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?At the C!ub
?At Cafes ?At Restaurants ?At alt Hotels ?Ask for "Sheboygan" Natural Mineral Water. ?A delightful. *?wirklin?r. ?abs<?lut? ly pure natural water? as health-invoking as it ?I* refreshing. ?better with all ?wine? and liquors than ? any other foreign ?>r domestic ?water. Ideal for table use. "Sold by all druggists and grocers." J.E. Dyer & Co. !SSXSU 3330-3332 M St. ???" ll joll-3m-45 1 i i B.ESseman'sl I I t Extraordi= I ! nary Sale of f I ^ at | ?t I v * /^/Thc.om t t Dollar! ^ the ^ (^pp'HE end of this great ^ ?j I sale is in sight?Sat- X !? urday night this phe- ^ V nonienal sacrifice of ?j> fine clothing conies to an end. X It has been one of those won- > X derful successes from the start. ^ Thousands of dollars' worth & ?*. of the very finest clothing has X X heen closed out and vou've ? X bought the clothing bargains ^ of your career. This last week X will be marked by even greater X *!* opportunities?for many odd y ?j* lots will go at even less than | X the general reduction price. ? 401 <jj? Those I Slack W orsted Serge Suits, for men?all sizes in the X lot?that sold y for $9,3 re now X reduced to v g 2 . % ? The l ine Blue Serge Suits? X satin lined?that were cheap .? ?> a t $12.00. X Now reduced to V X X Linen Pants of the regular /7\\ S2 grade?are re X duced to X Y Odds and ends in Suits and X Pants left from Suits will be ?? '/ closed out at LESS THAN X 4 HALF PRICE. * v Y y Y i ()dds and ends in Children's X Light-weight Suits of all kinds y X to be closed out at LESS X THAN HALF PRICE. X ? Y ? X 1 i I Bo ESsemam, f ? 421 7th st. \ i I A C K L E For ? 4TII OF JULY" FISH IN(J TRIPS. Lines?r^ela? Toda ? Uiba ? bonks ? sinkers ? flies?and everything a fisher man nee?la to enjoy the finest __ sport of summer. Sole own ers of Tappan's Casting Spoons for bass. M. A. Tap?pan Co., \?ft Je2Slld o The 1 Telegrams, Cablegrams and Messengers, 45 offices in Washington. ?p22 -?M ecrges <& Son, Manufacturers of the most scien tific SHIELD in the world for tho protection of tender feet. They atop pain Instantly, preventing and curing corns aud bunions. Satisfaction guaranteed- at all drugxists and PROF. J J GEOR^KS & SOX. Chiropodists. ?Ph. ne 281S-M. 1115 Pa. are. >24-1**1 PIANOS Ain) ORGANS. Knafoe Pianos. Bargains in new and used instruments of vari cus makes. Sole agents for the Aeo lian and Pianola. FIA.NU& U1LSTUL Wm. Knabe & Co., 1209 Penna. Ave. SPORTS OF ALL SORTS ' * x ,? * ? Senators Batted Out a Victory Over the Athletics. OETH PITCHED WELL HARVARD WON FROM YALE IN LAST INNING. Cyclist Champion Smashes Track Rec ord?Conklin Defeated Reinhart in Golf Finals?Base Ball Notes. American League Games Today. Philadelphia at Washington. Cleveland at St. Louis. Boston at Baltimore. Detroit at Chicago. American League Teams' Standing. w. L. rot. Chlcapo 33 19 .?35 lloaton 32 2t> .532 St. Louis... 27 24 .529 Philadelphia 27 26 .50.1 W. L. Pet. Washington. 27 31 .4156 Detroit 25 2S? .403 Haltimore.. 26 31 .456 Cleveland... 23 34 . 403 National League Teams' Standing. W. L. Pet. Pittsburg.. . 41 12 .774 Brooklyn... 33 26 .551) Chicago 2l? 24 .r>47 Boston 27 27 .500 W. L. Prt. Philadelphia 27 31 .466 Cincinnati.. 22 32 . 407 St. Louis... 21 33 .3X9 New York.. 20 36 .357 Saturday's game between the Athletics and Senators at American League Park re sulted in favor of the latter by the score of 4 to 3. It was one of the most tantalizing contests ever pulled oft on the local grounds, the three errors registered against the Sen ators being of the careless kind, while the slow work on the bases lost one or more runs. The Senators won. and the victory covered a multitude of sins, all live poor work being forgotten and hopes expressed that such an exhibition would not bob up again for some time to come. The Wash ington "fans" have been longing for a hard-hitting aggregation and now that they have one they should not lose patience over slow work in the field and on t!he bases. First-class batters, as a rule, are. slow, but slugging the hall tell3 in the ong run, or the Senators would no* have secured Saturday s game. . , , Errors and Stupid Work. Al. Orth was on the rubber lor the Sena tors and he pitched an excellent game, a game that should have been easy for him to win, but for the errors and stupid work back of him. Orth's work was unusually brilliant in tiglit places, the team had con fidence in him and when victory seemed to be