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The evening times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, April 28, 1896, Evening, Image 3

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THE EYENiyg TIMES; TUl5l)AY; APRIL 28, 18D6.
,
l'Aiker, Bridget A Co..
Clothier. 311 71 li St.
You've been acquainted
with us.lenjrenouerh to know
that you can place implicit
trust iu anything Dougut
here.
We are selling a special
lot of regular $12 Spring
Suits, navy blue and black
and in gray mixtures, for
$8.25.
If you haven't bought your
Spring Suit yet, this is your
chance.
. Parker, Bridget & Co.,
Clothiers. 315 7th St.
One. place in town
g where fishing: tacRle z
ta i iml cniil fi i fcrnrlilrv anil
not a 1 ic line, ' ai-u ciin-jiciii
follower- f Isaal: Walton should
bo Rlad or it. You know how
much depend on kkm1 tackle and
how unsatisfactory the poor Mirt
i. Wa guarantee our-. fepaUI
inc's. celebrated Roods.
TAPPAN'S, 1013 Pa. Ave.
SUITS SK
made to our older in New York.
i lauoriiiK j. -i. r uLti
.ooiii 18, ais v htnet.
HORTON SPARRING BILL
Will Prove a Great Boon to the
Sport in.New York.
r.i-Sltlimite Jloxtusi Exhibitions AVillHe
Gri-utly Benefited by tlier"iisiiJieoI
tin' Jle.ii-uru um It Noxx Standi.
New York, April 2S. Loxers of boxing
arepleasejoxerthe net tliat Goxernor Mor
ton has sigued the Horton ant I-parrlng bill,
xxhich xx 111 do away wilhgloxc- contests in
any place but. regularlj orgauized athletic
clubs.
There Is no doubi In the minds ot lovers
or the manly art that the bill, as It stands,
xx ill benefit legitimate boxing exbibitous to
a great extent. Heretofore a fl)-b)-uighl
boxing organization would advertise ccr
tain bouts, and after tlic sports had paid
the price of admission, the) would, uine
times out of ten. announce that, owing to
bo aud so railing to elX'W- up, the club would
baxe to put on a substitute bout.
Tlie text of the bill l Section 45of the
ptnal code is hereby amended to read as
folloxxs Prize righting aud sparring ex
hibitions, aiding therein, etc. -A icrson
who, within this State, engages In, Insti
gates, aids encourages or d(s auy actio
further a contention, or right, without
weapons, li-tweeu two or more iiersoii. or
a fight commonly called a ring or prize
fight, cither within or without the .State,
or xxhoengagesin a public or prhatc spar
ring exhibition, with or without gloxes,
with In the blate, al which an admission
fee Is charged or rccelxed, either directly
or indirectly, or who sends or publisher
challenge or acceptsof a challeuge rorsuch
contention, exhibition or fight, or carries
or delivers such a challenge or acceptance,
or trains or assists any person In training
or preparing for such a contention, ex
hibition or right, is guilty or a misde
meanor; provided, however, that sparring
exhibitions w itii gloves of unt less than fixe
ounces eacii in weight may be held by ado
mestic Incorporated athletic association In
a building leased by n ror athletic purposes
only for at least a year, or in a building
owned and occupied by such association.
This act shall take effect September 1,
IS 90.
AMONG THE BOXEHS.
James Kcnnard of Leighton has been
matched in fight to a finish with Joe Sid
odns of Philadelphia for a $200 purse.
Billy Daccy. who Is In Schenectady,
would like to arrange a limited round con
test wltll Jack Excrhurdt before any club
offering a reasonable purse.
Joe Mulllns of South Boston, who de
feated Mike Murphy in aneiglil-round con
tent at the New York A. C. On Saturday
a'ght. has been secured to meet Joe riaherty
of Lowell In a fifteen-round contest at a
boxing show in the Empire Theater at
Hoi joke. Miss, on next Thursday night.
They will miet at 135 pounds.
Tom Kelly, the "Hoboken Cyclone, "wants
to get on a match with Charley Johnson.
