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WRESTLING ON THE R UN.
King had his arms ad hads is issmse pro. A STUBBORN CONTEST visbl .-ideneoftfat-t"s1h a few hoet in a game was shore so be F ed ------------than the loan of on eyebrow or owr or toea a broken anee. Onei young lady in the ru Wa, bnut Thqe Had No standl wa. muad. to believe that the tow. af Princeton was without a barber who could ORS Easy uintory ranone ofr -e,-ort- nlgbt er b ---------- ~ adorned the head of erypaer were allowed to grrow to protect the ha oms hard knocks SCNSON THE GROUND. and blowgi TUB PRELIMNAST PRAarMS. The preliminary practice was a scamo or a Aftmqs efftw o se a ver of the Pertegs great deal of amusement to the specttators who 120 0Wsalo negrever, EV-021e to Credit bed not previously witnessed a foot ban match, ft, 1gmftby inm-Tage speetasere a"d the especially that part of the practice tn whicht the &Me-As Ama-a.nsie Sene. players from New Jersey rolled the ban hk ASH1INGTON'S FOOT benl seses han begun. Preton han added another victory to hier lAurelf and the Tiger bas ade& the bulldog ".Trott" ne of its vic tims. The reult wa- a fwforfo conclunsion, but that the columbia Athletic C'lub eleyer, with little or no prac tice, _hobd are held th crack Princeton ham t the were of 42 to 0 is a matter of COo -a etb oe-- for eaeh and every wearer of the Red aod ble, which I at up such a pluicky. ag passive and hard-fought gamse against the smE s Od black. SSm indicates nothg of the true Utu O D Sou Of te sPest Every inch or ground s stub- = t ao the tub a he eentented and Priaceton mlde no gains de not p os itsd ft al th, Ad not require the beait individualofrte pai in when set of her players and thne paye scient ine r e rcole the ail o daal ofes has beglat potn.utA onoteto na , s o hassaude anoehTovanothe r and a itrhedeea toe er dowule andor i dgd it toager a haswremade osttheen.bTeldeeg rat iand o f thft mte Ike banddoubt to herr empain beei the ine c Unt ftha a. l tiee ofheTheesaltenaa foregong conmlusiod bu or"olam iet btte thhari wo and hmi oe n tithe seettif 4s2unt hica thtee ofrey acothfludbe rerre to apt iedat hin aers' pacic, oh ahemse to f the mimi blueg thechignaat pasuch a plucky. a'- f wee oal ees bardnghfog e ao abet t tow the e ' didtoi es e for Cbl iti and r . thu, whei 04netreqirethebut Iniviual ire, some ag-leosi. b the ol arneton doubteto aofther eaprtain.t , mt o their shuld N roume wera t rte to modesn foer ractice, thiea selve as thded ewU ot b imaine. Th Ay as wtho to. R-ieferde Chuvrh mtedill ion arngn at uft nimtio andgove t plyer lie adleftcneo at igclled theirpae eehr to Alld won. - -t OJninA g the sei setin ,hiyhshelds ptys. -o seem th thugh tohe preferred to it ah het peb andthe refnr champ dfn tha eh g ae we of oamle ohfs girg aindtes, fe ba dt, t h.Arbo all thei .C. until thm * ~To "Bfere C hurhthe coiferede, desenedth Copt eig alle the tu, and rn am the PricetCe both are old Prineeton pla"ers members of the champion teem. Church car?. Cau.LEr10- pltaed at tackle, Irvine at guasd, and In these A mere rt day for a foot bal cornest pati us they gaine considerable foot ba @edi net e Imagined. The s.k ws without a ime and aided very materially in bringing the dead, whil the crip. fresh air flled every one championhy to "Old Nassau." When they UI ametaon and gate the players life and etcoge ir places were hard to OIL Jn h pit wa jut cold enough to bring a their oical postions yesterday they showed bed Icair hue to the cheekhn of all the pretty U among the spectators and was without the thees of any shqp. chilly wind. T3E st~cTA10Ba. ase. time before the game was caled the aed beg-an to eter the grounds, and the boy a e turn.tlle was kept busy as he turned the deel and fcordedp the amber f spectators. Us~ure the last h-ai psed through the register emd sier .2t . htich number dti not in- night. dAde the ciay more who .lrove to the grounde he omranges. A cornerivauive estinu.te placce bh th fiel o uc a Yeltlt ~ e number of thase prentit at l.0. Quackly at ins o waotage were s ncured until every setwas taken ad the crowd began to overdowr hs she mid t->gi h suca netettatgo has Kng hadittcae into servie, the guardiansof the tg iheep the spectatas from geotting thed linee of play. A long line of stylish And tmbarnabas e-stfage o were i either side of the grnama. conspfcuous among them being a ia-horse tally-ho, which was crowded with _ inmhees of the Kappa .'aguna Fraternity, which emaked ate eaveestion an this catv last night. & thsy were esilage boys was "evadent by apr eon of the good plays and thteir .= the prai-lential cnapaign has taken * ambrkr of the government ofliciale fr. U O sy and though the sucaal season has not Sthe representation of the social and irese of the captal was v ery numerous. A hueparty wan present from Blaltimore and0335L. by th pem ece of the orange and blacknopriaspadthrdesoswrein abe fltteiegfross their wraps at was easy to dsueLA nupr r riewsvr M whse their sympathies were. In the grand src.H a uc osea f-iepa n id sa short, stoekaly built b ounag ns.an withhimeodruedsgintoa iiu. * enq who watched every move *,f the Iifc.srnea tmysat hs nc ~seien boy an th~ey played. His thorh quh tdwt h am h ac a ~ misstoda- of the gavme ass epparent. oj! ~al refo lu a n neesrl lis4Mtte attentior. and! but fewrecoguizcdrogpav eteswhhnidugdn ~ans rA~len Poe. better known assmtmecalfthonieberfcman '4sr" Pewho. as catain of the Priniceton, ar. h laue ftesot M s tisry adthe cham;:lo.aap of nwrr ~IDC' Th. prlimynaies dgposedefwos ame th hseed nth wok hswetradtetaslndu o cina "debay" Pn. whois nofpolyngwth aaslar..r..b.ckgfortaekle........Debb Anethet.r.in..erter.......pe..Wrlso to etmandy.Leftiendn....ho....Wrkvar '4d.-ist y..r.....fQuarteraback.Dousorgp The game openedhin aapromisingamannerifo thea(ota.nHae. sarnenrwithwhellhield Mbad agned toneYtheecbefarejdowned.eAttelpbe pretypun t Huanawo umbed Aciv \epemee h rsd wit toalvtsefrte ocedendSied -d gea a esyee o .