leaning toward the Athletics, the Sena tors would steady up and the third hand be retired without a run. Plank did the pitch ing for the Athletics, and although his wr.rk was fairly good, the Senators hit him hard enough in tw> innings to win the game. Plank was unf m.una.te In having errors sandwiched in between the Senato rial hits, which hpiped the run making con siderately. Neither side scored in the first inning, al though Fultz got in a pretty drive to left for a single. In the second the Senators assumed the lead, scoring two runs after two men had been retired. Keister h:t to Davis, and as Plank covertd the bag he was retired at first. Coughlin hit a hot grounder to M Oross and he died at first. Carev then laced a liner to the center field fenr^. good for *wo bases. Lee hit a bad bounder to Castro and was safe, as the lat ter fumbled the ball. Lew Drill then fol lowed with a triple to t"n.- right field fence, Carey and Lee racing home. Here were two runs, a gift from Mr. Castro. The Score Tied. In the sixth inning the Athletics tied the score, and it looked as though Lee's care lessness was responsible therefor. Fultz hit a line single into right and went to third, as Lee allowed the ball to get by him. Davis went out, Coughlin to Carey, Fultz scoring on the play. This is where Fultz would have been retired at second on a double-play. Lave Cross followed with a line drive that Orth partially knocked down and Keister grabbed, getting the ball to first in time to retire the batter. This would have made the three out. but Instead Seybold came to the bat and laced a long fly over the left field fence for a home run, making the- runs even on both sides. Ciphers then followed for Itoth sides until the eighth inning was reached, when the Senators once more assumed the lead by scoring two runs. Wolverton went out on a line Hy to M. Cross, but Delehanty drove a timely single into right. Keister and Delehanty then gave a splendid illustration of the value of the hit and run game. Dele hanty started to steal second and Keister rapped a, hard line drive into right Held. Delehanty kept on to third, and as Seybold fumbled the ball for a second, the big fel low set sail for home, scoring his run by a narrow margin. Coughlin hit a hot one to Plank and Keister was caught off sec ond. The little fellow bobbed up and down and finally regained the second sack, Coughlin also being there and declared out, as they both couldn't occupy one base. Carey then caught one of Plank's out curves on the end of his bat and drove it Into left for three bases, scoring Keister. Lee ended the fun by going out, Castro to Davis. This ended the Senators' run getting. Schreck singled over second, but was forced at second by M. Cross, Keister and Coughlin making the play. Castro fol lowed with a hit to Orth and the latter made a bad throw to second for a double play, the ball getting away from Coughlin. With two on bases and only one out the spectators began geiting nervous, but the best Plank could do was a fly to Orth. Little Hartsel followed with a single, scor ing M. Cross, and immediately stole second. Fultz ended the agony with a fly to short right, which Keister captured in clever style. Following is the official score: WASHINGTON. It.H.O.A.E. Ryan. of... 0 0 5 0 0 Wol,*t'n.3b O t> 0 1 0 D.-leb'tJ. If 1 2 4 0 0 Keister, 2b. 113 5 0 Coughlin, ss 0 113 1 PHILADELPHIA. It.H.O.A.E. Hartsel, If. 0 2 1 o 0 Knit*, of... 1 2 1 O 0 Davis, lb.. 0 0 12 2 O L Cross. 3b 0 0 3 4 0 Seybold, rf. 1 1 0 0 1 Carry, lb.. 1 2 11 0 0 Schreek, e.. 0 1110 I..-.-, rf 1 1 0 O 1 M. Cross, ss 1 0 2 5 0 Drill, e o 2 2 0 0 ! ("astro, 2b.. 0 12 4 1 Orth. p 0 115 0 l'iank, p... 0 12 2 0 Orth. p 0 1 15 1 Totals... 3 8 24 18 2 Washington 02000002 x?4 Philadelphia O 0 0 0 ?) 2 0 0 1? 8 First base by errors -Washington, 1; Philadel phia, 1. I.*.'ft on bases?Washington, (>; Philadel phia. 7. First base on bails Off Orth, 1. Struck out Hy < *rth, 1. Home run?Seybold. Three-base hits?iHlehanty. Carey and Drill. Two-base hit-? Carey. Sarriftc?? hit?Orth. Stolen bas**s?Kyan and Hartsel. I'mpire?Mr. Caruthers. Time of game?1 hour and minutes. ?One man out In eighth inning. Saturday's American League Game. Boston, 9; Baltimore, 0. Boston had Baltimore beaten, 9 to 4, Sat urday on the latter's grounds, when a con troversy arose between McGraw and Um pire Connolly. The former was ordered from the game, and when he refused the umpire gave the game to Boston by the score of !