I
Mike Fleming, champion 110-pound box
er of Manaxnnk. Is open to fight any man
of his weight in Philadelphia before any
promlnent club.
Johnny Glynn, the Wilmington boxer,
Writes the Philadelphia Record that in his
training for bis match with Jack Ljnch
he runs eight to ten miles, punches the ba
for an hour and boxes six or eight rounds
with rrknds. He is feeling good and will
be down to weight. If he -wins Glynn holies
to be matched witli Casper Leon. The con
test takes place nxt Monday night nt Mcs
elck's Hall. Wilmington, under Ihe auspices
of the Empire Social Club.
, Gnroum "TnntR to Wrestle.
Alexander (ioroum of the W. A. C. is out
svith a challenge to wrestle any 150 pound
man In the District. AH challenges will be
receive! al the W. A. C, 0021 street north
east. The Only Actual Cure for
CATARRH
In All Its Forms.
Says w. H. Tutllc,
324 w. Lexinfftoa
St., Baltimore, Md.,
the most prominent
confectioner in the
South: "1 have suf
fered for unvrards of
35 years with the
most distressing
pains In hind, sleeplessness, nose bleed,
Lnvkinp; and spitting', sick stomach; in
fact there seemed to te a general break
ing down or my whole system. I was
unfitted for business. ?Iy memory
seemed to be Impaired. Physicians or
medicine rave no relief, until Dr. Fish
er's Catarrh Cure was recommended. It
made aaactual cure Jwo years a0. Since
1 have enjoyed the most perfect health."
Price, 50c, at all drug: stores and of
fice, 1? 14th st. nw. Houss,9 tc ut 3 to.
rnisy
QfWMz
tH HEW YORKORHOWHERE
Freedman Makes a Plain State
ment Concerning Rusie.
WILL NOT SELL 0E TRADE
rfi-ffer TVH! Likely Bo ItelciiKCd aud
Glcason W'lllGo Hack to Second, II.
Vim In to Firm Hiino and Counuouli
totoSliort fuller lIiiKuLiinio Ann.
Other Null's of the Gumo.
landing of the Clubs.
J W. L P.C. P. W. L. P.O.
Phlla.... 8 U 2 7M Ualtlm'ro 9 5 4 SKI
Pitisb'g.. 7 6 2 Til Wash.... If 4 50U
Clllein'tl.lV 6 4 UHI L'lliuago-10 5 5 K)
Ml. LoulslU 0 4 uUU liiuok'u.. 8 4 4 SOU
Clcxel'd.. 7 4 3 57. . V. 8 17 IU
boston... 1 5 4 0-t. I..iuisv'IelU 1 9 1IW
YeHlerday'r Ite-HUlts.
Washington, 1; Ballimore. 4.
Philadelphia, J; HrooklMi, C.
New York, 4: boston. 7.
Cincinnati, i); Chicago. J.
St. Lotus, ; LouisMiler-Pitlsburg-Cleelaud,
rain.
Ganit'K Today.
'Washington at Ikiltiuiore.
HrooUljn at Philadelphia.
JJOslon ntNew York.
Cleveland al PllistiJrg.
New York, April lib. President Freed
nun will not consent lo the proposed deal
for Rusie iu exchange for McMaiiou and
Hemming, eif Haiymore. The Baltimore
club proiiosed the exchange, vhich was
not considered ror a moment bj Ihe local
offici.ilrt. M r. 1're eilman said tills morning.
' "I will not consent to a trade, sale, ex
change or .Hi transaction vlierebj Itusic
Ieaes the emploj of the New York club.
He will plaj lull with this dub or not at
all. He will not lie traded to St. Louhifor
Breiteustcin and 5-0,000 to boot, nor will
he I exchanged, If Hanlon offcrx Ihe en
tire Baltimore team for him. Rusie will
play liall for New York at my terms, or
quit the business."
NEW YOIIK AGAIN SHAKEN UP.
I'feffrr to He Iteleased and Glrasion to
Go llauk to M-coinl llane.