-- - balnd spiriifrhi id.Itws mosi bly togainfont ownstivingaheebalriocrince Mr"ean o. w tieowpayn h~e. oubs wkndKngwsoflk ht pile . Mr.e Tehbekfomely oClrk, byDMr.tefrnehegie wet ad Um a sd w. ViC. whj workss d.. IbA.hhe et.l at Bronwhe, ha. he a s Ms.iand A.le H J. nealfwl, aMr.6 .m he od doseecas, Fret he wi e M s. one f tenaads and s ,ri ab -... ..s..s. . A.s Es Anse Miss ilet Meake emes n ~~w rh rMlc M no atsnhp n hi eisoswr n diM e.Arn.mieM.Iriewsvr his ethd rdrcd suggngdo aminmu InmkaleW efact, rage t mse, to earthuso A.JquaidnMr Eete with he ame th athws U. ~ d dana, Vrus ally fenedo selea-ng ander unn eail sadterog~hyftures cI5h, wnindged ins ~Ihm~~. ases' La a theh peurofthe epor.,,md The preliminaries dipsdo, fcm h N b a ,N he d swetradte em ie p o cina - ~ h3ADd..s....Ifig na ...,... W bis. binTavlor... . . esi.d.. he .i Rgto tacke.... .....arb Hal........ ihta d .........C Wheelere - ... ... . f gu r ... .., .D e Holly.... wa .... ...e ft take...... . el Maauey......ef end ...........W ve Poe ... ... ....Qu rte ba k.. ... urr ugsi Whelrbtette heck tbMa peeameg, Is n a dower nm by rIm5Ud the ed, where ba a * tackle tepe his fa~ravac.' was then absn= tiyarM& kem to ga 1e. It was passed to ing who ran slowly behind hin Iaterbeee es be saw bb Opeig. Ihe a hAsh he was away. fIr the and he ouminand I-M hImdam of has psers ran with aa opnA"I the lMme. His raM was heriynman gofne a pun ee, 1 tog. womaIRO Tu Vnes. Again the wedge was worked for a ten-yard gain, but Columbia could go no further. Four downs gave the leather to the "Tigers" and they were immediately of for the goal line. Short. quick ruashe byHolly, Bartels and King took thi pl to the yard line. Welsh's ef-side playnetted Ave more yards and then big Hag; duckinghis heed, went through the center and over the line for the third touch down. Homans kicked a difficut pal. Score, 16to 0. From the center Church gained ten yards before the whistle blew. When further Mae stepped Shields lifted a long punt wh bounded ever Homens'head. Poe was on the alert. He nabbed the spherlod. toked it awy under his arm and was off. He ran fast and low. eaver. Lewis and Church each Dade vaegrabs at him only to be shaken of. He bad made a brilliant ran of thirty yards before downed. An ol-aide play gave the C. A. C. the ball. Darby tried a run. bus King broke through and downed him some distance back of his starting place. Shields received his ainlfor a kick, which Princeton blocked ibreakng through Columbia's center. The ball was not given to Princeton, however, as a claim of of side pay was allowed by the umpire. Again iald kicked to Homans. The latter started en a long run, which advanced the play thirty yards further down the eld. Before the ball .could again be put in play time for the arnt helf wscalled. r11 INTRMIssIOx. During the Intermission many of the specta tore swarmed on the geld to personally inspeet the plucky, steady men who will battle for Princeton and the championship against Yale. They watched with especl amusesment the "freehenimg" prces cMaster trested his "pets" to. Zack man had the dust and dirt spoeged from his eyes and hair. His bruise were attended to, and the grooming a race horseha ebetween heats is not more careful than the treatment beetowed on these player. At the same time the Princeton men held an inomlreception. Old collegeacaitne were renewed with a hearty and Ki came In for the major ehare from his many - mirers in this city. Ballie#t, the center, and Randolph, substitute end and tackle, both of whom are old Lehigh players, were welcomec by the Lehigh men at tie game. Poe was the center of a group of Baltimoreans. TYU sMCORD HATS. The intermission was quickly up. The crowd returned to their seats, while the players again took the Seld. By a slanting wedge Poe gained Afteen yard.. King added ten more. Homan@ waXaLRmA oZT? IT IN TRE EYE. then stepped back as though to kick, but when he received the ball be skirted the right end for Afteen yards. Wheeler was putting up a capi tal game, making Ave and ten yards at each at tempt. An unfortunate fumble gave Columbia the ball near their own goal. Shield# tried to kick, but the line let Princeton through to block the plav. The ball bounded back of the goal line. where Lewis dropped on it, scoring a safety. Score, 20 to 0. From the twenty-ave-yard line Columbia gaited eight yards. At th point the only un pleasant feature of the game occurred-one of e Princeton men struck a C. A. C. player a bard blow with his fist in full view of the crowd. Immediately cries went up to "put him of" the field, and loud hisses were heard. The blow was not seen by the umpire, and the game proceeded. Princeton secured the leather at the thirty-yard line. King carried it fifteen yards; Bartels added ten more, and then King crossed the line for another touch down. Homans kicked goal. Score, 26 to 0. The V gained fie yards, five more were al lowed for off-side play.and Lewis and Catlin by good runs advanced the ball ten more. This brought the play well into Princeton's field. In the next scrimmage Bartels was injured to such an extent that he was obliged to retire. Bar nett succeeding him. Shields' attempt to kick was blocked, allowing Hall to obtain possession of the ball. Barnett and King carried it for ward some distance. Holly's knee was injured at this time, but alter a short rest he continued to play. A moment later Welsh was injured in the same place and was obliged to retire. Sef ton took his place. A foul gave C. A. C. the ball, which Shields kicked far down the field. Darnett caught it and was neatly tackled by Church. Here King again distinguished him e-lf by a phenomenal run. He received the ball at center and thouih tacked several times shook his opponents o a and scored a touch down. Homans kicked goal. Score. 