $12 Suits are $6.00
Men's $15 Suits are $T.50
Men's $18 Suits are $9.00
Men's $20 Suits are $10
We had to pay cash for this stock, so are
compelled to ask cash. You ought not to object
to this, and won't when you see the values being
Parker, Bridget & Co.,
315 Seventh Street.
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SPALDING BICYCLES, $
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1897 DERBY TANDEMS, Drop Frame, - - - - $50
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BICYCLE AND ATHLETIC HEADQUARTERS. 1013 PePina. Ave
WHAT OTHER MAGNATES DO
Methods Adopted by Managers to
Strengthen Their Teams.
TonngMcn Pnt In the Game by Club
Owuers, but Wagner Has Not
Yet Started tlie "Work.
- Up to last night there was no informa
tion received at this office that J. Eail
"Warner has strengthened his team, and
the ball cranks in general have come to
the conclusion that the method the mag
nate has adopted to bolster up his weak
teamihslowindevelcpment. Every owner
has his own way by which to make strong
the weak points. The rricst effective man
ner has been the procuring of new ma
terial. Boston became short on catchers and
that astute manager, Selee, bought Lake
from the Kanhas City people. Hanlonwent
shy on pitchers and he got Blackburn from
the Texas league. President rulliain hail
. weak infield and his pitching matciial
was becoming run down, and he picked
up young Evans and then secured Bowl
ing, a mcie kid, who was strong enough
to defeat New York.
The distinguished Colonel also bought
John Wapnei from Fatertcn, N. J , and
lie is a very strong young man at ihe bat.
Yesterday he put up a cicdltable game in
Even Chris Von der Ahe, trc chopping
block for League humor, i-ucceeded in get
ting the best of a tiade with Philadelphia
and made his team considerably stronger,
and the Quaker City management isevi-'
dently contented -with the deal. Fatsy
Tcbeau picked up Pitcher Clarke and found
& Jewel. He alfo let his young battery
Criger and Powell into the game, and the
lads aro a great help to him. Anson put
Connor on second and he filled the bill.
He also pulled hack Danny Friend and
thereby strengthened his team.
rittFburg is making a fielder out or Tan
nehlll because he did not show up -well in
the box, and the yearling is an excellent
Bulistitute for Brodle. Biooklyn has found
Titcher Dunn all Tight and has let Daub
and McMahon go-
But -what can he said of the "Washington
management? Wrlgley has been allowed
to play only "when the aged players "were
disabled. Young Wagner was drafted from
the Toronto farm, but Tom Erown has not
let the youngster in the game up to date.
Nor has Mr. "Wagner, owner, attempted to
build up his team -with -with the hope of
taking it out of next to last place, and as
a result the Senators were defeated in hoV
low fashion yesterday at Louisville.
"Wriglcy -was put in the game In place of
Abbey and lie acquitted himself nicely In
the field, but could not connect at the bat
because, no doubt, of lack of practice. He
should be kept in the game all the time, as
ne Is the superior of more than one man
on theteam The only way to get good work
out of young men Is to let them play, and
not maintain n. close corporation in which
only the veterans are a part.
out to Ram's Horn Inn splen
did road through Soldiers.'
Homo and Brookland. Cool
drinks good meals.
"L & R." ROUTE.
I "ilV NINTH
Robert J. nnd Gentry Try to Beat
Detroit. Mich., July 19. -This -was slde
"Whcelers' day at the Grosse Point track,
with a fast, track, a good crowd, andmost
excellent tport. .Robert J. -was bent to
beat bis own record of 2:01 1-2. The
track was too hard for the old horse, and
the mile "was made in 2:05 1-2.
Then John R. Gentry made a try to beat
his record or 2:00 1-2. The best he could
do "was 2:04 1-2.
In the first event for three-year-olds, Red
Bcal -was a hot ravorite in the pools, -with
Patchen Boy second, but the latter -won
the race. Summaries:
First ruce Three-year-old pacing; purse
Patchen Boy, blk. h., by "Wilkes
Boy, dam Lady Clay (Wilson).. Ill
Red Seal 3 2 2
Verna Strongwood 4-13
Miss Margaret 2 3 dis
Time, 2:13; 2:13 1-4; 2:11.
Second race 2:20 class, pacing; purse
Josephine, b. m., by Music, dam
Kitty Midnight (Dickerson).. Ill
Light Star 2 2 4
Palmyra Boy 5 8 2
Silver Chimes O 3 G
W. H. G 8 5 3
Wilkic Egbert 3 7 9
Laudy Andenon 4 C 7
Egozen io 4 11
Mojada 9 10 G
Mc Wilton 7 9 8
Replica 12 dis
Time, 2:11 3-4; 2:10; 2:11 1-2.
St. Lonls Results.