New York, April 28. Fred. Preffcr
willlunllprolMbilil be n leased by IheNew
York Club."Arier his work In JC6tenlay's
game it was apparent to the majority or
spectators that he could not play his old
game, and that ror the liest Interests of
the team fileason should be restored to
the guardianship of second liase.
In today's game with Boston the in
field will receUe another shake-up Harry
Davis will come back lo coer first base,
where he will remain Glcason will cover
second base, where he Is much more at
home than on third, and Connaughton will
play nonstop The latter will be sup
planted by Fuller, however, as soon us
'Shorl)"gets over a lame arm.
The outfield will remain as it Is, and the
pitching will be done by Clarke. MeeUn
and one other in regular turn. Bowcn will
try his hand against the Bostons today.
LAST VKAIt FOH NICHOLS.
HoxtonV Slur IMicIht to Li-ine tlio
Diamond at tin- End of tile Siion.
Boston, April S. It may be tliatFltclicr
Charley Nichols Is gtlting In his bluff early,
but certainly bo is giMng the Boston di
rectors fair warning. Nichols has been Tor
some j ears dissatisfied with the pay he has
been getting. He knows he is worth more
money than the arbitrary limit Bet on the
work of the ball plajers for bis senices,
and now he proposes to plaj the limit him
self. In other words, lie announces that at the
close ot the season he will quit baseballand
go Into business. Itisnonewiuoic. lie lias
contemplated it ror some time. Boston
without Nichols, would be all at sea.
Two seasons ago Nichols was promised
sonic $000 ir lie pitched extra games. He
pitched all required of lilm, but thenextBea
son the directors shut dow n on the scheme.
Tliis made Nichols feel sor e.
Manager Selee lias written honicadUsIng
President Soden to secure ritclier Tannehill
or the Richmond Club. Capt. Duffy thinks
this plajcr is a second Breitenstein, aud
would like him.
Hntlteiistein for HukIo.
St. Louis, Mn., April 28 President Von
der Ahe said todaj of the proposed trade of
Rusie for Breitenstein that he would con
sider it under certaiu conditions. These
condltiiinsarcproliablyrorn cash considera
tion. Von Jer Alio thinks that Rusie would
rill the place in the hearts of the locaP'fans"
that Breitenstcih occupies, and Willi cash to
boot he would be Just so much in. The ex
change wouldnot bcatallpopii!arherc,arid
It Is pretty certain that rrecdman wou'd
not put up an) thing on the outside for the
St. Louis twirler.
Giants "Want a "Wllinliunon Twirler.
Wilmington, April 28. The New York
League team has offered $2,500 lo Man
ager Long of the Wilmington team for
Jerry Nop0, the jouug left handed pitcher,
but Mr. Long refuses to let him go to
them for les than $5,000. Nops will be
the great strength or Wilmington In the
league this season. He is not jet twenty
one years old and has been pitching pro
fessional ball for over a jcar.
BASEBALL NOTES.
The season Is )ct joung.
Jordan, the crack pitcher of the Hazlclon,
Pa., threw his arm out jesterday in an ex
hibition game.
McGarr has apiKirtntly dropped out of
the game. He will undoubtedly continue
as a bench-wanner as long as Delelianty's
young brother Is plaxlng ll.c game he has
been Tor Cle eland.
Connor Is not a Lack number by any
means.
Grifrin is still In it wtih the best of the
outfielders.
Denny Ljons seems to be plajing In his
old Athletic form.
Louisa ille Is not the only city tha't does
not stand by the club when the team Is
losing. ThenttendanecatNcw Yorkshows
a dally decrease.
Only eight National League clubs are
scheduled to play today.
. nallman still keeps up his batting. To
datehehasanaerageof ocr JjOO.
Cross Is rapidly ImproUng in tils new
position, and lie promises to play ghort aa
well as he did. third base Inst J car.
A Chicago newspaper canvassed the
Windy City and found that the jnpular
opinion prevailed among the fans of your
Uncle Anson's bi'rg that Boston and Phil
adelphia would have It out for the pen
nant at the finish of the season.