32 to 0. Columbia made her usual ten-yard gpin on the V, but went no further. Homans kicked to Shields as the fifteen-yard line, where a fumble gave the leather to Princeton. Poe advanced Ire yard., Barnett five more and Wheeler cov ered the remaining distance and scored the sixth touch down. Homans kicked goal. Score, go too0. The plav began again at center with theYV but the ball quickly went to Princeton. A foul gave their oppnete the ball and the backs maae good gnswith it. A blocked kick al lowed the 'Tigrs" next possession. King one. more made a bilnt run, covering over forty yard.. Time was nearly up. Thie ball wee reto Wheeler. who made the last touch wnutas the wh~stle blew. Boman. missed faadthe great gamse was over. Score, 4t Touch downs were made by King, 8; Wheeler. 2;hBrtels, 1, and all,L 1.Remans missed bei one goaL. A M4ArCYosT nnsULT. The result et the game mat be highly mati bmetory to the msember, and supperte.. of both teams. To Prineton beans it showed ther eleven tbea sttcnaIrong one at this peeled et the semson. team werk wee above the aveage, their play qckand dae iand their a-o streag adempeble piayes. Iyhave a line which, with cue or two en ceaeis a solid one. Ihe meet blt e h n a tendechet they were bal edlapdy alimesta leek of qee n emwreach - m aye a herd, gamma ~. Cammnem ms i esaenleea t=ining wil put the ai fain ig mset almass any adveessry. liseanm the center was weak Whena is net to bobMamed ahe ar bets.e snd the posities and he had ep nte~ en of the beet esamu in Auees.e b a a a temasnd t i rhis Minb were se often acbed60. Ear "i.. egn M-e we.6, sieamte masalernto taes enve beet laser U he Idas to be a ogsu end. Op Wn was eeywasa. Ae poin ti t" e lot ea aind -ii the Theproer.~ hmd m playin ucacses KING MAKU A GOOD AMN. ohich cannot be accounted for. To kick the bell while it In on the ground is unpardonable. &t one poInt in the game he lost his head and The hi. proper play In much a ease in always to drop on the ball and thus secure it. He will surely prot by the pointers HoImans gave him at the close of the game, and after a Few more matches will prove a valuable full was MRaNOsvoN ?LAakma. Am individuals Princeton is very strong. King Is not only fitted by exceptional qualities for him position as captain, but is a phenomenal half back. Romans' fame as one always to be relied on needs no comment. He is a strong, accurate punter, use good judgment and is a fast run ner. Bartels is a little too slow to get around the end, but as a line bucker is very successful. Trenehard is an old reliable, and so is Holly. Macauley did not show very strong points and Taylor appeared a little week. Hau and Wheeler are strong guards besides their abilities to gain round when given the ball. Balliett is hard to bt at center. Though Poe is hardy the equal of his brother as a quarter beck, he plays a very good game In that sition, passing with accuracy and Int n well for him backs. Princeton's chances for championship would on very bright. Last night the Princeton teem occupied boxes at the National Theater. This morning they left for A polis, where they play the Naval Cadet this afternoon. CKARLUS H. BorroT. LASKER'S FIRST VICTORY IN AMERICA. He Adepts the sieilan Defense and Bests Ettlinger. The series of exhibition games by Emanuel Leaker. the chose expert, were opened Monday afternoon at the Manhattan Chese Club, New Fork. A. Ettlinger, a strong amateur, was the risitor's firet opponent. The tose-up was won by the New Yorker, who selected the white men mud played 1. P-K4. Isker adopted the icil a defense, followed up by P-Q3 and subse luently with the king's fianchetto, a line of play first introduced by W. Paulsen and since adopted by all the leading masters am being the itrougest form of Sicilian defense. Lasker wound up the game by sacrificing his lueen, thus forcing a mate. Ettlinger resigned n the thirty-ninth move. The complete soore )f the game is: FILST GAME-SICILIAN DEFENSE. A. Ettlinser-WhIte. P. Lasker-Bloak. 2t 3 BP Bt 1XKt P X(a)-tb) es tlRBt (c) - B.R. ft (d) I[%_83 2 -K P-KKto ,I P.ZI3 -Q 30 RIP B% I Inutes. 14 nnUtes .34m. 1 m. 81 Kt3 . 1-11. K - B4 -2P B3t5 Masa34 1-12 XtQ SKttp3 es us. 54 minUtes. Us mnutes NOTES BY E. LASKER. (a) InUated by Zukertort. (b) Dinl'o reply. wh seemns to be Vie~ best. )e P-KhtwoPiphavebeto eerbo 1) Here zl ha to eta into oapsideration. atbon.rh widle expnss blitis.#t to a stronla'.tack. rheo nKB le was a oerai n equivatent. (e) This eem to be a lost move, but white evidently Dp not like the Qon KM3 ()TIne initiation of the principal attack. 1w)Hers black's object of his ffteenth move Is dis (bc Of cour' P.Kt4 wou!d be answered by 2.... tl-lt ch; 20. K-It: B-It6. and the consequences of )-115 are unavoidable. PROBLEM No. 150. Composed for The Star by A. V. Bostrit., Columbus,. Uia Black-Four pieces. White-Seven piee. White to play And mate In three (3) moves. The City Chems Clul) of Now York recently had a louaewaruina lnr er and iasned a vY.ry attractively neuen menu. On it there wtre Printed three prob. puie by loa n.-ra. One of the beat was a neat wo-nover by F. Teed. ED14 IB QRt3 KRt QB K3 KB QKtG KKt6 Q3 KR13 QRt Q3 Appended is a gamie from the Belfast chess carnival. TWO KNIGH TS' DEFENSE. Bird-A hite. Mason-B;ack. P.14B P.1 10K P1 Casea 3B-to Kt~i KKt4ch PQ3 P ates 01 Q-K KQ-K33 Now the board ahowed the fuIlowing position: Blac k--Thirteen pieces. White-swelve.phase. 1 111...