Newspaper Page Text
TOE TIMES, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, JULY 27, 1809.
LOSE TO TEE PITTSBMS
The Senators Narrowly Escape a
Sliut-Oat bv the Pirates.
fiercer Ik lilt llnril mill IIIh Support
Im IIukki-iI. Pnilileii -llnkiiifr Tlirrc
(Slnrins KrroM at ShortHtoii
I'rrKidnit Wnencr Tiirim n Dcnf
Knr to IIuiiIoii'k AVnll for Help.
now Tin: cluiis staxd.
Wen. Lost. Ter Ct.
Brooklyn 57 26 .687
Loston 52 31 .627
St. Louis 49 33 .598
Philadelphia 49 34 .590
Baltimore 46 35 .J;GS
Chicago 45 36 .556
Pittsburg 42 42 .500
Cincinnati 41 42 .494
New York 35 45 .43S
Louisville 33 47 .413
Washington 31 55 .360
Cleveland 15 6S .1S1
l'lllhljurc, ?; "Win. hint to 11, 1.
llnntmi, I); Cincinnati, ".
Cinclnnnii, f Huston, 1.
St. I.ouIk, -1; Xcvv- York, n.
1'lillndt-IiiUtn, 7; Chicnco, 3.
WatihlnRton nt PlttfclMirfir.
Xevv York ut Clncliiiind.
IIoKton nt Loultiv Hie.
I'lillndcliihln nt CIiIcnKo.
Brooklyn nt bt, LouIm.
Pittsburg, July IC Donovan's pug
nacious Pirates bad a nice, pleasant time
with Wagner's wobbly willow wielders in
this city tbis afternoon. The two combina
tions were lined up In a baseball game. It
could not be called a contest, because the
AVagnerlan exponents of the national pas
time did not make much ot a showing.
This was largely due to their inability to
hit the shoots or connect with the curves
tent their way by Pitcher Tannehlll, the
youth who throws the ball from the other
side. Five feeble hits was the sum total
of the efforts of the Senatorial sluggers,
and had it not been for an error by Third
Baseman Williams In the ninth Inning, the
men from the Capital would have been
treated to a coat of whitewash.
Herder did the pitching for the Washing
tons, and the Pirates took very kindly to
his style. They made no less than fifteen
safe shots. Tbis bombardment enabled the
locals to pile up eight runs, but tbe sup
port tendered Mercer sustained several
painful punctures at critical stages. Pad
den was tbe principal offender, making no
less than three glaring errors on seemingly
easy chances. Atherton's mlscue was qulU
as Inexcusable and gave tbe Pirates one of
their tallies. In Justice to the tall guar
dian of the third corner, it must be said
that he figured in several fast plays, for
which he was given the pleasant palm by
the eighteen hundred spectators.
After Washington had been disposed of
in rapid order in the first, and Beaumont,
the first Pirate up, bad sent a fly to Slagle,
McCarthy sent the ball to middle field tor
three bases. Williams popped a By to Bon
ner, but McCrecry took first over the bad
ball course. Bonerman then hit a slow
bounder toward Atherton, which the latter
permitted to pass. On the error McCarthy
crossed the plate.
Williams opened the third inning for
Pittsburg by lacing a warm single to mid
dle. McCreery and Bowerman placed safe
bunts in tbe infield filling the corners, and
on Ely's fly to Freeman Williams scored.
On Clark's out at first McCreery ran home.
In tbe sixth, Ely hit safely, but was
forced at second by Clark. O'Brien then
tent a hot shot toward third which Ather
ton managed to stop, but bis good throw to
second to bold off Clark was dropped by
Padden. Tannehlll forced O'Brien, Ather
ton to Bonner, a good play. Beaumont
picked off a single, scoring Clark. Mc
Carthy next drew a pass, but a beautiful
stop and throw by Atherton of Williams'
sizzling grounder retired tbe side without '
McCreery"a single. Bowerman's triple,
and Ely's one baser, netted the Pirates tw o
more runs in the seventh. To this thej
added two in the eighth. After Tannehlll
had been disposed of, Beaumont and Mc
Carthy each hit for a base, and Williams
reached first on Padden's fumble. Mc
Creery came to the front with another
tafety. sending Beaumont and McCarthy
over the goal.
It looked like a shut out for the Senators,
for they had been Rolng out with painful
regularity. Bonner, however, reached first
Jn the opening of the ninth, through a
wide throw by Williams. Duncan batted
lor Freeman, but the best he could do was
lo bit an easy grounder to Clark, and
tied at first. Padden then loomed up with
a. nice, clean single, sendlnj; Bonner over
the plate., and upsetting the whitewash
which the Pirates had prepared for their
The Senators and Pirates will play off a
postponed game here tomorrow. The score:
rimm-itc. it. ib. ro. a. e.
BMjmont, ff 13 2 10
Mirtliy, If 2300
Milium", 3! . 1 1 0 2 1
McCrHTy. rl 2 3 2 0 0
Ikwerman, e 12 6 10
Elr, 0 2 2 3 1
C irk. II. 1 0 10 0 0
O'Bnen. 2b. 0 12 2 1
Tannehlll, p 0-1010
Totals- , ,
J 15 27 10
n. ib. ro. a.
0 2 5 0
Total. 1- 6 24 10 4
Batted for Frrcman in the ninth.
Plt'tburg . 10200122 x 8
Washington 00000000 11
Molrn baw-Slaele. Thrre-liafce hits McCarthy,
Bovtrrnun. Sacrifice hits McGann, Bonner. Dou
ble plaia Bonner and McGann; Beaumont and
O'Brien. Struck out By Tannehlll 4, by Mer
cer 1. Fin Laic on llb-Off Tannckili 2, off
llcrctr 2. Panvd ball Kittridc. Umpires
bvartwood and Hunt. Attendance, 2,000. Time
cf game 1 bour and &5 minutes.
THE BEDS WIN A GAME.
break Eren In a Dnulile-IIemler
With the Iloton.
Cincinnati, July It Tbe Beds and the
Champions broke even today in a double
header before l.OOO persons. It was only
after nine straight defeats at the bands of
Boston that the Reds finally won a game
from them. In the first game Uawley and
Tenny collided at first and llawiey struck
"A HAND SAW IS A GOOD THING, BUT NOT TO
IS THE PROPER THING FOR HOUSE-CLEANING.
at Tenny. Duffy then mixed In and he
also was struck by the twlrler. Teace was
restored only after both teams had rushed
Into the diamond. No fines were assessed.