> to 0. McGlnnlty was batted out of the box. Score: BALTIMORE. I BOSTOX. It.H.O.A.E. ! It.H.O.A.E. Mcfiravr, 3b 1 2 1 0 0 Dough'ty, If 2 1 1 0 0 Kolley. it.. 0 12 10 Collins, 3b. 3 5 0 0 1 Srlbacb. If. 0 1 1 O 1 I Stall I, ct... 2 2 2 O O Willi'ius.2l> 1 1 3 2 o Fr.H-man.rf 1 3 2 0 0 McGann, lb 1 1 8 1 0 , Parent, ss.. 1 1 12 1 Seymour, rf o 1 4 0 0 ? LaCiianct., 1 0 3 10 0 O Bresn'h'n.c 0 0 3 0 1 > Ferris- 2b.. O ft ? s n Ferris. 2b.. 0 0 2 5 0 Crrijcrr, e.. 0 1 4 1 1 louug, p... 0 0 0 1 1 Totala... 0 10*22 0 4 Gilbert, as! 6 1 2 2 6 MrGln'ty.p. 110 2 0 Croutn, p.. 0 O 0 0 0 Shields, p.. 0 0 0 0 0 Total*... 4 0 24 8 2 ?One oat in eighth Inning. Baltimore 1 0 O 1 1 1 0 x?4 Bostou 1 0 0 u 0 4 3 1?? Sa,Tithe hits Seibarh and Ferrla. Three-base hlta?McGraw, McGlnnity. Creiger and Stahl. Hi mi., run -Kr,-email. Stolen bases Collins, McGann and McGraw. Ifcoubh* play?Williams to Gilbert to Me Gaun. First base on balls?Off Ymin*, 1: off <>re utn, 1. Hit hy pitched hall?By Young. 3. Str.iek unt?By UcGliiulty. 2; by Young. 2. Passed ball? Crclgcr. Left on bases?Bus toil,. 0. Vuiplrea? Moaarta. Jobutooe and Connolly. Tim* of game?> hours. Sunday's American League Game. Chicago, 4; Detroit, 8. Chicago, playing at home yesterday, de feated Detroit by the score of 4 to i The champions ran bases well and batted hard at critical points. Two games should have been played, but rain lnterferred. Score: CHICAGO. I DETROIT. It.H.O.A.E. R.H.O.A.R. Strang. 3b.. X 1 2 3 0 I Birntt. cf. 0 0 1 0 0 Jonps.cf... 12 4 10 Given, rf... 10 10 0 T'a vis, as... 0 2 1 A 2 Morton. If.. 1 1 10 0 Isbell, lb.. 0 1 12 0 0 Daly. 2b... 0 1 3 0 0 Mcrarl'd, c 0 1 3 0 0 Callahan,p. 0 10 3 0 Holmes. rf. 0 0 2 0 0 M'Al'st'r.ss 0 12 2 1 Dillon, lb.. 0 0 8 1 0 Cnsey, 3b. . 0 0 2 1 0 Harley. If.. 0 110 0 Gloasi n. 2b 2 2 1 2 0 Ruolow, c.. 0 16 5 0 MnUiu, p.. 0 112 0 Totals... 4 10 27 13 2 Totals... 2 6 24 11 1 Chicago 00210001 I?4 Detroit 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0-2 Loft on bases?Chicago, 8; Detroit, 4. Two-base hits?Mortes, Isbell, Haiiey. Sacrifice hits?Green, Isbell, Daly, Bnelow. Stolon bases?Strang. Green, Daly. Ihiuble plays? McAllister and Dillon; Ruelow and Gleason; Gleason, McAllister ami Dillon. Struck out By Callahan, 1: by Mtillln, 6. Rases on balls?Off Muiliti. 3. Vmpire?Mr. O'Loughlin. Time of game?1 hour and 43 minutes. National League Games Yesterday. Pittsburg, 6; Cincinnati, 0. Chicago-St. Louis, rain. HARVARD IS CHAMPION. Yale Defeated in the Deciding Game by Score of 6 to 5. Harvard won the deciding base ball game of the series of three between its team and that of Yale by defeating the New Haven boys on the Polo grounds, New York, Saturday. The score was 6 to 5. Yale won the first game at Cambridge and Harvard captured the second at New Haven. Each team having lost on its own grounds, neutral territory was chosen for the deciding contest. The struggle Saturday was very close and exciting from start to finish. About It.i 00 people packed the grandstand and the bleachers, and the usual contingents ot college boys were massed on opposite sides of the stand and made the field ring with their cheers and songs. The fielding, particularly of Harvard, was ragged, that team having six errors charged against it. But they made up for this slovenly work by hard and timely bat ting. Harvard started off in the first inning with two runs. Coolidge was given his base on balls. Wendell hit for a two-bagger. Barnwell threw wide to the plate to cut off Coolidge. allowing the shortstop to score. Winslow ri coven d the ball and then made an overthrow to third to catch Wen dell. the latter coming home on the error. Randall got his base and went to second on Clarkson's out on three strikes. He was nailed at third trying to steal. Stillman fouled out to Wrinslow. No more runs were made until the sev enth Inning, when Yale tied the score. Cote reached fiist on a poor throw of Still man's and Winslow singled. Guernsey struck out. Milne dropped the third strike and Cote tried to get home, but was nailed at the plate. Milne to Clarkson. Miller got a two-base hit, bringing in Winslpw, and scored himself on a passed ball. Chitten den got to first on Clarkson's error, but ? was caught off the bag. Skllton to Milne. In the r half of this inning Harvard took the lead by one run. Stillman singled and Skllton sacrificed. Cote muffed Matthews' long fly and Stillman scored. Milne was an easy out at first and