-tK ebm. o hi 1mhd he" leses.. sitaduig the seed elie,ory Mr. 3. Lasher, heyeb Gram "sak" whe plaped agalmst gewr' Tempony amh., Gasha. se hs nd . e th Emba wornhe the pm -de mamm aae parteht tu Be -bes madet 3.e both besems IheZ a h~ mme d ACROSS THE COUNTRY l'earnt lun Takp by Loau WWIe Um. NEWS FROM THE CLUB ROOMS Candateser Chief Ceeal ofthe L. A W. Century Riders WiMnig Mess ars PiesaMat Spia Over the Virgta Nib-A Trip to reisetek. UCH ANOYANCE IS caused to wheelaen on their country rides by dogs running out from lanes and roadways leading from houses to the main roade and co casionally from the bushes, where they can j not be seen until they - make a sudden leap from the bushes to a road. Nearly every wheelman who ha been on the road has had this experience and many a poor canine has felt the effect of a blow from the wheelman's foot. It is a fact that many dogs have been cured of this annoyance by coming in contact with a large size shoe. In some parts of the country where dogs have been particularly troublesome the wheelmen cured these by earryinge of poisoned meat, which is never re ba country 4 , and in one section of New Jersey some moune ago the wheelmen came near extMinnating the canines. Such a practice has not been indulged in in this part of the country, the only act yet complained of in that direction being the kill ing of a dog on the Conduit road some months Ago. TEE LEAoUE ELECXOW. Interest in matters pertaining to the League of American Wheelmen will soon be revived, as the election of offoers of this division is to be held next mouth, at which time reports will be made concerning the annual meet of the L. A. W., which was held here in July last. Several names have been mentioned for the office of chief consul. The preent chief con sul has many friends in the league, but many of the members are anxious for a change. afd the names of such persons as Capt. Macdaniel of the Capital Bicycle Club, Capt. Robertson of the Arlington *beelmenVice Consul Churchill and Chief Centurion Terry of the Crescent Century Club have been mentioned as candidates for the office. TME 5EL.cT CLn. Probably the most enjoyable run lest Sunday was that of the Select Club, oomposed of ladies and gentlemen. The threatening weather in the morning caused a change in the program, but the change proved an excellent one, the mem bers being treated to a much pleasanter jour ney. Instead of going to Falls Church, as was Intended, the party rode off through Virginia in another direction, going through Alexandria and getting a fine view of the city, the river and New Alexandria from the high hills over looking these places. Leasing Alexandria the wheelmen started along the tracks ot the Alex andria and Fredericksburg railroad. The first thing encountered was a well-dressed young man who evidently was not used to perform ing any manual labor. He had a sto to tell of his misfortune which sounded like repc tition of "Little Jackie Horner" by a small school boy who had committed it to memory, and all he wanted was a little help. Leaving the distressed stranger to seek other victms, the wheel riders went on their journey along the smooth, hard path, next to the rail road track, making an occasional dismount for a break in the road, a culvert or a switch. All the way to Bush H1 the track was in exellent condition. It was about dinner time when this station was reached and pangs or hunger, re sulting from the healthful exercise, caused them to turn their attention to something with which to satisfy the inner man. "Everything comes to him who waits," mur mured one of the wheelmen. but it was a case of hustle this time, for at one house after an other they were informed that there was either nothing to eat in the house or the family wanted to go to church. Mr. John Brown of Park Hill proved a mas cot. and his kind-hearted wife said she would never turn any one away hungry. Fresh home made bread and sugar-cured ham, with fresh garden vegetables and hot coffee, were pro vided and Mrs. Brown positively refused rec ompense therefor. After dinner the wheelmen spent the afternoon in the house of the hos pitable family and left only because of the late ness of the hour. On the return trip the riders had a good time, the wind being on their backs and the road being perfectly dry. Upon reaching Alexandria the residents turned out in large numbers. After another run of two miles Four-Mile Run was reached, and there the members of the Owl Club entertained the wheelmen at a 'possum dinner. From'there the members of the Slwect Club returned home on a train. cB7scENT cUNTUar wnEZLEXZ. Members of the Crescent Century Wheelmen are still on the road trying to rol up the num ber of century bars,as the contest for the largest number before winter sets in is getting wnrm. Mr. Ed. Terry, the centurion of the club, is still in the lead, having seven bars attached to his road club Insignia. There are several wheelmen who have four bara, while one or two have five or six bars. The .semi-annual run of the club was made last Sunday to Frederick. Saturday night's rain caused a diaenssion as to the advisability of postponing the run, and, acting under the im pression tha t the run had been postponed, many members failed to put in an appearainco Sunday morning. Capt. Phil. Otterback, with Messrs. Palmer and Hunter, were on hand at the appointed hour, and with them were two guests and Mr. Potts of the Arlington Wheelmen. The five wheelmen left 14th street and Florida avenue at twenty minutes alter 6 o'clock, being twenty minutes behind the time set, and reached Ite first stopping place (Mechaniceville), nineteen miles distanf, before 8 o'clock. The road was heavy and the wheelmen found it hard work shoving through the nmud. ThEy left Meehan lcsville at 8 o'clock and rode to the next station, Laytonstille, six miles distant, reaching the cross roads In lass than an hour's time. The next run was to Damasung, a distance of seven miles, and the wheelmen were allowed one hour in which to make It. They were ahead of time at this place, qgi theim anopr tunity to rest themselves adget In odcon dition in order to make the next srth of eleven miles to New Market, where they were due at 