R. IB. ro. A. E.
Hamilton, cf 10 10 0
Tenney, lb 3 4 8 0 0
Lone, ss...., , 12 13 0
Collins 3b 0 2 10 0
Duffy, If 0 13 0 0
KIil. rf 112 0 0
Lowe, Sb 113 12
Clark,, c 1 2 S 1 0
Willis, p 10 0 3 0
Total?. 9 13 27 8 2
CINCINNATI. R. IB. TO. A. K.
Houlx, cf 0 0 2 10
Corroun, re. 2 0 2 3 0
Miller, rf 2 2 3 0 1
IlecUcv-, lb 1 0 9 0 0
SflUcli, II 0 2 5 0 0
llcl'luc, 2b 0 0 0 3 1
Meinfcldt, 3b 0 12 11
rcitz. c 0 0 3 10
llawlej, p 0 0 13 0
Totals. 5 5 27 12 S
13020300 0 a
Two-base bits Miller, Collirs. Thrce-bac lilt
Miller. Stolen ua.-jtf-Trnney 2. Lone. Mcl'Iicc,
Ileckley, Hamilton, Corcoran, Miller. Struck out
Ii llawiey 2, by Willis T. I'irk'law on ballo
on" llawiey 1, off Willis 4. "Tett on bases Cin
cinnati 3, Boston C Firt bae on. error Cin
cinnati I, Boston 3. Time of came 2 hours
and 15 minutes. Umpire Smith and Latham.
The Second Grime.
CINCINNATI. " It. IB. TO. A. E.
Houtx. cf ...i.. 0 0 6 10
Corcoran, ss '....,'.'. 0 2 12 0.
Miller, rf 0 0 2 10 1
Berkley, lb.. 2 2 H 0 0
Selliach, II 0 0 10 0
JlcPhee. 2b 0 1 2 S 1
Stcinftldt, 3b 0 113 0
Woods P 0 0 3 10
Phillips 1 0 0 0 2 0
Totals. 2 C 30 18 1
BOSTON. R. IB. TO. A. E.
Hamilton, cf 0 0 10 0
Tennev, lb 1 1 11 0 0
Lonjr, sa. 0 10 7 0
Collins, 3b 0 0 3 2 0
Duffy, If 0 110 0
Staid, rf 0 14 0 0
Lowe, 2b 0 0 14 0
dark, c 0 13 3 0
Bailey, p 0 2 0 10
Cincinnati 010000000 1-2
Boston 100000000 01
Tvyo-Ikisc hits Becklcy, McPhcc, Lonjr, Bailey.
Three-ban. hits BetkUy, Tenncy. Sacrifice lilts
Selbach, Stahl. Stolen bac Pteinleldt. Double
plajT Corcoran, Mcl'lice, and Ileckley; Houtz
and Woods; Lowe, Ixnfr, and Tenncy. Struck
out Br Bailey 3. First bate on ball Off Bailey
3, off Phillips 3. Hit bv pitihcr Selbach. Left
on basc-Cincinnau 3, ftoston 0. Time of game
2 hours. Umpire mih and Latham.
TAKE THREE STRAIGHT.
St. LouIn YVilV!sPler Gnme I'roni
St, Louis, July-2S. The Giants rurren
dered the third cbnse'cutlve game to St.
Louis today. The game stood three each
up to the last half of the ninth, when St.
Louis got the decisive run on Cross' drive
to right, bringing in Chllds. The score:
st. Lons. n. ib. ro. a. e.
Burkett, If 113 0 0
Child', 2b 10 0 3 0
Heldrick, rf 13 10 1
Wallace, ns 0 12 3 0
Crora, 3b 0 2 0 10
Tebeao, lb 0 0 12 0 0
Blake, cf 0 0 2 10
O'Connor, c 10 7 0 0
Young, p 0 10 5 0
Totals. 4 8 27 13 1
NEW YORK. It. IB. PO. A. E.
Van Haltren, cf 2 15 0 0
Gleason, 2b 0 12 10
Grady, Sb 13 12 0
Dans, si .. 0 14 2 0
Doyle, lb. 0 0 3 10
O'Brien, H 0 0 5 0 0
Tieman, rf 0 2 0 0 0
Warner, c 0 14 10
Seymour, p 0 10 2 1
S 10 21 0 1
None out when winning run scored.
St. Louis 12000000 14
New York 20000100 0-3
Threc-baao hit lltidrick. Sacrifice hits Wal
lace 2. lleidnck, Cleason, Warner. First lase
on balht Off Youns 1, off Seymour 8. Double
plays Blake and O'Connor. Struck out By
Youiut 5, by Seymour 2. Stolen bases Heidritk,
Van Haltren, Davis. Wild pitch oung. Um
pires Eroslie and McDonald. Time ol game 2
hours and 20 minutes.
THE ORPHANS DEFEATED.
rhllmlfltihin Wins ThroiiKli Dono
hiif'x Clever "Work In the Ilox.
Chicago, July 2G Donahue's clever
pitching, backed up by the timely batting :
of his team, enabled the yuakers to score
a comparatively easy victory over the local
team today. The score:
CHICACO. R. IB- PO. A. E.
Rvan. If 1110 0
Green, rf 2 12 0 0
Mertes. cf 0 2 10 1
Everitt, lb 1 0 12 0 0
MoCoiraick, 2b 10 2 3 0
Callahan, es 0 14 4 2
Connor, 3b 0 0 0 3 0
Donohu;, c 0 0 4 0 0
Ta.vlor. p 0 1110
Totals 5 0 27 11 3
it ib. ro. A. E
Cooley, lb , 1 0 II 0 1
Thomas, cf 0 14 0 1
Drlihantv, If i 3 2 10 0
Flick, rf P.. 2 2 0 10
Lauder, Sb 0 2 4 2 1
MU'arland, c.i 0 0 2 10
Crow, s 0 12 4 2
Croft. 2t 0 10 0 0
Donahue, p Trri.. 12 0 10
ll 27 15
Firtt bae ly errors Chicago 3, I'hilad'lphh
3. L-ft on liases Chief gu 0, I'hiladdphia 3.
Firvt l-fe on 111 Off Tavlor 1, eff lHjiahue 2.
.Struck cut By Tajltr 1, bj Donahu- i Two
lubc hits llcrtcs (2), Grc-en. Stolen bascb
Flkk, It an, Callahan. DouUc play McCormick,
Callahan, and Everitt. Hit by pitcher Tavlor
1 Umpires O'Day and McCarr. Time of game,
CASEY SAVES THE DAY.
Illn Home Ittm Winn the Giinie for
the Millie rluiM.