St. Louis, July 19. Today's results
-were as follows:
First race Five furlongs. Bon March e,
6 to 1, won; First Born, becond; Clara C,
third. Time. 1:01.
Second race Six- furlongs. Rase d'Or,
3 to l, -won; Terrier, second; Inspirer,
third. Time, 1:16 1-2.
Third race Thirteen-sixteenths of a
mile. Joe llnrt, 4 to 1, won; High Noon,
second; Ferris Hartman, third. Time,
Fourth race-One mile. Time Maker,
even, -won; Damocles, second; Aquinas,
third. Time, 1:41 1-4.
Fifth race One and one-sixteenth miles
Forsythe, S to 1, won; Dick Behau,
second; Donation, third. Time, 1:50.
Sixth race-Five furlongs. Loving Cup,
4 to 1, -won; Xallssa, second; Domslc, third.
Time, 1:03 1-4.
Cincinnati, July 19. Today's results at
Firbt race Four and a half furlongs
Fair Deceiver, 50 to 1, won; Louise Bohon,
second; Black Sleeves, third. .Time,
Second race Seven furlongs. Rockwell,
8 to 1, won; Sir Ebony, second; Lizzie
Logan, third. Time, 1:29 1-2.
Third race Five furlon gs. French G ray,
6 to 5, won: Locust Blossom, second; The
Devil, third. 'x.me, 1:03 1-4.
Fourtn race-Seven furlongs. Abe Furt,
3 to 5, won; Meitle Reed, second; Stanza,
third. Time, 1:28 1-2.
Fifth race-One mile. Prosecutor, even,
-won; Faunctte, second; Lillian McDonald,
third. Time, 1:4-1 1-4.
McDowell "Wins a Heat.
London, July 19. The Metropolitan
amateur legatta "was rowed at Putney
today. Iu the race for the London cup the
first heat was Avon by Blackstaffe, ivho
beat Whiting The second heat was won
by Dr. McDowell, of Chicago, who led
from the start, and beat Everett, In 8
minutes and 35 seconds. Both steered
LOSE TO IHE LOUISVILLES
Capt. Brown Strongly Objects to
Umpire Jimmy Wolf.
SENATORS EASILY DEFEATED
Fraser Keeps tho nits "Well Scat
tered, While tlio Colonels Bunch
Their Safti Ones on MtaJames.
Hnve the Game lu Hand at tbo
End o tlio First.
Louisville, O; Washington, 2.
Boston, O; Cincinnati, y.
Baltimore, 7; Cleveland, 1.
Chicago, 7; Philadelphia, 0.
New York, 11; St. Louis, C.
Ur ouklyn-Pittsbii rg Halu.
Washington at Louisville.
Philadelphia at Chicago.
Boston at Cincinnati.
Kew York at St. Louis.
Brooklyn at Pittsburg.
Baltimore at Cleveland.
Cincinnati 46 21 .687
Baltimore.... 45 23 .662
New York... 41 28 .594
Cleveland.... 39 31 .557
Philadelphia.,34 40 .541
Pittsburg 31 37 ,456
m 31 39 .443
jo 32 41 .438
Louisville 31 40 .431
Washington... 26 42 .382
St. Louis 15 56 .211
Loulsv'lle, Ky.. July 19. Manager Tom
Brown played the opening game with Louis
ville under protest. He objected to Sub
stitute Umpire Jimmy "Wolf, and tried to
persuade Fresldnt Pulliam and Manager
Clarke to let two players umpire. Upon
their refusal, he told them that If "Wash
ington lost the game "would be protested
Jimmy McJames who is usually very
effective against Loulbvllle, -was put in
to pitch. He did not have enough prac
tice, and was wild. When he did put
them over he was hit freely.
Clarke led off for Louisville in the
first, after the Senators had been retired
in one, two. three order, with a single to
left. McCreery followed with a hit to
center. Vaguer, the new man purchased
from Fnterson, N. J., sacrificed and Staf
ford hit to left, scoring Clarke and Mc
Crcery. Stafford stole becond and -went
to third on Werden's hit past second, both
sirring on Dolan's hit to center. Clingmau
struck out. and Wilson had prcvioubly gone
out on o fly to right
A double by Clarke, -who stole third,
and Reilly's muff of McGuire's throw to
catch him playing orf, gave Louisville
another run in the second and one other
-was added iu the seventh.
Louisville made three double plays, re
tiring in one, two older in the fhst, bec
ond and fourth innings.
lu the eighth Reilly hit safely past short
and v.-entto second "when O'Brien gota La.se
on balls. He advauced to third on a passed
ball by "WtjFon and scored on a "wild pitch
A base on balls, Sclhach's grounder and a
safe drive by "Wrigley to center netted
Washington another run in the ninth.