The Baltimore Sun this morning says:
"Umpire Tim Hurst is very popular in
Washington and w'aR cheered yesterday as
he came on the field. After a close dec Won
at third liisc. girin in farcir of Baltimore,
Presided N. E. Young, of the National
League, remarked: 'Had Keefc or nny other
'umpire than Hurst elvcn that decision tte
crowd would hare hcotcd aud hissed him,
but Hurst is so popular that net a word was
aid "
The first game McMahon pitched last
season after his arm had full) recovered
was ugainst the Washington, whom he
shut out by a score of 1 to 0.
Mr. Murphy, an umpire. Tainted artcr a
game iu Indianapolis the other day. The
attending physician decided that fccart
failure was the cnue, though the ball
crunks who wilncsscn the game declared
that the fainting spell was duo lo the
unusual fact that not one or Murphy's
decisions was questioned during the game.
Scranton Is in need of a shortstop. Me:
Dennott is hunting ror one and is not to
return until he has bis man.
Irwin put on a unirorm jesterday and
coached. Yet the New Vorks lot.
The New Yorks arccvidcntly- waiting for
the Loiiis illes lo climb past them, so that
they can start the upward march from last
place.
BOYS, YOU WANT A LEAGUE
Suggestion tothe Many Ball Toss
of tho District.
TliuTlnie'l'ropoMM to Help Organize
tlie Hojs SovfUteru YeurH and Un
der uud Imlte- llirlr Vlomu.
ir there Is one citj In Ihe United States
where the )outhful loer of the national
game holds forth in all his glory it in
Washington.
E i-ry evening the acant lots are ;opled
with -the joungstcrs, and soineery giiod
ball Is plajcd. The lads liae organized
afid there are at least half a hundred clubs
Iu the cil) today. The) are all anxious to
play with each oilier, hut there is much
trouble to arrange gaiuci, ror many reasons.
With the idea that the relative strength
or the various learns cauvbc tested, and
with a view to put encli club on an equal
rooting. The limes proroscs to help these
)OUiigslers to llioroughly organize a
league or liO)s" clubs, Ihe ages or the
plaversnol to exceed seventeen )cars.
The 1 imes will be gild to hear from clubs
that would like to enter such a league, feel
ing confident that -the euggestion will be
taken hold of by the jouihful tosers,
who hope to h.ne some degree of lalrness
In amateur ball playing.
The organization can lie ejected artcr
ills demonstrated bc)ond a doubt that the
teams are Iu earnest.
One of the requirements of the proiiosed
league will be that each club must be uni
formed in proper style, and no club, unless
uniformed or a postic guarantee gnen
that suits will be purchased, will be con
sidered in Ihe selection of the clubs ncces
sarj lo the. formation of the league.
Other rules and regulations will lie
made to make an organization possible,
and a schedule of games formed and other
matters conducted In a business-like man
ner. The Times Invites the young plajers
ellgibleto the proposed league tosend their
tiews and the) arc assured that any sug
gestions'' they may make will receive due
consideration.
Now, then, boys, If you arc hustlers- on
can have a league and fair play during the
whole season.
FLYING TIIKOUG11 THE AM.
Flint Tlmo Made by BlrdH Owned by
Mr. L. G. OrndorfK
The Capital Cit) Fl)ing Club bad a splen
did fly jesterday rrom Chester, Va., The
distance was loo miles, ror the National
Federation diplomas.
The contest was decided b) the race com
mittee. Race Secretary N. S llrown was
instructed by wire by Liberator J. M. G.
Fitzpalrick that the birds were let go at
0.11 a.m. At 8 57:15 flic birds, owned by
L. G.Orndorfr, bobbed up, and he secured
first and second prizes. The birds made
an average cloelty or 1,153 04'J-OUU jards
per mmute. "
W. 11. Kej worth had the next bird In. at
0 02, an atcrage velocity of 1,123 Ug.171
jurds per minute.
Samuel Wallace came next, with an a cr
age eIocityof 1.122 CG-1T1 jardspermln
utc. aMl II. K. Cliss, with an"acragc e
locity of 1,117 207-143 jards per minute.