Louisville. July 25. Casey won today's
game with a scratch borne run hit In tbe
second Inning, on which Daly scored. Both
pitchers were In fine form, each allowing
but five hits. The score:
J. Kelby, If
Anders n, lb
R. IB. PO. A. E.
.. 0 0 S 0 0
.. 0 0 2 2 u
McCnire. c 0 15 10
Hughe, p 10 0 0 1
3 5 27 8 1
Hoy, cf ..
M. Kelly, lb....
R. IB. PO. A. E.
0 0 3 0 0
0 13 0 0
0 0 10 0
0 110 0
0 12 2 0
1 0 11 1 1
10 2 3 0
0 2 0 4 0
0 0 0 2 0
0 0 0 0 0
ToUU 8 5 27 12 1
Batted for Woods in the nlith.
Brooklyn 02001000 0-3
Louisville 01010000 02
Two-base blt-McGuire. Home run Casey.
Double play Clingman, Bilrhey, and Kelly.
Stolen bases Clineinan, Ritchey, Hughes, Jones.
Struck out By Woods 1, by Hughes 1. Rases
on balls Off Woods 3. off Huehts 5. Time of
1 game, 2 hours and 5 minutes. Umpires Lynch
and Connolly. Attendance, 2,000.
ANXIOUS POR JENNINGS.
lMiiIailelpliln Club Unilem orluK to
Secure the HrooUIjit I'lnjer.
New York, July 26 The Philadelphia
club has been keeping the wires hot durins
the past three days in an effort to secure
Shortstop Hugh Jennings from tbe Brook
lvn club. The Idea Is to play Jennings at
'second base in place of Lajoie. Some time
ago Hanlon offered Jennings to the Phila
delphia club as a first baseman and captain,
and tried to convince John T. Rogers that
be would be of as much value as a leader
of that team as McGraw has proved to be
In Baltimore. The price originally asked
for Jennings' release was $3,000, which was
promptly refused. Then Hanlon descended
"to $3,500, but there was no deal.
After that Hanlon tried to trade Jennings
to the Louisville club for Third Baseman
Wagner, but the former blocked the deal
by telegraphing the Louisville officials that
he would not be able to play again this
season. Now that the Philadelphia club
Is in a hole, it is believed that tbe Brook
lyn club will bold out for $3,500 or keep
Out of the Gnme ns the IlfNUIt of a
Chicago, July 2G Eugene B-eMontreville,
who has made such a failure in his. efforts
to play shortstop for tho Chicago team,
did not participate in the game with Phila
delphia today. Last night DeMontrevlUe
indulged In a barroom brawl and received
a deep cut over tho right eye. He will, in
all probability, bo laid oft without pay or
traded to some other club. Manager Burns
has grown weary of DeMontrevllle's es
capades. AN APPEAL TOR AID.
Ilnnlon'N lleiincKt for n Pitcher Ile
fuscil by Mr. AVnRiicr.
Pittsburg, July 26. Earl Wagner today
received a telegram from Manager Hanlon,
of tho Brooklyns, asking for aid. Hanlon
wants a pitcher and appealed to Mr. Wag
ner for cne of his twlrlers. "I had to turn
down the request," said Mr. Wagner, "for
we need all the pitching talent we have in
stock. I guess Hanlon is In pretty soro
straits, and thinks that because he has
drawn on us twice this year we will go to
his rescue once more, but he will have to
look elsewhere for assistadcei."
Clei claml Mktiik Colllflower.
St. Louis, July 26. President Stanley
Robison, of the Cleveland Club, announced
today that he had signed Colllflower, the
left-handed pitcher of Washington, and
would play him tho balance of the season.
In tho recent series at Washington, Colll
flower pitched a brilliant game for the Ex
iles against tho Senators, and tbis lead
to Cleveland's securing the promising
GOSSIP OF THE DIAMOND.
The practice of throwing money to a. player
that wins a game with a lone hit was sud
denly reined at Pittsburg. Williams and Beau
mont profited materially by their good work
with the stick.
The fable of the froe that suddenly became
imprest with his own importance -and the ter
rific explosion which followed is called to mind
by the actions of McGraw nnce the later was
elevated to the pontion of manager -of the
Baltimorcs. The inflation has commenced, and
the explosion will inevitably occur.
An umpire must be very incompetent when
Freeman protetxs so ligorously as to cause his
rnoal from the game. But then, no one had
denied that bmith is ery incompetent.
A careful study of the League race would
indicate that Brookljn and Boston will fight it
out for the pennant. The Champions' lone stretch
cf games on their home grounds is a bie handi
cap in their fa or, but Brooklyn has a pood
lead, and it will require almost perfect ball
playing by Selce's men to overtake the Superbas.
Dahlen is easily one of the best infieldcrs that
ever donned a uniform, but his fiery temper is
continually eHtintf him into trouble. His name
appears on President Young's book of fines moro
than that of any other placer in the League.
Crcat preparations have been made for the
reception of the Senators on thiir armai at
Toronto, where they will play an exhibition
eame. The usual brass band and attachments
will be in evidence.
Williams sustains his reputation of being the
best of the oune blood that has been injected
into the National League in several vears. In
another season he uill put Collies to shame as
a fielder and batnnan. '
Beaumcnt was thoupht by Manager Watkins
to be the equal of Slaele as a ball plajer. The
difference between Btaumont and Slagle is tliat
the former plas brilliant ball occasionally, while
the latter plays a good game all the time.
ftlca&on is tt-e logical manager of the Giants,
and hould Ite given the job. Davis might be
preferable in that capacity, but he declines it.
The idea of retaining Hocy is ridiculous.
Catcher SmiUi'a job of felling himself has
Crown onerou. It is whiTKTetl that he has c-oine
to the concluon that lie is net as much sought
alter as he thought he was.
Hamilton is strain in the frame, and the Boston
fans are hopeful that his reappearance will he
permanent. He is perhaps the hcrt run pctter in
the business today, and liotons pennant pro-pects
arc much brighter with Hamilton back on the
As a utility man Harry lias few equals. He can
play almost any ixfeitfon on the turn, and as an
imtrgcnoj hitter he ranks with the Ufct. He is
a valuable man to hae aroucd.
It an, cf the Chicaciv, is the oldert man flay
ing ball In the National League ttxhn, yet lie
is cne of the best. He is a Jmng exponent oi
the fact that the life of a ball phner 1 whollj
uithin the keeping of himself. Temperance and
frugality in habits hae prolonged his usefulm-ts.
The Cleveland management goes on the theory
that an utpie account of SW a tljj with an
income of $1W is merc profitable tl an an expense
account of $25 a dar and an income of $10. Thi4
explains why the Kxilrs are contimialI on the
road. Who can blame them?