C^rr's fly was cap i tured by Wear. In the last half of the last Inning Mat thews made the winning run with two men out. He singled to left and got home. CONKLIN THE WINNER. Defeated Reinhart in the Finals Satur day by 2 Up and 1 to Play. Society was out in numbers at the Morris County, N. J.; Golf Club Saturday. The procession of carriages to the club house ranged in variety from sporting traps to victorias and four-in-hands. The closing day of the three-day tourna- I ment was given up to the final match play rounds for the Freling'nuysen, Flagg and Thomas cup, and to an eighteen hole medal play handicap, in which the prize was a cup presented by R. H. Williams. The tourna ment has been the most successful in the history of the club, not excepting the arn.i- ! teur championship of 18!)S. The great match was between Reinhart, who put out both Travis and Bayard on Friday. In this and all the final rounds the play was at thirty-six holes. Reinhart be gan stiffly in the morning. He did not w'n a hole on the outward journey, nor, indeed, until the twelfth hole. Here Conklln was no less than 4 up. By a well-sustained brace Reinhart now won three holes in suc cession. Alternating holes followed, leaving Conklin still 1 up. and as they halved the next two holes, the morning round endi;d in his favor by the same lead., In the afternoon Reinhart began with a 3. but this did not avail him much, as Conk lin caught the second hole in 3, and to the ninth hole played so well that he had an amateur record o? 37. He was now 'i up. Althought Reinhart had a brace of threes coming home. Conklln was dormle on the sixteenth green, and won out by 2 and 1 by halving the seventeenth. CLOSE GOLF MATCH Sudbrooke Defeated the Dumbarton Team by Only 7 Dp. The return golf match between the Sud brooke Park Club and the Dumbarton's of this city was played Saturday after noon on the grounds of the latter. The Dumbarton went over to Baltimore about two weeks ago and was defeated by Sud brooke?11 up. In Saturday's contest Sud brooke came off first best, but this time by only seven up. The match was an Interest ing one, but one pair being unevenly matched, a large gallery following the play ers around the course. After the match had been finished the visitors were pleas antly entertained at the cozy club house of the Dumbartons. Following is the score of the match in detail: Dumbarton. ' Sudbrooke. R. Isiokcr 0 Rankard 2 Famham 1 Cator 0 1(. Hume 0 ' Dr. Harlan 10 Willett 2 ; sWIlllamson 0 Brld^cmun 0 , Thompson 2 I'erley 4 liaggerty 0 Total 7 ' Total 14 It is more than likely that the Dumbar ton and Columbia Golf teams will clash next Saturday for The Evening Star cup. The match should have been played some time since, but the Dumbartons excuscd the Columbia players so they could partic ipate In the match between the picked teams representing Washington and Phil adelphia. Representatives of the Dumbar ton and Columbia clubs will meet this week and decide upon a date for the match. Cyclist Champion Won Again. Albert Champion appropriated the four cornered paced event at Manhattan Beach Saturday in a convincing manner, leading Freeman, his nearest opponent, by a lap and 100 yards, with Monroe and Hall, the other participants, out of the running. Champion rode faultlessly behind his su perb pace, the tandem which he followed traveling the twenty miles In 29.45 4-5, with the sixth mile in 1.27 4-5, the best ever ac complished on the track swept by ocean breezes. Freeman rode In surprisingly good form, and not until the finishing lap of the eight eenth mile did he acknowledge the su premacy of the Frenchman. Earlier In the contest the Oregonian made a fight that caused some concern to the Champion ad herents. Munroe and* Hall, both handicapped by Inferior pace, had a secondary struggle In the rear, and ultimately the southern had to trail a single, which assured him of fourth place. Hobart Best in Big Tennis Tourney. Clarence Hofoart beat Holcombe Ward in the last match of the Round Robin tennis tournament on the Bay Ridge, L. I., courts of the Crescent Athletic Club Saturday. Three sets were required to decide the question of superiority. Ward winning the first rather easily. In the second and third sets Hobart had Ward in difficulties most of the time/ his long drives proving very ef fective. Beals C. Wright and W. J. Clothier con tested with William A. Lamed and Ward la the exhibition JBoufle*. Only two ?eU were played, eaM-aln winning * ?et- The prises In the tournament were won by Seals C. WrtgHt and Raymond D. Little. Wright won all the gamesln 'which he par ticipated. whlIeniLlttH was victorious In three out of four. Summary: Round Robin .Tingles?Clarence Hobart beat Hoi combe Ward. 2?0, 2, 6?3. Exhibition doubles?Beals C. Wright and W. J. Clothier y*. William A. Larned and Holcombe War<T%--*?T?