But six hits -were made off Fraser's
delivery. The Senators kicked on several
decisions by the umpire. The score:
Washington. II. H.PO.A. E.
Brown, c. f..
0 2 10 0
urigiey, r. r o
McGuire, c .' o
Tucker, lb o
McJames, p o
Clarke, 1. f
2 G.2410 1
R. H.PO.A. E.
2 2 0 0 0
McCreery, r. f
"Wagner, c. f o
Stafford, ss l
Werden, lb i
"Wilson, c o
Fraser, p o
Totals '. G 8 27 20 0
Washington 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 112
Louisville 410 0 0 0 1 0 x G
Earned runs Louisville, 2. Left on
1 so many men fW
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will be most plain W
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'ryt i 2 o:. for 0 coats. J WS
bases Washington, 3; loulsvllle, G. Two
base hit Clarke. Sacrifice hit-Wagner.
Doubleplays Eraser, Stafford and Werden;
Bolan, Stafford and Werden; Clingman,
Dolan and Werden; Wriglcy and Tucker.
Stolen bases Stafford, Clarke, Wagner,
McCreery. Struck out By McJames, 4;
by Fraser, 2. Bases on balls-Off Mc
Oames, 4; off Fraser, 3. Wild pitches
Fraser, 3. Time of game 1 hour and
51 minutes. Umpire Mr. Wolf. Attend
OHIOLES EASY VICTORY".
Champions Play All Around
Patsy Tebeaii'sj Spiders.
Cleveland, JulylO.-Cleveland wasnever
in today's game. Baltimore oulbatted"and
outMelded the Spiders at all stages. Cuppy,
after allowing three hits and hitting two
men In succession, retired, giving way to
Wilson, who proved an enigma for three
Innings and then wasf touched up for five
lilts which yielded tljieejuns. Score:
Burlcett, 1. f
McKean, s. s
McAllister, r. t.
0 0 5 0
Wilson, p ;.;.. o
1 5 24 12 1
Baltimore. ,, , . B. H.PO.A.E.
Mod raw ,3b ,. 3 2 110
Keelcr, r. f ,! 12 0 0 0
Jennings, h. s .' .'J...'.. 12 3 4 0
Kelley, I. f.. ;.. 0 0 3 0 0
Stenzel, c. t 0 12 0 0
Doyle, lb l 211 0 0
Reltz, 2b 0 0 2 5 0
Bowerman, o 0 15 0 1
Pond, p 110 10
Totals 7 1127 11 1
Cleveland 0000 10 0 0 0-1
Baltimore i 030 0 02 1 x-7
Earned runs-Baltimore, 1. Lefton bases
-Cleveland, -1; Baltimore, 5. First babe
on balls-Off Cuppy, l; off Pond, 2. Struck
out-By Wilton, 1; by Pond, 1. Two-base
hits-McKeun, McGraw. Sacrifice hit
Keeler. Stolen bases-O'Connor, Jennings,
Jennings and Doyle. Hit by pltcher-By
Cuppy, 2. Wild pitch -.Wilbon. Umpire
Mr. Ems-lie. Time of gurae-1 hour and 45
THE TAIL-EXDEHS LOSE.
The Glnnts Have " Trouble In De
feating Von Der Ahe'ri Men.
St. Louis, July 19. -The New Yorkers
had httle trouble In defeating the Browns
this afternoon. The Giants could have
nude their victory more pronounced had
not Ruele purposely let down In the sixth
Inning when he saw his team had the
game won. McDermott, the once clever
pitcher of Louisville, recently with the
Clevelands, made his debut with the
Browns and lasted four innings, after
which Coleman succeeded him lu the Lox,
faring much Letter. Score:
St. Louis. R. H.P0.A.E:
Douglas, r. f. 0 3 10 0
Barley, c. f 0 2 2 0 0
Hartman, 3b 0
Grady, lb 0
Lally, 1. t. 2
Cross, s. s 2
Murphy, c i.... 1
McDermott, p :.... 0
Coleman, p 0
Totals G 14 27 11 2
Telruan, r. f. .'
R. H.PO.A. E.
2 18 0 0
Joyce, 3b -:-. 3
G. Davis, s. s 2
Gleanm, 2b 0
Holmes, 1. f 0
Clark, lb 0
Seymour, c. f. 0
Wilson, c. f. 1
Warner c . 1
Kuide, p 2
3 3 3
Totnls ..11112710 3
St. Louis 6 (To 203 1 0 0 6
New York 4... 0 ff.20'4 5 0 0 011
Earned runs St. Louis, 4; New York, G.
Two-base hits Hartman Joyce. Three
base hits Joyce, Cross. Home run G.
Davis. Sacrifice hit -Warner. Stolen
baes Murphy, Douglas, Holmes, 2; G.