Why did LouiMUe rclca Kittridge? i be
ing continual! ae-d. It wa3 inertly a matttr of
dollars and cents w iih the Ixmit ille nutnage
minl, and, as Zimmer and I'oucra wen doing
good work, Kittridge, the highest pric-ed man in
the Latk&tep dc-pirtimnl, was turned loute. It
n a luek da for Washington when the little
fellow was signed by Manager Irwin.
The Colont-ls are plajing with a dah and
snap that was noticeable by its abnnce in the
early part of the sejwn. Clarke's men will tt
overhaul tU Giants.
Kow is the HJn of tlc jear when the gar
deners of the National League keep urcT.il watch
on the budding talent in the minnr organizations.
The hanert will come in the fall, and all the
promising Oui.g plajers are being pit ltd out.
The Ttobion brothers, Frank and Stanley, arc
two arf popular ge ntletmn as imy in the
league, big heart td, uhokuUd ntleinen,
ecnerous to a fault and true to their friend.
Yet, like other men Mtmlarly cunstltuttd, they
are blind and deaf to the faults f til"? witii
wlom thrj are intimitily associated. Thin is
plainly frmplincU in their asocial tons with
Telau. lebeau is a great ballplayer, and lias
Wen a successful manager. From another stand
Irftint he has b a courv? t,t toudy and un
oeemly conduct upon the laU hi Id indicted serious
pecuniary injury upon his employers. ly his
actions lie has driven the old Cleveland Club out
of that cit, and in Ha new home (St. Louis) he
has already incurrcu tl.e displeasure of many
of tle loyal friends and patrons of the came.
Mr. KobiHn cannot afford to sacrifice aliu-
bit personal interests on account of any tnti
ment of friendship lie maj entertain for Ttbeau.
He therefore owes it to himself, to Ins friends,
and to the game to read the riot act to TcLeau
and irhc him to understand that the public have
rights that een Tebeau must be compelled to
Pitcher Miner, of the Lancaster club, recently
mgnru ny irwin, wnics mac ne nan recovered
from his recent illness' and Is ready for work.
He will report to tbe club upon its return East.
HumtirotiH DrltUli Swindler.
(From the New York Sun.)
Humcrous swindlers have been culling the
British public by advertisimr that on recrivimr
a certain sum they would send the ratpnt,
rhoetnix Alarm Siuty Cash Till," "the greatest
of all intentions, affording perfect fcccuriiy to
employ ers;" They took the money, but sent
nothing in return.
AilentnrM of Meklii(-;.
(From the N'ew York Sun.) " "
Sierking, tho Dutch pianist, who was im
prisoned for a while in Austria, last wimnier for
diveepect to a reliftioua procession, has eloped
with the daughter cf a Vienna hotel keeper.
THE RAC1X0 CALENDAR.
IlcxnltN ii f Yrxtcnlny.
Saratoga, July 26. Track heavy.
First race The Introductory Scramble;
all ages; Ave furlongs. Voter (Spencer),
even, won; Toluca (Clawson), 5 to 2, sec
ond; Sanders (Murphy), 5 to 1, (bird. Time.
Second race For three-year-olds; sell
ing; one mile. Cantodas (Spencer), 5 to
1, won; Cathedral (Burns), 3 to 1, second;
Olcska (Corbley), 2 to 1, third. Time,
Third race The Congress Hall States;
for two-year-olds; five furlongs. King's
Courier (Hennesey), 5 to 1, won; Petruchio
(Spencer), 9 to 5, second; Matchlm (Hill),
8" to 1, third. Time, 1:01 3-4.
Fourth race For three-year-olds and
upward; one and one-sixteenth miles.
Swiftmas (Turner), G to 1. won; St. Cloud
(Spencer), G to 5, second; Filon d'Or
(Burns), even, third. Time,, 1:4S.
Fifth race For two-year-old fillies; five
furlongs. Dangerous Maid (Spencer), 2 to
3, won; Indian Fairy (Clan son), 7 to 2, sec
ond; Dearheart (Burns), 3 to 1, third.
Time, 1:02 1-2.
Brighton Beach, July 2G. Track heavy.
First race For two-yedr-olds; selling;
five furlongs. Frellngliuysen (Kuhn) S to
2, won; JIIss Dede (Wedded-strand), 7 to 1,
second; I'lohn (MaherJ', 7 to 2, third.
Time, 1:04 1-5. ,
Second race For maiden, three-year-olds
and upward; six furlongs. Saccharine
(Maher), 5 to 2, won; Exit (Mitchell), 5
to 2, second; St. Sulphuric (Doggett), S
to 1, third. Time, 1:17 2-5.
Third race For all, ages; selling; five
furlongs. Meehanus (Taral), 9 to 2, won;
Tabouret (Spencer), 5 to 2, second; Buf
foon (Hill), 15 to 1, third. Time, 1:10 2-5.
rourth race For three-year-olds and up
ward; handicap; one and one-eighth miles.
Merry Prince (Taral), to 2, won; Blue
away (Maher), 6 to 5, second; The Devil
(Dupee), 6 to 1, third. Time, 1:571-5.
Fifth race For three-year-olds and up
ward; selling; one mile. Greyfeld (Dupee),
3 to 1, won; Bishop Ileed (Mitchell), 7 to
2, second; Strangest (Dangman), S to 1,
third. Time, 1:42 4-5.
Sixth race For four-year-olds and up
ward; over six hurdles, one and one-half
miles. Howard Mann (Chandler), even,
won; Dutch Skater (Mclnernay), 6 to 1,
second;- Premier (Slack), 2 to 1, third.
Time, 2:D2 3-5.
Harlem, July 26. Track heavy.
First race For maiden two-year-olds;
four furlongs. Oconee (Everett), 7 to 2,
won; Tildy Ann (Winkflelds), 15 to 1, sec
ond; Mont Eagle (Knight), 7 to 2, third.
Time, 0:4S 1-2.
Second race For three-year-olds; sell
ing; one mile. Llmewater (Glover), 9 to
6, won; Flnem Ilesplce (Ransom), 5 to 1,
second; Maurice AV. (Xutt), 5 to 1, third.
Time. 1:42 3-4.
Third race For three-year-olds and up
ward; selling; two miles. "Barton (Nutt),
3 to 5, won; Barrier (Frosham), 15 to 1,
second; Teutons (Shepard), 3 to 1, third.
Fourth race For three-year-olds and up
ward; seven furlongs. Grazlella (Math
ews), 8 to 5, won; Hugh Penny (Nutt), 5
to 2, second; New sgatherer (Gray), 7 to 2,
third. Time, 1:27 1-4.