11 o'clock. Another ride of eight miles and the five wheehnen entered the city of Fred erick, the other end of the ride, reaching there ahead of thme. There they were allowed uil 1:80 o'clock for dinner and at that timme they started on the return trip 'They came m over the same read, The wnshad dried the roads somsewhat and ridn was ade easier only the wind wa In tfaes instead of being in their backs, as It was em the outward trip. Haome was reached about 7:80, mkn the trip of 106 miles ce--su-a thirteen hers and ten minutes' time. Tomorrow the elab =m-mbea- willId the Arlingtons, In a century run ever th ame route. At the lest meeting of the Century (lmb three new meambers were eleeted and several appilla tins for membership were received. The elub memsbes who made th4 -str ride Sunday willge their Ceutury bass at the expeaeat theub, as the elub paser a bas earned en the mogular. ,ad smi annual runs. Se Celambia Cyene Gab new In ikn gaartere-. Ins seite et -em en the esmeed fleer et Na, m 5 street neribwui-mhere the elab wE sssi deig thewater. taa =&antihiesure ..6..r5 peret Sin as la se~ n see ao e athe eeer~is met empgiessd to i reme, Thuese - e amn feet behonoer, aat 4 pasahebr dab a tin h en hep thme hei reaabn s -a to ase n',d a antandedwer Ten -~ s h hedat 0 e db em - is h winter, at wM the slab will etetin 18 iunrin 11fteft - - Ml hdu reeosveld from its reent Ufefbb and is agmi em a soend Aiancial bas.i, and the nmb of applicatines received dur tog 6p - two Weeks has been larger theam neumaday rans of the elab will continas as long as the weafter permits. CArfTAL, BRCYcL cLm. last week the Capital Club's house warming was an elegant affi, as it was the inauguration of the series of social events during the coming sea. The large number of friends who turned out was evidence of the esteem in which the club is held in club circles. While this entertainment was purely an in door affhir, the outdoor sport of the club has by no meas been abandoned, and Capt. Mao danial, the chief road officer. pomise an in teresing ride for tomorrow run has been called fbr 8:30 o'clock and Quantico is the des tination. The trip will be made along the line of the Alexandria and Fredericksburg railroad, whore. for several miles at least. there is an elegant bley;datL Members -1 the Camera (ab will icipate in this run, as the are desirous of obtaining a photograph of the 'old Quantico mWi to take the place of the transparency which was broken some time since by some on'e in the club house. ARLINGTON wREELXZN. The big century run of the Arlington Wheel men was postponed last Sunday on account of the weather. It was the intention of the club to make the run tomorrow, but the program was changed and the members of the club will leave this afternoon for Brandvwine, apd will spend the day on the roads in irince George's county instead of in upper Maryland. Uooaow CcCCLE CLUB. last Sunday a dozen members of the George town Cycle Club enjoyed a run to Marlboro', when, on aecount of the fine condition of the read, excellent time was made, and the usual club run will be made tomorrow. At a special meeti of the club held Wednesday night at the rdence of Mr. McGirr William 0. Cook was e!ected captain to succeed Capt. Newman, resigned, and Willian Smith was elect4I first lieutenant. The club also decided to Phang their run night to Wednesdays Instead of Fri days, as heretofore. When the Fartner Ride Bicycles Then Wil We Have Better Reads. From the New York Mail and Express, THE BASE BALL SEASON OF 1892 END6. Why There Has Been Disappointment Here and in Other Cities. The base ball season of 1892 ends today, and with the beginning of the new week will come countless articles on what will be done next season, The season has not been such a failure as those who have opposed the consolidation of the two great associations have been declaring it to have been. Mcre people saw this year's bell games than did last year, just as more peo ple saw the game in 1890, the year of the brotherhood fight, than in 1809. The magnates very likely did not make the money they ex pected, but In most cases they are alone to blame. It is claimed that only Pittsburg and Cleveland made money. Baltimore is said to have dropped 016,000 and New York is said to have lost 033,000. How accurate either of these reports is the public can only guess. New York started the season with a weak team with which exper iments were made all the season, and only the possession of excellent pitching talent brought It out as well as it finally emerged from the struggle. That it did not hare a stronger team is owing to the penuriousness of its manage ment last fall. A strong team is promised for next year. and the management see that only in such a team is there any profit in base bal at the metropolis. The heaq debt assumed by the league in order to ect the consolidation of the old league and asseociatiod has done more to wipe out the profits than anything else. Then, too, the war of the two old organizations caused contracts at high salaries, sbich had to be assumed. To be sure, these contracts were not all faithfully observed by the magnater, but they caused higher salaries to be paid than would have been the case otherwise. In base ball the magnates are a law unto themselves. The player, has no redress for broken contracts. It is "take what you are offered or get out." The teson has been especially disappointing in this city. Never before were the prospects of a winning team so bright as they were last Aril. Wi a popular manager and with men o established reputations it seemed as thuugh Washington had a nine that would at least win half of the games playied. But a series of blunders in management handicapped the team all the year. TIhey may be brielly recounte d. First Hardy Richardson was take'n off third base, which he had acceptambly filled