Dais, Gleason. Double play Hallman,
Cross and Grady. First base on balU
Off McDermott, 7; off Rusle, 2. Struck
out By McDermott, 1; by Kutie, 4; by
Coleman, 1. Passed balls Warner. Time
of game- 2 hours and 30i minutes. Um
TOMMY DOWD'o SLIP.
The Bight Fielder's Mishap Costs
Philadelphia the Game.
Chicago, July 19. Tommy Dowd slipped
aud fell iu the ninth Inning today, Jutt
aB he was about to close his hands over
Lange's fly, which cost the Quakers the
Chicago. LR. H.PO.A. E.
Everett, 3b 12 0 11
McCormick,s.s 1117 2
Lauge, c. f
Ryan, r. f
Decker, 1. f
12 3 0 0
1 014 2 0
0 110 0
0 110 0
1 1 1 G 0
10 4 0 0
10 2 0 1
7 8 27 1G '4
3 2 2 0 0
12 2 0 0
0 3 2 0 0
2 16 0 1
0 0 4 0 1
0 0 3 4 3
0 0 2 10
0 0 4 0 0
0 0 12 0
Connor, 2b 1
Cooley, c. r
Dowd, r. f
Delehanty, 1. f
'Two out when winning run -was made.
Chicago 21100 00127
Philadelphia 2 2 010 00 u 1-G
Earned runs-Chicago, l; Philadelphia, 2.
First base by errors-Chicago, 3; Phila
delphia, 4. Left on bases -Chicago, 4;
Philadelphia, 9. First base on balls-Off
Callalran, 4; off Orth, 4. Struck out
By Callahan, 2; by Orth, 3. Three-base
hits-Ryan, Everett, Decker, Delehanty,
Lange. Sacrifice hit Callahan. Stolen
bases Everett, 2; Anson, Cooley, Lange,
Delehanty, Geier, McCormick. Doublo
plays McCormlck and Anson; Nash, unas
sisted. Hit by pitcher By Callahan, 1.
Umpire Mr O'Day. Attendance 1500.
Time of game- 2 hours.
LEADEHS DEFEAT THE REDS.
Ability to Hit Daminan Gave Them
Cincinnati, July 19 The leaders defeat
ed the Reds today thioUgh Ihelr inability
to hit Nichols. Ehret relieved Damman
In the fifth after seven runs had been
chalked up, and pitched good ball. Sco:e:
Cincinnati. R. H.PO.A. E.
Buikc, l. f 0 i-o 0 o
Holliday, c.f 1
Corcoran, 2b 1
Miller, r. f.
Peitz, c .,...
Totals '.. 3 G 27 12 3
I llt R. H.PO.A,
Hamilton, c.f 3
Tenncy, lb :..Vr 2 3
Long, h. b ' , 1 1
Duffy, 1. f 0 2
Stahl, r. f J 1 3
Collins, 3b 0 1
Lowe, 2b 0 1
Beigen,c "..:. 1 0
Nichols, p ...'.. 1 1
Totals - 9 14-27 11 4
Cincinnati - 0 000030 003
Earned runs Cincfnnaj,, l; Eoston, 4J.
Two-base hits Stahli 2,IIai!illion, Burke
and Holliday. L"ft3on a-hses Cincinnati,
3; Boston, G. SW bases Tenney. Sac
rifice hits Long, Miller and Tenney.
First base on errors Cincinnati, 3! L'oston,
2. Struck out By Nichols, 4. Bases on
balls Off Damman, 1; off Nichols, 1.
Hit by pltcher-By Ehret, 1. Wild pitch
Nichols. Umpire Mr. Hearst.
Hartman Is doing considerable stick work
It looks as it Hanlon had picked up an
other "find"!!! Pitcher Blackburn.
Manager McKee, of Patcrsoa, claims to
have received $4,000 from Louisville for
Joues is the only player on the regular
Brdoklyn team with a batting average
Warner has caught more games than
any other catcher in the League so far
Catcher Wilson, of tho Loulsvllles, was
recently held up by a highwayman, who
secured only 35 cents.
Davis, Tloman, and Van Haltren are tho
only New York players with a batting
a erage of over .300.
George Gore, the ex-New York center
fielder, is manager of a new rcadhouse on
the Western Boulevard.
The fight for sixth place is the most In
teresting in the race. But unfortunately
Stafford has improved greatly in hl3
shortstoppltig for Louisville, and has been
putting up a very creditable game of late.
Jimmy Bannon has drawn his walking
papers at KanFasCity. The Saugus cherub
didn't last as loug in the Western as bo
did at Poston.
Big Hair Brouthcrs Is dctng some old
time hittingoff the Eastern Leagucpltcnerrf.