Fifth race For four-year-olds and up
ward; one mile and seventy yards. Benne-
vllle (Bisping), 2 to 1, won; Imp. Mistral
(Overton), 10 to 1, second; Carnero (Ever
ett), 1 to 3, third. Time, 1:44 1-4.
Sixta race For three-year-olds and up
ward; selling; six furlongs. Tappan (Ta
bor), 10 to 1, won; Cheesemate (Narvacz),
15 to 1, second; Freehand (Jones), 3 to 1,
third. Time, 1:14 3-4.
St. Louis, July 2G. Track good.
First race For three-year-olds and up
ward; selling; six and one-half furlongs
Our Nellie, (Vltltoe) 6 to 5, won; Chenille,
(Gilmore) 9 to 5, second; Annie OldOelds,
(Holden) 5 to 1, third. Time, 1:15 1-4.
Second race For maiden three-year-olds
and upward; six furlongs Villmar, (Hol
den) 5 to 2, won; John Conizet, (Vititoe)
9 to 2, second; Thisbe, (Wheeler) 15 to 1,
third. Time. 1:15 1-2.
Third race For two-year-olds r handi
cap; five and one-half furlongs Miss Mae
Day, (Piggott) 6 to d, won; Lady Curzon,
(Vititoe) 2 to I, secondr Sue Johnson, (Pat
ton) 7 to 1, third. Time, 1:09 3-4.
Fourth race For three-year-olds and up
ward; handicap; one mile Duke of Baden,
(Vititoe) S to 5, won; La Josephine,
(Rauch) 7 to 1, second; Bello Ward,
(Houck) 5 to 1, third. Time, 1:41 1-2.
Fifth race For three-year-olds and up
ward; one mile and seventy yards Klsme,
(Holden) 7 to 5, won; Sir Rolla, (South
ard) 5 to 2, second; Ransom, (McJoynt)
8 to 1, third. Time, 1:47. .
Sixth race For three-year-olds and up
ward; six furlongs Goal Runner, (Devin)
even, won; Lady Osborne. (Dominick) 15 to
1, second; Dr. Graves, (Patton) 2 to 1,
third. Time, 1:15.
Windsor, July 26. Track, fast.
First race For three-) ear olds and up
ward; selling; five and one-half furlongs.
Dunbarton (Landry), 3 to 1, won; Conalis
(Ross), 6 to 1, second; The Light (Shaw),
3 to 1, third. Time, 1:07 1-2.
Second race For two-year-olds; sclliqg;
five furlongs. Isabinda (Frost), G to 1,
won; Aurca (Forehand), 2 to 1, secondr
Owensboro (Dugan), 8 to 1, third. Time,
Third race For four-year-olds and up
ward; selling; one and one-sixteenth miles.
Col. Frank Waters (Dugan), 5 to 2, won;
EIn (McQuade), 5 to 1, second; Lady of
the West (.Murphy), 7 to 2, third. Time,
Fourth race For two-year-olds; four fur
longs. Foneda (Landry), 5 to 1, won; Daily
Report (Walker), 3 to 2, second; Grum
ble (Ross), 8 to 1, third. Time, 0:19.
Fifth race For maiden three-year-olds;
six furlongs. Red Snapper (Flint), 15 to
1, won; Lovice (Martin), 3 to 1, second;
Torrcon (Rigby), 6 to 1, third. Time, 1:13.
Sixth race Steeplechase; for all ages;
short course. Aragnol (Croker), 2 to 1,
won; Dousterswlvc) (Worthlngton), 6 to 1,
second; Last Fellow (Pierce), 2 to 1, third
nittrien for Turin'.
St. Louis, July 27.
First race For three-j ear-olds and up
ward; selling; one mile. Sangamon, 109;
Practitioner, Presque Isle, Ace, Hungry
Hill, Hush, 10G; Alamante, Cappy, Ween
atchie, Violin, 104; Leonag. LIbbie, Madam
Dewey, FerroII, Nancy Tell, 102.
Second race For two-year-olds; selling;
one mile. Silent Friend, Duke of Mel
bourne, Chlckaraauga, Arthur Behan, 106.
Third race For three-year-olds and up
ward; selling; one mile and seventy yards.
Moralist, 114, Osrlc II, 112; Mamie G,
Friskal, Sir Joseph Lister, 107; Livadia,
103; Jimp, 97.
Fourth race For three-year-olds and
upward selling; six furlongs. Be True,
107; Tulla Fonso, 102, Loving Cup, 101;
Head Water, 100: Banish. 93; Radiant
Heat. 97; The Pride, 94; Diser, 92.
Fifth race For ail ages; six furlongs.
SL Augustine, 114; Helen H. Gardner,
Guide Rock, 109; Mosquetaire, Sue Clifton,
107; Friesland. Ben Bramble, El Ghor. 103;
Crosby, 100; Good Hope, Trust Me, 93; Go
There, Sir Kingston, 74; Triadltza, May
Sixth race For two-year-olds; five and
a half furlongs John Halsey, El Caney,
118; Kentucky Farmer, Fine Shot, 113;
Sylvian, 110; Crusade. Peter Durjea, Hap
py Medium, 106; Can Robert, Felix Bard.
Harlem, July 27.
First race For two-year-olds; selling,
five furlongs. Pantland, Prestome, Ban
bury, Commonwealth Attorney, Prentiss,
Ocarno, Outburst, Russell R., Rusticus, 118;
Major Manser, Belle of the Glen, Nina B.
L., Azua, Ravenswood, Postmaster Bailey,
Alleen Wilson, Annls Palmer, Jim Wheeler,
Haw-all. Irene Hayes, Pluton, Hattle Foss,
lean Spencer, Brampton, Soundwood, 115.
Second race For all ages; selling; one
mile. Idle Hour. Joe Clark, Lord Zlne, 119;
Benamela, Warrenpolnt, Hefugee, Catas
trophe, 116; La Prlncessa, 114.
Third race For three-year-olds and up
ward; selling; six furlongs. Meddler, 111,
Sim W 105; Arlington. 104; Queen Sapre.
J02; Amelia Fonso, 99; Pauline J., noiavan
nah, 93; Heroics, 90; Mtgg'le Davis, Georgle.
Fourth race For (our.-year-olds; one
one mile and one hundred yards. Cherry
Leaf, John Baker, 107; Tenby, 103; Canova,
Fifth race For two-year-olds; six fur
longs. Highland Lad. Avenstoke, 100;
Unsightly, 39; Lomond, Maharajah, SS;
Roradiah, S7; Zazel, 93; Ed Wagner, Jeff,
Sixth race For three-year-olds and up
ward; selling: one mile. Prosecutor,
Yours Truly, 119; Moch, Tlncraft, Elidad.