at Boestou the year before, and put in the field. Instead of keeping George shoch, who would have made a good third and who was a good hitter, he and Wood were relcared withot a trial. [Dowd was put on third basej'u.t as th~e team was get ting to play well toge. er and winning so many games ta they stood lfith in the race, liobin son, with a very poor record for the previous year. was engaged for third base, but did so poorly that he was allowed to practice before beingplayed any giore. and a young player named Ulrich was engaged. The infield was now pretty well demoralized and the club dropped in rank to tenth place. Then Kilrd'y was released after pitching an excellent game and released for no reason that any one could moe. Donovan's fiolding was poor and he was released. His batting also was not what was expected. .The great major~ty of games lost was through weakness at third base and short stop. Finally flichardson suggested that he g to short field, Dowd to second and Itadferd an the field. Rlobinson had been doing faithful practice and he went on third. Lust ground was now made u.The team and especially the ield was gven an appearance of pem none and the clb went upthe list, coigthe first eason in seventh pae One would think that a lese. had been learned, but It had not Instead of keeping the me team, with prasa new ptcher, an other sheke-up tokplie Bobian was ileemed unsuitable. Cooney, whom Chiesgo had discarded, was ena efr short, R eadson vent on eson an on~w e third. The result was seen In poor team werk sgain. Abbey, a inollege piebher of no rptaton, and Dure were engaged to stegh.the box, bat te did little bat to lose games by their wiM=ine VewbMts were mnada, so the mas e corn eladed that the games were lest see lhe home team was net hitting. As a saatter of fact tewere ahns many hits as the maajority of tas snm were lest was beenms the pitches gave bases em hal. Them a hit would follow and it woeu me a couple of runs. As the r-a were not anted the hemse tenan w as e with peer Idling. Themag imt alybeeame ecavinced that Cee wselM't andem another ehange techpiek l-adisr s broaght In froma the laM dnu em k64. Dawd reamred to eseed aind U ardesm to ekh.oarfr, an t agh em eael eaat Isliar, is not a t~rd asmnand th s t seem beeame erideat. After a vain efert was made to get lee fowe r thdb4 ase a drifted em umtB ~ was rsesd. ha thi -a time injoESed T!sw ypmbefor the leof ethrees m a inteenth the stum lgse the eagu els sek s THE LOCAL ATHLETES How Interu m Fld aMi Tyak Sport Has Grown. GEORGOOWN COLLEGE GAMES They As. Taking Pim. This AMteisemen o the Campue-i tteT. M. C. A.God Colum bta Club 1yamastusme-The Caoeest Emda tute Nemrty Compltea. FAT INDICATION OF the growth of athleties is the large number of persons that go out to witness athleic con ta. The mass are becoming educated up to athletiM. they more and more lear the points of a game or of any special esercise, and seeing that they as well as the others can master it they take hold and soon they set an example for some one ales. Many of ns no doubt remember when the only gymnasium in the city was down on the sou& side of Louisiana avenue. near 9th street. and how, when that was cloehd. the fect was commonly bemoaned. and so for emoe time we were without a public gymnasium. Thn came the new phveiciain of the world in the shape of I ysical culturists. and in their sake came the proved, an'ore attractive implements of exer cise. and with then the gymnasiums of the varous athietie eltbsofor both seemed to sprang into view at once. THu Touxo 1-n's CeVaviAN assoCIaTIoN. Now.look around you and drop, for instan-e. into the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium, and there am any week day evening see from forty to Afty young. middle-agwd and old men in class going through the exercises with the wand or the dumb bells or clubs. or whatever else may be the thing for that evening. Under Mr. Siimms, the instructor of the asciation. the classes are growing very popular, and the fact that he is pursuing the method of "body-building." as it is called. is making the classes popular with those who desire exercise and have no desire or ambition to become athlete. or gymtunasta. On Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday after noons at 4to and the alternate evenings at I o'clock these classes meet. The classes are large. numbering each evening from forty to fifty. and the amount of good it does cannot well be estimated. Weak men especially are invited to drop in and see the methods ad..pteid. On Haturday at from 9 to 11 a. m. the boys, or juniors. have classes, and they are a hirely lot when they get together. Great pleasure is expressed on all sides at the intention of going to work at an early dar in the matter of a new large association building. and of course that carries with it a new large gymnasium. At present, aside from the need for more room. the exeretning room needs bet ter and constant ventilation. That is very noeessary. McChesney in a regular visitor and is a good all-around man. E . layter is another good one and is the leader of the Saturday afternoon business men's class. Fred Doyle is another good one. He is one of the best club swingers this city has. Some of the foot ball players are taking a lively interest in the gymnaium. and it i. as tonishirg what big fellows they are. I here is Davis. center rush. weighs 200 inde: Vietch, 190: P. Gordon. 160; G. P. ioeker. 175; Clint Gauen. 180; McCamron, 170; Townsend. 