Some manager may bring him back to the
big League as a "young blcod."
Manager Selee says that Lake was le
gally feigned by Boston; that the catcher
paid his $100 fine before leaving Kansas
City, and was regularly reinstated by the
The Eastern League has' developed some
star players, notably Stahl, Sullivan and
Colliny, of Boston; Jones, Payne and Dunn,
of Brooklyn; Hoffcr, of Baltimore; De
Montre ville , or Washington; Ritchie, of
Cincinnati, and others.
It Is a strange thing about baseball that
every team thinks it is having all the hard
luck. As soon as a player it injured the
usual cry Is heard. They do not stop to
think that nearly every other team Is In
the same fix some time during the season
Kid Gleason doesn't believe in petty
quarrels between players. "It's too bad
that these two teams are Quarreling and
snarling," said the Kid In Cincinnati. "It
only makes it unplesant for both of ns
When the Reds come to New York you will
get It bar k Just as hard as we got 'J here."
How would thlsdofor thescrappiestteam
or !tars thatcould be gottentogether: Heine
Peitz, catcher; Frank Klllen, pitcher; Pat-y
Tebeau, first base; Johnny O'Brien, second
base; Dihlen, short; "Scrappy" Joyce,
third base; Fred Clarke, left field; Dick
Cooley, ctntor field; Patsy Donovan, right
"George Stallings is all right," said
Billy Nash, in Louisville "I know that
he knows baseball thoroiiRhly, but has
been In hard luck. The players on the
team like him, and we are bound to
strike our gait before long." This testi
mony of Nash shows his true worth and
loyalty --Boston Herald.
New York has a pitcher, "Dad" (W. IT.)
Clark; a firs-t baseman, W. Clark; Balti
more, a catcher, W.J. Clarke.and Louisville
a left fielder, Fred C.CIarkc,and now Louis
ville has added the fifth Clark in another
"Bill" Clark, the new second baseman,
and Cleveland has a pitcher, Henry Clark,
making Mx Clnrks lu all In the League.
When the Philllc were In Cincinnati La
Jnle hit down the left-field foul line for
two base Irwin and all the playcm in
slstedltwas afoul. Aftertheslde-jchanged
and Ewlng started to go across to the first
base coaching pea he stopped at the plate
and said U, Hurst: You had better watch
that third base on close hits." "Is that
so?" said Tim "Perhaps you might con.c
audtoach me my business." "That hit was
foul by foui Inches," persisted Buck. "Who
told you so; Freshy Irwin, eh?" said Tim.
"Well, you go back to the bench and sit
down with Fresl-y" Buck protested, but
It was no ue He had to go to the bench,
and he sent Vaughn up to do the coaching
Bobble Wallace, the greatest third base
man in the National League, hence in the
world, has been playing professional ball
only four years andlsonlytwenty-twoyears
of age. He began by pitching for Clarion,
Pa., and later went to Franklin, Pa.,
whence he came to Cleveland. He is one
of the few medest boys of the diamond
and says that his good work is a con
stant surprise to him. Not that he is
lacking in confidence that is such a neces
sary part of a trood ball player, but lie
Is one of the men who does not "swell
up" when he Is successful. Bob takes the
best possible care of himself and will no
doubt out-lnf-t a hundred of Sockalexis.
It Is many years now since old "Cy"
Sutchffe appeared at the lake front and
told Anson he was a catcher. Uncle took
him out and had them throw at him, and
was much pleaded with his ready style.
Said he to Sutcliffe: "Tou are quite a
catcher. What salary would you want
for playing?" Sutcliffe looked very wise
"Waal, Cap." said he, "I've been gittin' a
dollar a day workin' out ter Wheatoi.and
and l couldn't afford ter play ball fer
any less!" Poor old Sutcliffe! The grass
is green over his Wheaton grave, but he
caught for much more tlian a dollar a day,
and saw much of the world beyond the
little town nt Wheaton before he passed
away. Chicago News.
Amateur Hall Players.
A picked nine played and defeated the
Boston Slugcrers by the score of 15 to 13
The following was the line-up of the win
ners: Rlgg5, 1. f.; Hart, c f.; Bond, r. f.:
Lane, s. s ; Beal. lb; nahu, 2b; Boyd, 3b;
Grau, c ; Nlcdfeldt, p.
The American Flags have organized for
the season or '07. They will receive
challenges from all clubs whose members
aie ten years old, the Little Rocks pre
ferred. Scud all challenges to Captain
Albert Haas, No. 1024 Sixth street south
west. The Gold Bugs defeated the Chinese
by the score of 15 to 14. The feajures
of tho game were the batting of H.
Ruffin aud the thortstop work of L Jones.
The Gold Bucs ldeased Lloyd nonesty.