Clifton B., Lucky Monday, 117; Briggs, F.
Gardner, 11G; Papa Harry, Nettle Brooks,
Est Ne Reglna, Carnival, 114; Jennie F,
Brighton Beach, July 27.
First race For three-year-olds and up
ward; one mile. Twlnkler, Hanwell, The
Elector, 116; Donald Bain, Pirate M., Grey
Jacques. Leando, 104; Fly By Night, 101.
Second race For maiden two-year-olds;
five furlongs. Premature, 112; First
AVhip, Kindred Oncorta. 106; Dunblane,
103; Salmagundi, Native, 101; Midwood,
Wig, Prestige, .Cupid, 102; Vibo, Lady
Ruth, Mimicry, Brooch, Easterllng, Give
and Take. 99; Ttoxburgh, Hopbrook, 97:
Gold Lock, 94.
Third race Tho Spinster StaKcs; for
two-year-old fillies; six furlongs. Motley.
122; Prejudice, 119: Lindemere, 112; Eileen
Daly, Jugglery, 107.
Fourth race The Test Handicap; cne
mile. Firearm, 115; King Barleycorn, 102;
Hllee. Cavaleria, Sir JIubert, 100; Lennep,
Fifth race Fom all ages; selling; six
furlongs. High Jinks, Percy F., Momen
tum. Hanwell, IIS; Zanone. Decide, 110;
Tinkler, 105; Mail Bag, 99; Savory, Vil
lage Pride, Rare Perfume, Dolly Weithofj,
Sixth race Handicap; for all ages; one
and one-half miles. Merry Prince, 114;
Knight of the Garter, 113; Bangle, 111;
Kirkwood, 110; Maximo Gomez, 10S.
Saratoga, July 27. First race For
maiden two-year-olds; five furlongs.
iiaies, Argie, llansborough, Maccabee,
Monaco Prince, Floridan, 115; Anna Bain,
112; Hindus, 115; Golden, Rattle, 112; Pre
Second race For four-year-olds; one
and one-fourth miles. Meadow Thorpe,
111; Azucena, 10G; Scotch Plaid, Adolph
Third race The Madden Stakes; one
mile Satirist, 112; The Kentuckian, 116;
Holdon, Billy House, 103; Kinley Mack,
112; Acushla, 111; Queen of Song, 111.
Fourth race For two-year-olds; five and
one-half furlongs. Sadducee, 107; Golden
Sceptre, 101; Aibonita, 93; Tarhlll, 110;
Precursor, 101; Sidney Lucas, Sam Phillips,
Fifth race For all ages; selling; six fur
longs Lady Exile, 97; Jerry Hunt. 102;
Black Bonnet, 108; Passe Partout, 98; Dr.
Ncmbula, 108; Flying Scotchman, Manlius,
110; Athamas, 113; Chappaqua, 102.
Windsor, July 27.
First race For three-year-olds and up
ward; selling; seven furlongs. Tobe '
Payne, 113; Col. Ciuke, Prince Plausible.
110; Ballista. 109; Laurentian, 10S; By
George, Rubcl, 101; Jessie Jarbe, 102;
Cringe. Wreath. 100; Iris, 93. '
Second race For maidens; all ages: five '
furlongs. Princo Real, California, 113;
Bonnie Maid, 112; Olcott, 110; Gun Cotton, I
107; Lunette, Barbarian. Queen Eric, Hibls-
cus. Recompense, Ceiestls, Patty Peeps, 101. J
Third race For three-year-olds; one '
mile. Littlo Bramble, EIn, Jim Meglbben, I
Alcides. Branch, 102; Eveljn Byrd, 101; i
Homelike, Allen Belle, 100: Santello, Logan
Laudeman, Chancery, 9S; Hllee, 95; Kunja, J
Fourth race For two-year-olds; five and '
a half furlongs. Sidbow, 113; Advance I
Guard, 107; Olive Order. J. Lucille. 104: I
Fifth race For three-year-olds; selling;
six furlongs. Prince Auckland. 106: Bob
Leach, Scorcher, Rouble, 105; Nimrod, 103; I
uoger u., 102; Tooram, Wotdsworth, Free
Lady, 100; Eleanor Holmes, Farm Life, 96.
Sixth race For three-year-olds and up
ward; selling; six furlongs. Braw Lad,
118; Pope Leo, La Mascotta. 107: Georce
Krats, 106; Aguinas, 105; Skillman, Shield-
nearer, 1U3; wild west, 102.
TIpH for TodnM Events.
First race Angle, Ciales, Precursor.
Second race Arzecuna, Meadow Thorpe,
Third race Kinley Mack, The Kentuck
Fourth race Sadducee, Sidney Lucas,
Fifth race Jerry Hunt, Lady Exile,
Brighton Beach selections:
First race The Elector, Fly By Night,
Second race Midwood, Premature, Dun
blane. Third race Motley, Prejudice, Eileen
Fourth race Firearm, King Barleycorn,
Fifth race High Jinks, Rare Perfume,
Sixth race Bangle, Knight of the Gar
First race Belle of the Glen, Alleen Wil
son, Postmaster Bailey.
Second race Benamela, Lord Zeni, Idle
Third race Meddler, Sim W., Maggie
Fourth race Cherry Leaf, John Daker,
Fifth race Avenstoke, Highland Lad,
Sixth race Elidad, Yours Truly, Papa
St. Louis selections:
First race Sangammon, Hush, Ace.
Second race Silent Friend, Duke of Mel
bourne, Arthur Behan.
Third race Jimp, Livadia, FrisKal.
Fourth race Headwater, Loving Cup,
Fifth race Helen H. Gardner, Mousque
talre. Guide Rock.
Sixth race Kentucky Farmer, Happy
Medium, John Halsey.
First tuce Ballista, Prince Plausible, Col.
Second race Hibiscus, Prince Real, Tat
Third race Eveljn Bird, Ein, Allice
Third race Evelyn Byrd, Ein, Aille
ntth race Farm Life, Eleanor Holmes,
Sixth race Braw Lad, Skillman, Geo.
COLUMBIA AND DEFENDER.
The Date ol Tlu-ir Iv-rwt Knee AkiiIii
Newport, R. I., July 26. The Newport
Yacht Racing Association has again been
compelled to change the date of the next
rate between the big sloops Columbia and
Defender. The regatta committee this
morning received word from C. Oliver Ise
lin that tbe Columbia would not be able
to start on Saturday as her new steel mast
would not be ready for racing ou that day.
Notice was sent out that the race would
be sailed early next week, the exact day
to be announced later.