155. Pred i'imm. the eon of Instructor Simme. Is developing into quite a bicycle rider and at the Columbia games last week he was not well; be was out of condition, but he showa that he can push along very fast when necessar'. lic is a good man in the gymnasium and is an assistant to his father. When he has completed a medi cal course at one of the local medical colleges with a view to learning more about the body and its construction he will be more Prepa to become an instructor. Among the members who will more than likely av ear as assistanta and leaders as well are E. U. Playter. Arthur iose, E. Quacken bus.h, McChesney and Parman and Fred Doyle. Loveless. who is one of the best all-around athletes and a graduate of thib gymnasium, is doing very well with his charge at the Norfolk Y. M. C. A. gymnasium. rhere he is the in structor. The new pme of basket ball was played at the gymnasium during the week and the mem bers of the cLss are much plesed nith it. It id played with a foot ball and a basket is rlaced at either end of the room and just above a man's head. There are gual keepers whose buiness it is to keep the ball out of the basket. There are no scranm.bleM but the play is to pass the ball back and forth In the air with the hands and at the proper tirne. aben it is pos.i ble. to get it into the basket. It is a very litely game and from the fact that there is no kick Ing or scramlbling makes it all the more desir able for indoor sport. 1o2oETown UNIVEasRIr FIELD Spoa's1. Field and track sports have come to stay at Georgetown University and there is no good reason why they should not flourish. With a splendid campus up. n which to practice and a large number of enthu-Aastic students to select from there is every pro.balility that ol theorgetown will make a good '.howing at comn ing meets of the Interoollegiaute Associnnou of w hih it is a member. 1Bob llmdge. also of the C. A. C., will run for the college and JTere Elliott nind lI'ough. niso. of the C. A. C2. Hiome are membeh'.rs. of the medical and others of the law.i der'artment of the cul lege. Thes~e are all wt l know.n for their rc'nst perfornmances on the track. Glately and Mur phy of wernnton are good all-aroundt athletes. As THE STR i gore to pres today the annual fall gines are being hold at the college grounds and include all the event. from 100. 220, 440 and 88(0 y'nrds and one-mile run. besides hurde and high jumping. putting the shot and throw ing the hammer. There wil be a mnile mece for sazeties and the affair will close with a tug of war, hav.ing four seen from each class for the The games are open only to students in the college or in its medical or law dep'artments, and as the college Is a member of the Inter collegiate Association It is hoped that 'enough interest will be shown in the *asses today to get things together preparatorytohin e mntercollegiate field mseeting at the college next spring. The gamnes today are not haudi caps. The prizes are two pretty gold msedal. for general all-around work, and gold inedals wIll alo be 'iven to the contestant having the largest numbe of points to his credit at the close of the games and silver medals to second men. The tgof war proamise to beaa very easiing cots, fttegreat rivalry which ex Iis between the clas. Mr. 0. W. Schmidat of Plttang is manager ef the games hsld today ad hopes that the friends of the college will turn out In large number. to es!'Sth estadent In their ef fort. to mnake aer. withan the -eag wals. The student. hops that at an early daoame msacn may he devased by which a gd.well mppointedJ nosia g be ihed to the at retes teehg.It is necemarv. ad licbilss there .-s somes Geegatown dasllega. man semebee who ama erect for hismslf n esistillg me-smt by bhildIng and om paigav'"frthe present and fatas The eemn wster sesspremses te be a ivelymeat the 6 etgbhemse theC. A. C lhs amussement eemdies is beny psepasieg aamdmis et games end other indeer at uiens, and the aser wil have much is methemn and a gpeat deal to am.sta e d-in th g winter ,,e en isse w be en aen emu ts a spek esent esan mo is beter a.M w mmd ta krm e whame a--e meds ahq -s as best or ir I.se -n estBien of ahmsewse ba Gme Ssse efm o.f= AMi e &6, M susesbm w hatag amber et & es mmisQ..e Wt.Vas 'i1.We7 wE~ a M a ainwE termoe and eveng eNs "after in as elemiso gaing *ewm ae deU"ne imet cheeser. am of *0 W Nil a w. etey o . beet aa .mm t and graymma Is the city, i. de am gaae werk in '-t." and adding to i. q lam arry of difeclt feat" and ftipba fac that Vary F. !p"woou of *be4h ade ach a-nto eseeent abewing at 6e A. A. U. chamnpionablp this mouth has tered e ameye of our amrthaw and western fienmd. i %. A. A. t. tnoard this cit%. and new qae wese what we are gon'lg to d most Wen, it u uia to see that having run Luther Cary eftsmae his feet in the 2W-yed raf, ae ra g as clese on Jeweitt, the winner. tht a beep wadi hate covered shne. aond takig te - S care of himself that he dAne Mr. p4emes et as C. will neat year hod the e.aWmine ambSp This club ha other ame. coeing Ur *at smy vet surprier sotee of us. Keep yeu e a0" 11obert Ikiee: be has anot yet d&ume his beat M .1arda. The open fall Causes of the eab me a sues and wheostpads talente &A amw aft ternia lire 7C uch large WM 0 as te Celwa bia'. hnd a right to eprt., et It was a ence.m nevertheless. It showedt a lars-w array of "nesi talent. au goo -d mraterial to work on. ad m"os than an ythin: eloe showed that ear t ag own are sowing an increse at isteraest tat cenias be anything ele than gCiwmmttyg to thn who ariendeavoriig to pr0omot athbleta be". Onte of the great attracns of the Vclw. Ia's fall gamse. wes Condon. ite great a=er thrower of the Warren Athletir Clu. He held the eamlIoabtp st throwminig the three weights. eight. twelve and toateeu-peond ham users, and on Analobiat [daud bske his ees reord in each event by an average of for feet. He 13 a splenidybal soaa and n. very heavy. 