The Centrals defeated the Potomac Stare
Sunday by the score of 1G to 11.. Win
ning battery Gately, Nolan, Chappie and
Mullen Losing battery H earn, Dant and
Garner. The Centrals would like to
meet any team averaging sixteen years,
the Selbachs preferred.
The Young Districts have organized for
the season with the following players:
J. Drlscoll, lb; H. Sensney, 3b; E. Lee.
p.; J. Grimes, s. s.; D. Clagett, 2b; M.
Reed, c ; J. Tucker, r. f.; J. Adams, c.f.,
and E. Biggan, 1. f. Teams of thirteen
years send challenges to J Tucker
415 1-2 Six-and-a-half street southwest,
the Young Tortoises preferred.
You may hunt; the world over and yon
will not find another medicine equal to
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy for bowel complaints. It is pleas
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Evans, Wholesale and Retail Druggist, 938
F street northwest and Connecticut avenue
and S street northwest and 1-12; Maryland
BRIGHTON' BEACDT SPORT.
Tho Rain and a Kuinber of With
drawals Spoil the Day.
New York, July 19. The rain and the
horsemen who kept their charges in the
Btable today spoiled the Brighton Beach
program, the handicap at a mile and a
sixteenth, which promised to be such a
good racp on paper, having but three start
ors. Among the withdrawals were Fly
ing Dutchman, Bclmar, Sir Walter, Deer
slayer and Lincoln II. Nobody but the
apparently wanted the $700 which went
to tho winner.
Burlesque, Sun Up, Discount, Sarvarhi
nnd Rifle were withdrawn from the open
ing event at one mile, and the talent
selected the patched old cripple, Cash
Day, to win, making him favorite at d
to 5. Summaries.
First race One mile. Azure, 104,
Wllnite, 8 to 5, won; Mohawk Prince,
08, Clawson, 15 to 1, second; Emotional,
104, Wapshlre. 60 to 1, third. Time,
Second, race Five furlong3. Fleeting
Gold, 108, Scherm, 5 to 2, won; Zeila,
97, O'Connor, 8 to 1, Eecond; Our Breezy,
102, Harrison, 4 to 1, third. Time, 1:05.
Third race Six fuilongs. Halton. 103,
O'Leary. 6 to 5, won; Bastion, 98, O'Con
nor, 7 to 2, second; Fireside. 90.
Corbley, 11 to 5, third. Time, 1:18
Fourth race One and one-sixteenth miles
Bandywinc, 98, Barrett. 2 to G, won:
Skate, 110, rerklns, 2 1-2 to, Eecond;
Manasscs. 85, Corbley, 10 tu 1, third.
Time, 1:50 1-2.
Fifth race Five furlongs. Daclen, 103,
Thorpe, 7 to 10, won: Julius Caesar, 92,
O'Co'nnor, 30 to 1 , second. Eoy Orator, 102,
Wilhlle, 11 to 5, third. Time, 1:17 3-4.
Sixth race One and three-quarter mllea.
Sir Vassar, 152, Flnnlgan, 8 to 5, won;
Flushing, 152, Slack, even, second: Detec
tive, 140, Barry, 25 to 1, third. Time.3:25.
Chicago, Julj 19. Today's races atllar
First race Six furlongs. La Princess, 12
o 1, won: Enchanter, second; Faust-onlc.
third. Time, 1:16 1-4,
Second race Five furlongs. Ideal Beau,
4 to 1, won, Doiifterswlvcl.tecond; Gnome,
third. Time, 1 :02.
Third ra"e Six rurlongs. Amy Wade, S
to 1 , won: Preston, second; Lew Hopper,
third. Time, 1:14 1-2.
Fourtii race Eleven-sixteenths of a mile
Sunburst, 8 to 1 , won: Onalaska, second:
Sutton, third. Time, 1:49 1-2.
Fifth race Six furlongs. Harry B., 30
to 1, won: Vitro'a, second; Kamsln, third.
Time, 1:15 1-2.
En.stern League Games.
Springfield 0 0001 00001
Buffalo 00000000 09
Base hits-Sprlngfleld, 9; Buffalo, 5.
Errors Springfield, 0; Buffalo, 0. Batter
ies Wood and Duncan; Gray and Smith.
Providence 0 02 0 000 0 02
Toronto 0 000 100001
Base hits Providence, 7; Toronto, 5.
Errors Viovidence, 0; Toronto, 1- Batter
ies Hodson and Coogau; Gaston and Casey.
Wilkeniarre 31000003 13
Base hits Wllkesbarre. IS; Montreal, 11.
Errors Wllkebarre, 0; Montreal, 2. Bat
teries Keenan and Diggins; Yerrlck and
Scranton 0 013200 1512
Syracuse 00013100 05
Base hits Scranton, 13; Syracuse, 10
Errore Scranton, 3: Syracuse, 5. Batter
ies GUien aod Boyd; Willis and Ryan.