Bristol, R. I., July 26. It proved to bo
quite a Job to unstep the mainmast in tho
Columbia yesterday. The step of the inast
clug so fast to the setting underneath that
it took the steam lighter Archer an hour
to loosen It. The delay was caused by
the step of the mast being set in melted
lead, which, when cool, held the spar so
firmly that It was all but Impossible to
stir It. There was some delay In having
tbe steel mast ready for stepping bo that
it will not take place before tomorrow.
It Is probablo that the Columbia will leav
Bristol Thursday, although some say that
her rigging and sails will not be adjusted
In time, for her to sail to Newport before
1'nrlH Hoolrlr IjMfhetVM KnwIoic.
(From the New York Sun.)
Paris' mbsf! fashionable society no longci uses
cn-.elcpes, but has reverted to the old faehion of
folding up the bheet of paper and closing it
with yealing-wax or waf-r&, AH worts of deli
Vate colors are cmploj cd for the wafers, the fa
vorited being faint heliotrope, t&y blue, djll
grey, fawn crtani, and robin'a egg blue; Jark
green cr red is la bad taste.
THE INDEPENDENT PAMTJNKEYS
A TrlblMlf Intllun Tlint Iln. o Holn-
tlunH -With the United State.
(Jamestown (Va.) Corr. of the Chicago Record.)
On the banks of the Pamunkey River, In
King William county, about twenty-five
miles from Richmond, and a mile east of
the historic "White House," the home of
John Dandridge, where George Washington
nurrled the lovely widow Custis, dwells a
community of 110 Indians, the lingering
remnants of tho nation which met the
English colony with friendly greetings
when It arrived on the Chesapeake Bay.
The records of those times refer to Pow
hatan as "tho Emperor of the Potomac,"
and from tho "Relation" of Capt. John
Smith, ye may Judge that he had about
2,500 warriors under his command. By the
last census they were reduceU to S3, an J
since then the birth rats has been so much
greater than the death rate that they have
increased their total by 17. The place
where they live Is a little peninsula, a
bottle-shaped neck of land comprising
about S00 acrcst of which 230 acres are un
der cultivation. The remainder 13 thickly
wooded with virgin forest, swampy and un
inhabited. It abounds in game, which Is
one of their chief sources of subsistence.
This tract Is secured to the'Pamunkey In
dians by an act of the Colonial Legisla
ture. They hold It In common, arc pro
hibited from alienating the title, and are
exempt from taxes, although under an an
cient law they are required to supply the
Governor of the Virginia Colony annually
with a certain amount of wild game- Thi3
piactice still continues, and during tho
shooting season, spring and fall, 'they are
in the habit now and then of sending the
governor, by tho conductor of the train,- a
bunch of wild ducks or a haunch of veni
son. The Pamunkeys have no relation with
the United States Government. They re
ceive no annuities, and thei names are
not upon the rolls of the Indian office.
The State of Virginia annually appoints
five trustees to look after their interests,
but the offices are sinecures, as the In
dians are perfectly capable of looking af
ter themselves. They elect the chief and
a council ot four, who exercise executive,
legislative, and judicial functions. Every
member of the tribe Is allowed to vote,
and on the day appointed they meet at
the council house, with usually two candi
dates to choose from. Those in favor ot
one Indicate their choice by dropping a
grain of corn into the ballot box; those
who prefer the other Indicate It by drop
ping a bean in the same place. These na
tive officials take care of the tribe, pun
ish all offences except felonies, over which
the State courts have Jurisdiction, and
conduct a co-operative merchandise store,
which Is patronized by white people In the
neighborhood as well as the members of
The Indians are temperate, moral, peace
able, and Industrious. Very few of them
arc full-blooded. During the three hun
dred years of contact with the whites and
negroes around them they have been un
able to preserve their racial Integrity, al
though the laws of the tribe prohibit co
habitation or marriage with persons of
African descent- They are exceedingly
proud of their lineage, and while they
would probably acknowledge the white
aristocracy of Virginia as their equals,
they decline to have anything to do with
the blacks, and some years ago raised a
miniature rebellion because a mulatto wo
man was placed in charge of a public
school upon their reservation.
Realizing that continual Intermarriage
has Impaired the physical condition ff the
tribe, they have recently appointed a com
mittee to treat with the remnant nf the
Cherokee Indian nation of North Carolina
on this subject.
Tbe Pamunkeys are not only thoroughly
civilized, but ore quite Inclined to be re
ligious. The best building on their reser
vation is a Baptist Church, at which nearly
every member of tbe tribe attends service
twice on Sunday under the administration
of a native preacher.
FKOM GRAVEYAKD TO PAKK.
The TraiiHfornintlon of Old St. John's
(From the New York Tribune.)
Tho Ninth ward 13 reveling these beauti
ful spring days in the glories of its new
park which has been created upon the site
of one of Trinity parish's old burying
grounds. St. John's Park, as the city offi
cials have named it, consists of about four
and one-half square acres of land, bound
ed on the west by Hudson Street, on tbe
south by Clarkson Street, and on the north
by St. Luke's Place. At the eastern ex
tremity the rathe- bare walls of two high
apartment houses rise heavenward in a
manner not calculated to add to the scenic
effect of the surroundings. This breathing
place of the people Is in a thickly settled
neighborhood, and every pleasant after
noon now finds it crowded to the limit ot
From 1S34 until 1S97 the plot of ground
was owned by Trinity parish and used for
the purpose of a burying ground. Many of
the old inhabitants of the surrounding
houses will tell the visitor that for a period
extending back many years there had been
no burials there. The idea that it might
be turned to good advantage as a park took
root in the hearts of the people in that
part of the town. Some of the influential
politicians of the ward became Interested,
and after a period ot negotiation and red
tape, in which tbe legislature ot the State
took a hand, the property was finally sold
to the city and the contract awarded for a
park which, ns designed by (hearchitects,
was to be a reproduction of one of the fa
mous Roman parks near tho Vatican. "It Is
said that the city of 'New York paid for
the land about $300,000, and. with the cost
of reconstructing it into a pleasure ground,
the total expenditure was brought, well up
Wherever space has allowed the authori
ties have planted joung trees of d.Bereat
varieties, and during the last week work
men were preparing the ground for bush
es, shrubbery, and turf, which, when in
their places and growing, will complete the
plans of the architects as laid down at the
The kiosk, or, as the common peop'e call
It, the shelter, is constructed of heavy, sol
id, stone and masonry, with columns and
carved work and broad, winding stairs. It
is all open work, and is inteded to offer
protection from sudden storms, and be the
bt.nd stand for the musicians during the
summer evenings to come. The broad
walks are of gravel, and the lawns at the
side are shut off by a low iron fencing.