-8. rn !5T~ Hackett is Tennis Champion. H. H. HackettT an ex-champlon of Tale, won the Metropolitan tennis championship for 1902 from R. D. Little, an old Princeton player, on the cdurts 6t the West Side Ten nis Club, New 'York, Saturday, in three straight sets. This comparatively easy vic tory for Hackett wa^ quite a surprise to the adherents of the Princeton man, but to those who have pinned their faith on Hack ett during the season his victory came as a matter of course, notwithstanding the fact that Little won the championship last year and was the holder of the trophy. Hackett also figured in another victory, for, paired with E. P. Fischer, the two won the final round of the men's doubles from Semp Russ and J. C. Cressen of San An tonio. Duffy in Great Form. In the field sports at Wolverhampton, England, Saturday, Duffy, the American runner, starting at scratch In the 100-yards handicap, won In 9>4 seconds. This time is officially certified. The Sportsman says that Duffy's time was 9 4-5 seconds. The Chronicle gives 9^ seconds as the official time. Ballston Team Won. The Bafllston base ball team defeated the Capital Traction team Saturday evening on the former's ground, in an interesting game by a score of 10 to 1. The features of the game were the pitching of Sherlow and the catching of Fowler. The Ballston boys re cently reorganized and have a strong team, having lost only one out of five games. They have a good ball ground, and would like to hear from teams In and about the District. Average ages, nineteen years. Ad dress challenges to F. Clyde Gideon, secre tary, Ballston, Va. Base Ball Notes. The Athletics for the last time today. Next game July 10, when Baltimore will be here. Jack Doyle has been secured by Manager Loftus, and will play right field. Clarke was out of Saturday's game. Drill talcing his place and doing well, his triple being most timely. Second Baseman Castro made a remark able one-handed catch off of Wolverton in the fifth. The ball was going over his head on a line when he threw up his left hand and the ball stuck. "The only Del" tripled in the third, but he died there, as Keister failed to bring him home. Keister wasn't in a hard-hitting humor Saturday, being content with one single. Billy has hung up six home runs since his return from the west. Jack Doyle is undoubtedly one of the best ball players in the country, but so far has proved a poor "mixer." A majority of the present Washington team are great friends of Jack, and for this reason his berth should be a pleasant one. Detroit very kindiy ^dropped a game to the Chicagos yesterday; and as a result the Senators are now heading the second col umn. Rain knocked out the games in St. Loais and Chicago Saturday, and also in the former city yesterday. The Senators leave for Boston this even ing, where they often a series of three games tomorrow. Delehanty, Wolverton, Orth and Townsemd will probably disguise themselves going through the Quaker city this evening. J The American League cannot be in a very bad financial condition, as the Na tional League organs would have one be lieve, if they can afford to bid against each other for the stars of the Pittsburg club. Salaries are high, but the people are turn ing out in great numbers to see the games this season. Cy. Vorhees, released by Philadelphia, will finish the sf$s<ji*,-as a member of the Columbus twirling statf. "Broadway Alec" Smith may shake the ponies and don the mitt and mask^again. He has received an offer from the Newark club. Manager Burnham is also after Pitcher "Laf" Winham. . Several wagers have been recorded in Cincinnati to the effect that Harry Bav will have a better batting average at the end of the season than any man on the Cincinnati team. It is predicted that the Western League will quit about J75.000 loser on the season. The American Association, the Western's rival, will not do quite so badly, the good attendance in Louisville, Columbus. St. Paul and Toledo having the effect of keep ing down the losses. The Montreal club has braced up wonder fully since it secured