The Pnssing of. Bert Inlts.
Laporte, Ind-, July 19. Bert Inks, the
touth-paw, who has had a meteoric career
In the National League for several years
where he pitched phenomenal lall for the
champion Baltimores, and later with Cln
ciunati, New York and Louisville, and who
recently signed with Buffaloof the Eastern
League, has returned to his tome In Ligon
ler. He has been stricken with rheuma
tism and will retire fiom the diamond.
Nonplussing the Judge.
A certain judge, who shall be nameless,
was the central figure in a rather funny
incidtnt, which happened quite a number
of yearsago. He had preparedan elaborate
opinion in an important case, and was
anxious that it should be launched in as
favorahle form as pos&lble. Just at that
time there happeneJ to be a shifting around
of stenographers, and the Judge found that
the man bent to his room was a stranger to
him. He was told, however, that the new
man was a clever expert at his work, al
though not very familiar with court de
tails. The Judge took it for granted it was
all right, and started in with his opinion.
He talks fast, and was so absorbed in ah
subject that hfc forgotall about his stenog
rapher. In fact, he was almost through
when he turned around and glancedathlm-
To his horror the expert was gazing at
the ceiling with a far-away look, his pen
cil drumming idly on the table. The Judge
was too near through to stop, but the in
srant ne finished he beckoned to the
"Did you take down my opinion?'' he
"Why. no, judge, I didn't.''
"Well, why in the inferno didn't you?
"Why, I kr-ew, judge, that you sent a
copy of it to the Daily Flipper, and I
thought I'd wait until the noon edition
came out and then copy it.''
Ant1. Ms honor hadn't a word to say.
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
A Dubious Congratulation.
A little group or men collected at one
of the resorts on the lake shore last Sun
day, and after exhausting the weather as
a topic of coaversatloa go; to talking about
the various States and cities from which
they had come. Several or them had ex
tolled the beauties and historic Importance
of their native places a man with a sandy
"I," said he, "am from Canada."
And he straightened up, stuck out his
chest and paused for a reply.
"Permit me to congratulate you," said
a man with a devil-may-care expression
Thank you, thank you," exclaimed the
Canadian. "I am glad to find herein this
benighted, blustering land one man who
I" capable of appreciating the grea tnes and
the glory of our Dominion a country where
civilization in its highest form, and free
dom inltsgreatestscnse.may Le truly said
to flourish I am glad "
"Hold on." Interposed the American, '!
didn't say anything al.-out the existence of
civilization aud fiecdrm 'n jour old Do
minion. Just confine yourself to the
bare facts, please."
"But," the gentleman ficm the a i it th re
sponded, with evident amazement, "you
congratulated mc, just now."
"Yes. I congratulated you upon the
fact that you had got oi-t of Canada."
The others then Intervened, and. a fight
was averted. Cleveland Leader.
Good Place for Hccreatlon.
Music and dancing in a large cool
grove at Congress Heights every evening
from G to 10. The new electric line Is
now running from Navy Yard Bridge to
Congress Heights. Accommodations for
thousands. Especial attractions all day
NEWS FROM ALEXANDRIA
Paul Blancharil Taken to the Co
The Washington, Arlington ana
Fnlls Church Road to Ho Ex- .
tended Personal Notes.
Alexandria, July 19. United States
Marshal J. M. Hudgin and Deputy Marshal
Joseph F. Glover left here today, having
in charge Paul Blancbard, for the Columbus,
The Washington, Arlington, and Falls
Church Electric Railway Company, are
having surveys made to extend their lino
from Arlington in a southerly direction
through Alexandria county to the Theo
logical Seminary in Fairfax county. .
The remains of Miss Maggie Payne, who
died at Bectonown Saturday, were in
terred here this afternoon.
A called meeting of the Hydraulion Fire
Company will be held tomorrow nlghC
to elect a foreman.
Mrs. Fannie Reeves, widow of Capt.
Washington Reeveb, a foinier weU-kmvwa-river
man, died today of apoplexy at the'
The trials of Chichester, Burnett and
Jamleon, charged with arson, which, were
set for hearing at the Fairfax county courd
today, were postponed until the next term
of the court.