Tour drinking fountains and two lavato
ries complete the arrangements.
All that remains to remind the stro'ler
in the park of its former use as a burying
ground is a monument at the east end,
raised to the memory of brave firemen. At
each end of the marble of this monument
are tablets telling how thp ground came to
be turned Into a park, and relating Its
former ownership by Trinity parish.
Illiick AntH lit !)iiiiaml.
(From the Brock inricLre (Ky.) Ns.)
A plague of small ants U worrying the good
hoip keepers in the louer pa?t of town. Hie lit
tle pets pet in the ugar bouls, play haioc with
cakes and pie-, and drown themselves in the
jelly and fruit prttmes. It is well known that
the 1-irge black ants devour the little red ones
and one bright lady Introduced tcural of the bur
black ants Into her home in order that they
might eat the little ones up. The black ants did
their work mbly, and now the houc is free of
the Finall ie.ts. Pmce the bright woman nude
her iutce4iol experiment her neic. titers fre
quently run ocr and ask: "Mr. -- , will jou
pleae lend me jour big black anU for a day
or fo? 1 want to borrow them to cat my little
All Our Fifty Cent
LEAD PENCILS FREE TO ALL ItAlLIKAD
C. AUERBACH, 7 & Ii,
DOMESTIC! SEWING MACHINE AGENCY.
JI J U
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The above cut represents our BEDFORD ,
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Full Information sent FREE nn irr-U'.aUoa.
KOZY CA1LEM 00,
Pept. 2, 44 Bedford St, Boston, Mass..
V. S. A.
Cor. 12th .
and F Sis.
Oldest !ncg$: longest located:
Rejular graduate two schools:
Authorized by the District Ooternment to treat
Alldise&rcsof thcXce, Throat, and Lunss.IIcart,
Noma, Brain. Mood, btln. Sterna ch, Kidneys, and
I liiaaacr. vism J.S7C9, sexual iithimi,iuiii 1.11
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No pain. No los3 of time. A prompt and jer-,
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CHARGES LOW. -.
Daily Office Hours 10 to 1 and 3 to 6. Sunday,
IIU Readings to
LadiM, Kc Cents, 50c.
Oldrst established Clairvoyant; telU yonr bnsl-""
11ns. love affairs, family troubles, about lawraita,
divorces, or anything you wish to inow; bring
reparated tojttlier; causes speedy marriiies; re
ruovra family troubles, bad luck epell3, or mys
terious feelings; 10 to 10 dally. JS9 II sL sw-Jy26-3t-em
The "3 Days" Cure
(for men) leads all remedies In this city; a
I'lutub ,uu ptiuiancHt cure or no coarfre. con
sultation free. DR. McKEEHAX, 518 12th at.
mr. Office hours, 9 to 12 a. m.; 0 to S p. m.
Closed Sunday. jylS-lmo
! EXTEItT SPECIALIST in the cure of all private"
uivascs. njuroceie. varicocele, btrlcture, im
potency. and Syphilitic Diseases poinvely cured.
Advice and consultation free. Both sexes. Daily,
9 to 12. 2 to 5, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday
Evenings, 7 to 8.
102 F Street Northwest.
(ClOred Sunday.) mh30-tf
Medium and Card Reader. Washington's most
Famous Clairvojant and Palmist. Consult her on
business, love, and family affairs; reunites the
separated; removes spells; causes speedy mar
riages, and gives eood luck. Open daily. Herman
spoken; 23c and 10c. 929 II st. nw. jj23-7t
Mrs. DR. BENNER. -
in obstetrics. Cold medal awarded for the science
of obstetrics from the University of Munich, Bx
varia. Treats successfully woman's complication
and irregulariti's; private sanitarium for ladies
before and during confinement. Infant adopted.
Office hours, 2 to 6 p. in. 613 Pz. ave. nw.,
WashtnRton, D. C. selOtf
H. K. FULTON'S
314 Ninth Street N. V. .
Money loaned on diamonds, watche, jewelry,,
Dr. A. H. TAYLOR,
tou r st. x. aw
Cold fillings and bridge work a specialty, at
the lowest prices; amalgam filling, 5de; full teti
of teeth on plates, $o; extracting, either by gas
or local pray, absolutely painless, 50c; "with
out, 25c; all work done by expert 3 and guar
anteed the best; open on Sundajd from 10 to 1
A GENTLEMAN" boucht magnetic hammer at
hardware ttore. Thursday, 20th instant, and
left property belonging to him; pleaso call
and identify. It'
CAUD HEADER Your fortune for 10 and 15
cents. Ill" th st. nw. i2t-5t
AFTEJl CALLING on us ycu can pocket half tbe
money you intended paying for a cheap new
suit and have in jour possession an elegant ?us-tom-made
one. just a little worn, for such a lit
tle money Call and see us. JUSTU'S OLD
STANI, j10 D st. jy2j-7t
GYPSY PALMIST. 1022 7th st. nw.. 10 cents;
past, present, future; 2d floor, walk up; luck
charms; the separated brought together. jy22-"t
MME. DAVI3, born clairvoyant and card reader;
tells about business, removes (pells and evil
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to all; cures piles and drunkenness. 1223 2th it.
fVSADE ME A MAN
AJAX TABLETS POSITIVELY CURB
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fit a rein for tnc r. bmlceisor marriage.
.ftiaain tima. Thair ihnvi lmmHff imr.
i ntnt and affects a CURE nbro all other fail la.
i Oat upon hAYina- th genuine Ajax XMts Th
ajTacurvathaiuantisftnd will cur jow. Wsilnapfh
I Uit vrittcatfQ&ratM to 43scr.it cure Cfl PTO la
saeLcasaor 'na tn monsr. Price uU O I Oi
Ei. f5 or " " ("" ireMttsac ur IZ&). B
ill, in plain wirpr.ctMinreceirtorprlcf Circuit
- AJAX REMEDY CO., Si-?
Tor tale In Washington. D. n is rMi
Stevens, 9th and Pa. are. Edmonds & Williams.
.Ed and Pa. are. It. U Eliot, loll II st. nvrTluJ
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22.a CURE YOURSELF!
li Bis 41 for nniintuvai
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ClHdH1iTI.0.a -.--, yrusaii.
or wni in piain wrptl,
tr ea press, prepaid, for
1 I .l ip 1 tin !., ;it
T l-llWr PUt Oil la.iiui
All the Government
we lave must be sold.
Skelter Ttnts 50c'
Wall Tents $2.00
S. Bensinger & Co.,
1 1 th and B Sts., Opp. Hay Scales.