Catcher Fuller of the Brooklyns. Fuller caught every game since he Joined the Eastern Leaguers, and his batting has been a valuable acquisi tion. The Canucks have worked out of last place. Manager Dwyer of the Detroit American League team declares that Pitcher Winnie Mercer has turned down the Los Angeles ofTer and will stay with the Tigers. A rep resentative of the Los Angeles club visited Mercer Friday In Chicago, and It is thought Mercer got him to hold the western offer open till the close of this season. Here is a team that Umpire Joe Cantll lon thinks can try the patience of Barney Dreyfuss' gang next fall: Sullivan, catcher; Mercer and Bernhard. pitchers; Davis, La jole, Bradley and Wallace, Infield; Picker ing. Barrett and Holmes, outfield. Resident Dreyfuss of the Pittsburg club I denies the report that he has Increased the salaries of O'Connor and Wagner In order to keep thom from Jumping to the American. He has two-year agreements with these players and will raise no sala ries nor change them in any way until these contracts expire. Mr. Phelan of Chicago says; "All the players In the White Sox and Oriole teams had money on the Derby. Harry Howell picked Lord Quex, because his uncle was oncekickedbyan earl; 'Jimmy' Williams had $20 on Arsenal, because he once fell over a cannon In the dark, and Virgil Garvin fol lowed the same horse?he heard that O'Connor was to ride and thought it was the Pittsburg catcher." Pittsburg drew 18,000 to three exhibition games on the last trip?0.400 in Newark, G.500 In Wilmington and 5,100 In Worcester. As these figures more than double the average attendance of the games played In the east with league teams. President Drey fuss is anxious for a few more open dates. The Louisville Courier-Journal says: "Plans for Increasing the circuit of the National Base Ball League to twelve clubs are under way, and it Is said on good au thority that Louisville will be one of the clubs in the circuit* During the last week President Jame#' A. Hart of the Chicago team and Secretary Harry Pulliam and Manager Clark?, of the Pittsburg team were in town, atul. tHough they stated at the time that theV w^'re not here on busi ness. recent developments have tended to show that they; were looking over the ground with a ^ Vlew, to placing a team here." _ , . When a Philadelphia court decided that the contracts of 'Lajolie and Bernhard with the Philadelphia 'Club "Were valid, and en joined these players fffim playing with any other club than the'one mentioned, the hopes of the Njrtlor&i League magnates ran high, and hot without reason, either, for It looked fof*!a tlnie that the decision might be the source of doing the American League. The Anjerlejfh, however, refusod to abide by the Sfdsras and kept on fight ing, with the resmt tffttl the decision In the case of Catcher McGilh-e, handed down yes terday by the Uiilti?<f States court, gives it a secure hold on:all:lfts players so far as legal Interference Is concerned. When the United States court declares that the ball players' contract Is void be cause It lacks mutuality that virtually set tles the question. There Is no longer any thing for the National League to fight for. The highest tribunal In this country has decided against the National League con tract. This means that It is useless to make any further effort by legal proceed ings to regain the players who Jumped to the American League.?Cincinnati Com mercial Tribune. Presidential Nominations. The President Saturday sent the following nominations to the Senate: Walter L. Robb, Oregon, collector of cus toms for the district of Oregon; Ernest G. Eaglcson, Idaho, surveyor general of Idaho, and a number of postmasters, tncludlng Marlon A. Humphreys, at Salisbury, Md. riunyon Remedies Given Away. I want every sick person to Bend me their name and address and full particulars of their complaint, and I will send by return mail, free of all charge, the remedy that I believe will cure them. Re member, there is no catch about this offer. If you fcave Rheumatism, don't fall to send for a free trial of my Rheumatism Cure; 1 know it will cure you. If you suffer with Indigestion, or any stom ach trouble, be sure and get a free rial of my Dys pepsia Cure; it will enable you to eat what you like and all you like. If you have a rough, send for my Cough Cure. If your kidneys are out of order, no matter bow serious, my Kidney Cure wMl prove a blessing. My Headache Cure stops sny headache in 7 to 10 minutes. My Diarrhoea Cure corrects all bowel complaints In a few hours. No matter whst your disease Is, write and tell m?