A mass meeting was held at Fairfax
Courthouse today, whendelegatesand alter
nates to the Democratic State convention
were elected. The delegates were in
structed to vote for Major Hoge Tyler
for governor, but were uninstructed as
to lieutenant governor and attorney gen
eral. Mr. Benjamin King and Miss Virginia
Brurfy were murrled tonight at the Bap
Mr. W. II. Bailie, jr., arrived today from
Kernsrown tc take charge of the Ma
honeysville dlstllllery, near this city, aa
storekeeper and gauger. Mr. Donuld Mc
Lean will tuke Mr. Bailie's place at Kerns
town. Tne annual excursion of the YoungMen'a
Sodality Lyceum will be given at River
J. M. Barbce, United States gauger a6
Delaplane, has been transferred to Sisson's
distillery, at Pender, Fairfax county, Va,
Capt. and Mrs. W. H. Sweeney will
leave this city this evening on a visit to
relatives in Farquier count?.
Miss Laura Harrison, of Leesbnrg.ls visit
ing Mrs. C. F. Lee, on Duke street.
An Uucnlled-For Squeeze.
One of those ridiculous situations which
at the time bring the cold sweat out on
a man's brow. and ever after remains with
him as a source of mirth, occurred to a
Snclton merchant a few days ago He
trought he would take a bath, and aa hia
flit lp minus one of the chief requisites
for the job- a bath tub he extemporized
one o.ut of a small washtub aud eujoyod
a cooling ablution.
He had just concluded andstepped from
the tub for the towel when suddenly chj
top hoop of the tub burst wiEh. a sharp re
port, and the man saw to his horror thas
the whole contents of the tub would soon
be flooding thef",oor. At th3 same moment
he thought of the store beneath and the
amount of damage the water would do it
it ran down through the ceiling. He is
a man of quick thought and in a moment:
he did the only thing possible, threw him
self down beside the tub, ami, clasping bli
arms around it, held the already fast
swelling staves together. He wa success
ful in keeping the water In but what a.
situation He dared not yell, for he was
hardly in a condition to receive callers es
pecially as he knew that all in the block
at the time were of the gentler sex, and
he realised at once that the only thing:
left for him was to stay in that position
until Mie return of his wife, who was one
on a snooping expedition.
Like rhe boy who saved Holland, ha
manfully remained In his most uncom
fortable position until relief In the shape
of his wife appeared. Then to cap the
climax, when he asked her to get a rope
or any old thing to tie about the tub, she.
after a Innir fit of uncontrollable laughte
asked him why he didn't carr' tab and
contents out to the sink room and pour
out the water With a look that froze
the smile on her face, he did as she said,
and without a word donned his clothing
and wandered out Into the cold, nfeellns
world, a crushed and humiliated man.
How to Tnfce u July Cold.
During this little spell of baking July
weather, ''how to keep cool" is an inter
esting topic. As a partial solution of the
problem a well known citizen, who has
slept beneath the cloudless skies of India,
and the Webt Indies, gives the following
recipe r.s to 'hf.w to keep cool." Saul he:
"First purchase a rattan couch. Before
relrirs set Into a tub of water barely
warm enough tc prevent chill. Then turn
on the cold water and roll and tumble In
the tub until thoroughly chilled through
Then take a towel and dry the head and
feet; put on an old thin nightgown wlthoua
drying the body. Go to bed on the rattan
couch, with onlj- an air pillow as bed fur
nishings. You will go vound asleep, and be
as cool as sliced cucumbers for five or six
hours. Then if you get warm, take an
other plunge in the bathtub, and without!
again donning your nichtslilrt cover with
a thin old sheet. Your legs will have re
mained coole 1, as they have protruded
aesthetically from beneath your ngihtshirt
Now the sl-ect covers your legs, and your
.naked lody will remain delightfully cool.
You will go to sleep and when you awake It
will bf time to dress for breakfast. Your
body wilhbe beautifully tattooed from rest
ing on the rattan wicker work, but all that
will be hidden by your clothes when you
stir out, and so need give yoit no concern
You will be sunstroke proof for the next;
twenty-four hours." Louisville Courier
Journal. Reasons "Why Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera nnd Diarrhoea Rem
edy Is the Bet.
1. LVcnuw it affords almost Instant re
lier In case of pain in the stomach, collo
and cholera morbus.
2. Because It is the only remedy that
never Tails in the most severe cases of
dysentery and diarrhoea.
3. Became It is tho only remedy that
will rare chronic diarrhoea.
4 Because It is the only remedy that!
will prevent bilious colic
6. Because it is the only remedy that!
will cure epidemical dysentery.
6. Because it Is the only remedy that
can ltt ays be depended upon in cases oC
cholera Infa ntuni.
7. Because It Is the most prompt and
mots reliable medicine In use for bowel
8. Because it produces no bad results.
9. Because it is pleasant and safe to
10 Beeauee tt has saved, the lives oi"
more people than any other jdicine In the
world. The 25 and 50c sizes Tor sale by Henry
Evan?., Wholesale and Retail Druggist,
.33 F street northwest, and Connecticut
avenue and S street northwest, and 142a
Maryland avenue northeast. -"