'Ihe raltaritt shout him throw ing Is that he doce it all wethb the right arm. tie using the left arm to balanve himself with. It. thus avoids what. he coatendo, is an saaturat use of the left am. eedrselang the haumme around his head.. The Detroit Athletic flub oall team. what layrd a see of games here with the V. M. 4. A. team. madt many friems not el y v t 6-tr style of playing. but by their general Michigna way of carrying theaelves. What with ben4. lag onme of the fastest four-eared crew. to the east and then sending the lasteet sprinter and the champico ba tma and the craml.m pmole vaulter. it would emm that Micibigen had a mortgage on everything as. (ertinly Is sending an of the shove the Detroit Athietis (1b has done ersef proAd. cassoses. ISaemUS. The new club house of the ('erol Inastitute is nearing c-anpletion, and the mabers ar as soaly looking feruerd to the tim whea they may take posesuiou of their sew qearters. neasi the least atteimetive of which wil be the gym-s slum, the arragemeet and pacet of which will be ascend to nose bese, ad having in its ranks maany enthemiese mesmber. we are the pleasure sand henedet in atheties the a aociation will no doubt maw Itself felt in *9 athletic arena in aether rer. T1t ea.. is room for another tuch urginatioa there is m" doubt, and under the cialmdsle m emeut Ia it has the Carroll latitates memat 4o olss wise than eareed. Oa&a P. OCeeMa. BItEEtbENG FA'ST IUTWUEgES. The Breedee' Asartoes Epe te 3ake a ine ombaw -es- Wwe. 'le followisg Is a Hit of the etrie Op which final payments were ade teptiesbr 3, 1M, for the fourth an!aual rce aeeting of a Trotting Horse Breeders' Associaties of Marp. land and the Ilistrict of Columbia: Stake No. I -yearlings -value. 01K. ney Edwa-s, b. c., by Priuce Oritf. dam by K4 Ward Everett: Gen. E. F. Beals. [lappy Bern, ch. f., by Happy Bume; dam by baed Jr.I EI B. Eamory. Stake No. 2--two-vear-old -value. 014. Harry, ch. g., by Myrtietua; dam b Mammi.; C. %'. liAker. Rigmarule. 6. f.. by Priaee Or lot: duam by Eduard Everett; Gea. E. F. Deas. Happ- George, . c., by Happy Rmelm; " 11 Gen. 'ahbit gton; E. i. Emor. take No. 3 three-year-olde- -value. OMGS Belle Truton. bIk. f.. by Triuituo; dam by Prince Orb ff; 4 ien. E. '. Jka:c. Fric. 6O. f.. by Star I auroe: dam by lobts Imabetumin; It. t. C. Crouch. Tu-marora. g. c. by ea King: dam by #Woodford Mausbrine: C. A. de Garamendaa. May Be. br. f.. by Happy B. sem; dam by Morgan lack Rawk; Uema. A. Ml lington. stake No. 4-four-vear-eode- value. IRA Lily Agnes. . f.. by \*iekhfe; dam by Pusm cepo; Gen. E. F. Bale. Maes Moke, h. f., by Orrick; dam by Ned Patebes; Wits. Ge.. way. 1take No. 5- 2-minute eiem-vales. M Princeas Orlof, b. as., by 'rine. (Oriof. dwe by ---: len. F. F. DIae. Madge Rumi, br. f.. by mooy wlCeee dam by Wt. Lawee Mmener; E. B. Emory. Miss IHke. , by Orrick; dam by Ned l'atchen; #-htlu (3emm way. Stake No. 6 -2.45 minute clam aie. O Novia. gr. in.. by Illo-rt MXeiregar; dam by Wonldsord Mambrinma: 4'. M. de tiamasmdia. Iledlwrth, b. c.. by Wilbrnut: dam by (onl. Dee ton: E. It. Ent-,rv. Orange Chief. - -, by Orange luaurn; ass b - Wilt . (Gea.. war. SLake No. 7 --2.35 Minute clams value. #M. Currito. It. o.. by Idol Glift: dam 6i Jupiter Abd.lAAh; Co(. L V. Ilaugbana. Alchemio.% b. -., by Almont: dam by Cai-tan K. clay, jr.& C. M. de janjanenis. Airthurettp. b. sa.. toy liannito: danm b% iappy edalaum: Wilsu t awIwa -:.%. l'annie Mill- r, b. nt.. b-. liarr% laita dan by Pacing Abdtallah; Jio. t! hiillp. Stake No. ". 2.0 tnmanus clim ahue. #tIt. Currito,. . a., I- lNo tGift: dlaus by Jopiter Alp ddlia;h Col. L. V. leaughmsan. Konorar., b 0a, h- King - ~ilka: d.am ter Volunar; I'. -. -le a ..rtzndia. ran.ige Chief. - ---. by <(ema lila* -om ann by ----- Wilhton lure-unwa. .taua, No. 9 225 umaate cla.. '.alue, 1 3i Kiaoto. b,. s.. bi Mlarnmeen Goslddu.t: aas by \aolunatar: 4. K. dec tiaraasemain.skedlar, . s.. by l aundre; dam bya lord iiadiaare: Wadtue 'The da'ts li-al for thme fourth annual rare nme.ang of tha s. 1aala As.e-iaon are es bert 1,. 19~ anad .Us. INM. andl th1 ,.cou-e will be the I'uadicos anic truck. iisaldtaanre. M4. 'The etakee c~lomud Many 2 with ait y-.veu en triuao ad lial payenenata we~ze mnadet ua twanty -sii. !lism is the histtara eaut all ta.-e4-.' assoiatlans. 'Ihe fust titiae 'mukes uta faor the ub ece,, St large lields. 1 he aanagers e gu-t that all of the .stakre, eiarpt the osae anid t. iear-od..a~swall he troteda heter thea. -13. wharh erill aenaonstrate to the lautdi that the assarsa tion ia haetding trottieag horse-s mu Maryland, Ditrict of Columbia and Ilceame. C'lub steams. "Were Mv. ['vIal of the U'ha4, who freaquenil preaches abaert the imlpacttcabdatte of edub run. to ieit Philadatekjhl goms Ala .an~t sMai day he weuld perhaps have ha. eyeeaaa el-ceed me 1o the eaccens of this branach uf cluab Ih e.' ee (Cyclin. "Eveu the aalier clubs hare test little diffieulty in turmung out Sea ton twesty-ae nteen regnlay ech week. whale thme largne earn start out with a .ail-aaized armyt of rides, 16e Century Wheelncs. althomugh bece.sat smee and mnote coneervative,6haveee earang atir fall --hedule had froma ifty te elaty msen in at tendas.e. each Hunada. anid as the entser grouw larger every week thme eaptals is begi. ning4o wonder wimere the crowd eam be eme. modated for dint;ae mu the fute. The dubt run as oued ethte mest delihtfl Gne me eyeling If pror-rly conducted. aned If it ams tu popularity anywhere it is bemus of minme agement er lees of initeest min act ies em the part er the dub's membem. ser Injure its eucoes. likewise e e poor diee= bat with thme t milnor deftls ase given be eer head g ? slewet UStne Camp. Ans Asi, Tetus, easegemdsl et a M paper writes: "Iem a g * lnn Ga my - Iemet ey~t and that is a inemam.par shri perated by a pem -y battery. The lemp has a seee mese 0 bind it, hihfts assmd to hums.n me emeLt. 6s IM is mmmmh ame lhes the emd ines in fteen is e itde by moass segnsa ma e~nsem theeat s m the Uew Task Aen e a ms~ paineel0 asubeig a " he ide - bg a.6. . h bammmlal. a. .ee. ~smef ob sum e- hm mif e .Mhng m. s e U~bmee e Seniss sta makt tcigaea e eme s~ , a- Pgmsete