> all about your complaint and I will send you my remedies free. I will also send you a copy of Muuyon's Magazine and Munyon's Guide to Health. Prof. Munyon, 1505 Arch St., Phila., Pa. Jc23-m.tf-63 I The "Man's Store." | I | ^Manufacturer's Balance,* k $2.50, $2 and $2.50 ? NEGLIGE SHIRT 69c. v We put on sale this morning X the entire manufacturer's bal ? ance of the famous Emery Shirts?some twelve or thir X teen hundred in all?and at the y rate they're going now they'll ?J> be cleaned up in no time. Can X spare only 6 shirts to each pur T chaser, as we can get them only ??? once a year?and we want them X to go as far as possible. y You know them?they're ??? the finest Negliges made in *jj* America?in whites and the *i* snappiest and most exclusive of colored effects ? with plaited Ijjl !? and plain bosoms?and cuffs at- X 't* tached and detached. $ It's all your gain?but it's an X X opportunity that must be ? X grasped quickly?for you'll re- ?** ?j* member how rapidly they went .? X last year at 69c. X x?IT"? ? .j. ?Busy all over the store, and ? X especially in the lots of Fancy 4 Suits worth up to X $20 that we're X X selling at $113o75& V : ? ? 4* I O. Jo KanfmanD, % | 11005=7 Pa. Ave. & v it 2. KAISER STICKS TO HIS YACHT. Would Not Leave to Attend Dinner on Hohenzollern. KIEI*, June 30, 12:30 a.m.?Emperor Wil liam's American-built schooner yacht Me teor, the Cicely, owned by Cecil Quentln of England, and the other yachts which started In the schooner race today are at this hour drifting toward home. The Me teor is in the lead and the Cicely is second. Emperor William and the empress are on board the Meteor, and will probably spend most of the night on the water. The guests Invited by the emperor to dine tonight on board the imperial yacht Hohen zollern have Ions sinca dispersed. Emperor William resolutely declined to leave the yacht until the finish of the race, and the Judges and the sailing committee sent a launch to port to bring out provis ions to the vessel which carries them. The yachts In today's race, carrying full light weather canvas, crossed the starting line at 11:35 yesterday morning In the fol lowing order: The Yasca, the Clara, the Cicely, the Iduna, the Nordwest and the Meteor. The wind was dead ahead for the entire dis tance to the first mark, twelve miles out ahead of the Cicely, which had already dis tanced the other contestants. The Cicely challenged the Meteor for the weather berth, slowly passed her and lengthened her lead. The time at the first mark was as follows: The Cicely. 3 hours 24 minutis 10 sec onds; the Meteor, 3 hours 2D minutes 20 seconds. As the wind had dropped a good deal the sailing committee decided to shorten the course by one side of the triangle, and to instruct the yachts to come home direct from the first mark. The committee, con sequently, borrowed all the available steam launches in its neighborhood, and, with a member of the committee on board each, the launches started to intercept the yachts and inform them of the decision be-fore they rounded the first mark. Acting under these instructions, the Cicely rounded the mark and started for home, but Emperor Wil liam objected to this change of the course because the Meteor was coming on the reach, which would show her best points. The sailing committee countermanded its previous instructions. The Cicely in the meantime had lost the five minutes she had gained, and, being to leeward, she lost five minutes more In Jib ing. All the yachts, with their spinnakers boomed cfut to starboard, then started for the second mark, seven miles away. On this reach the wind continued to die away. The Meteor rounded the second mark a long way ahead of the other yachts, and when she started on the homeward leg of eleven miles It was almost a complete calm. All the observation yachts and excursion steamers left the racers at this point. The yaohts were dlrfting hopelessly. The sailing committee has decided, if the Meteor beats the Cicely, to give tho. latter yacht a special prize, In view of the com plication which arose over the orders to change the course. The race of Friday* has been awarded to the Cicely. In this race the Meteor finished seven minutes and twenty-two seconds ahead of the Cicely, but under her time al lowance the English boat won by one min ute and eleven seconds. Upon this occasion M. Oullleaume, the owner of the Clara, which was also in the race, lodged a pro test against the Cicely, claiming that the rules compelled her to carry two anchors at her bow instead of one. The Judges re served decision Friday because of this pro test. Leaving the Fast Behind Him. From the Atlanta Journal. By the way, had you thought of It?that this Is the first gubernatorial race in many years where the candidate's war rec?rd wasn't Uw chief issue? | Baltimore, rid. Atlanta, Qa. * EISEMAN BROS., Corner 7th and E Streets, Makers and Retailers Men's and Boys' Reliable Clothing. Men's Stylish Summer Suits?which have sold up to $116.50, Now E'YE HAD a busy season in our Clothing Department. The "selling" has left us with several small lots of Men's Suits in very desirable Fancy Worsteds, Home spun effects, also a number of Black and Blue "Serges." They are all this season's latest styles in the dressy Sack and the new popular Norfolks. Take your pick while the assortment lasts. You pay us S9.S5 for a suit that is worth up to $16.50. B '?? Vs Off Fancy Suits, ? ====== Just the chance you mothers have been waiting for. You know Eiseman's clothing. It has a reputation of many years back of it. We've too many of these Fancy Suits. That's why we've marked them one-third off. You'll find all the novelties in Children's Suits includ ed in this sale?none reserved. Make your selection NOW while the sizes are complete. Barber & Ross, 11th and Q Streets. ?x-x-x-x-x-x-x-w-x-x-x-w ? i? I i ? ?Tlhie Season for Ice Cream ? * T V i ? V t ? V V t * 1 1 I FREEZER Hot weather brings with it a longing for those dainty cooling and delicious frappes, such as Ices, Ice Creams, Sher bets, etc. There's only one way to set tle the question once ami for all. and that is to buy an ice cream freezer?and it's best bought here. ?3=qt. Arctic Freezers = = - ?3=qt. Gem Freezers = =. = - ?3=qt. White Mountain Freezers t v v y I $1.50 $2.00 $2.25 Jewett Refrigerators are the best preservers of food?and t heS east con - sumers off ice? Prices, $7 to $55. 2 Ice Water Cooler for $1.50. It and G Sts. & * ~x~x~xkk~x~x-x-?x~x~x~> <-x~x~x~x~x~x~>?x-x~>< v ??x-x-x-x* 'Wonder What Mertz Willi Say Today?" Store closed all day July 4tii aud 5th. | The $12 Coat and Pants Suits We Are Making to Order have come as a climax to the biggest season's business we've ever done. A fitting climax, too?for while they've hit the season's need just right, they're priced too low to allow any man with a need for such a suit to even think of get ting one ready-made. ?Eight patterns of striped flannels and one of cream flannel in the purchase we made. Y | Trousers *' to Order ?Clearing up a line of IB pattern, of Mght-weight Worsted Trouserings?one of the *ery up.rial bar gain opportunities that hare become associated with the Merts house. 66 Leading Tailors," "P06 F Street. 'Phone Main 28E2-Y. v it I CO., ?X-X~X~X~X~X-X"X~X~X~X~X~X~X~X~X~X"X"X~X~X~X~X-X~X~X"X-< No Summer Bowel Troubles Not for me 1 I'm safe from all of them and happy. The heat of summer causes organic matter everywhere to decay. All dead vegetable or animal matter rots if not kept on ice. All undigested food in the human body will fer ment a hundred times as quickly in summer as in winter. Consequence ? stomach, liver, bowels poisoned, thrown out of order?sour stomach, gases, colic, diarrhoea, dysentery, cholera, appendicitis, and in some regions yellow fever and the plague. Little children suffer terribly every where. What does good sense tell you to do ? You can't keep the hu man body on ice, and the drinking of ice-cold drinks does more harm than good because it stops digestion and chills the internal organs. The proper thing is to keep all impure and unnecessary matter out of the body every day, not give it a chance to sour and decay in the stomach and bowels, and poison the blood and the whole body. In this way you will stop all hot, feverish conditions, and keep your insides cool and healthy. To do it, use a medicine that is not offensive to the taste and not harsh and violent in its action. There is only one safe system-cleaner to tatce in t he summer time, because it will not cause diarrhoea or griping, and that is Best for the Bowela. Tbe grantee tablet Mint All druggists stamped C C C. Sample and booklet free. Addrrsa toe, ijc, joe. Mew aold in balk. Guaranteed to cure or your money Bterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New York.