Mr. Orndorft now holds the 100-mile
record of the club, formerly held by Mr.
UIIks. this bcinft- the first th first 100-mile
race the latter has lost.
The balance of the members, lieing with
out timers, could not beounu-dln, but all
made remarkably good time.
On Sundaj-. May :t, the club will decide
the 200-mile race, from Kittrell, S. C, when
all will be represented by timers. This race
will be crj- exciting, as each owner is
willing to back his birds.
Sundaj-. May 10, the .100-mile race will
take place, and, outside of the diplomas,
there will he a handsome spring ovircoat
and some chlnawarc offered as prizes.
GENEIIAL SPOHTING NOTES.
The American athletes who were victo
rious at Athens are no w on the ocean home
ward bound.
Eugenia Wicks. 50 to 1 , ran second in the
last race at Lexington jesterday.
S. W. Wakeman, who has been rowing
No. 3 in the first boat race at Cornell, has
been elected captain ot the freshman crew.
Capt. Beacham of the Cornell foottial!
team has Issued a call Tor candidates ror
center guards and tackle positions for next
j car's team.
The Amateur Athletic Union has selected
June 15 and 17 as the dates for Its
annual boxing and wrestling championship
meeting. In Madison Square Garden, New
York.
A church baseball league Is forming In
the northeastern section of Philadelphia.
The league will be composed of eight clubs.
Five ehurche' Old Brick. East Baptist,
Seventh Street M. E.. East Montgomery
Aenue and Hancock Street hae already
Joined.
At Sydney. N. S. W., recently, T. B. Bax
established a new world's record for endur
ance club swinging, the clubs weighing two
pounds nine ounces each, which he swung
for twentj'-clght hours and fifteen minutes
w!t'iout Intermission. The prc lous record,
twenty-seven hours, was held by Thomas
Barromes. who visited America some two
years ago as trainer of Tom Williams, the
Australian boxer.
Wanderers Athletic Club of Halifax,
N. S., last night decided to extend an
invitation to the Philadelphia Cricket team
to visit Halifax this summer and play a
week's scries or matches with thera and
the officers of the garrison."
C. H. Gensllngcr, the New Qrjeans sport
ing man and promoter, whose clever
handling of the New Manhattan Athletic
Club was a sensation In sporting circles
a vcar or so tigo, has secured the projierty
of the defunct Pontiac Club, In New York,
anil- will establish a sporting club under
the title of the Manhattan Square Athletic
Club.
For Bicycle Sena See JElabth
a
LO
X llilUSll,
ff
WOnlfitti'iM
Bring
ti
The boys.
We areredy for
them. If we suited? y"i we
can surely do the same for
the little fellow. ",
There'll be'a rush for neg
ligee shirts this season.
Those patterns that are ex
clusive with us should be
picked out quickly S1.00
now for the $1.50 kind.
The "Peyser"1 brand of
10c" collar and 15c cuffs (sole
ligency here) has caught the
town. Really you needn't
pay more.
f;
Loeb & Hirsh,
910912 F St.
THE WHITE BUILDING. -
AMATEURS PLAYING BALL
Doo O'Brien's Team Won Two
6am93 in Cna Day.
Bright wood's Tram Takes Tukoiml
Into Camp, and the Yonnc; MacotH
Defeut tho Ilonedaleu.
Doe O'Brien had his team of ball plajers
out for pra ctlc e the other day. The Bolands
who reside iu the same locality, were the
victims of Doc's hustUrs. and In two games
tlu-y were foncd'to bite tho iluM. In each
contest the O'Briens had double figures for
a score, while the Bolands had but a single.
The fcature-s or the game were the heavy
hitting or the O'Briens. Manager O'Brien
wants to hear rrom all strong amateur
teams.
The Brlghtwoods defeated thd'Takomas
by a score of 18 lo 12. The winning team
would like to hear from an teams whoso
pla j ersare thirteen years or age. They line
up as follows: E. McGcrr. right field: C.
Sturbits, second base; S. Graxes, first base;
C. Brown, shortstop: C. Ray, rhtcher; C.
rrons. catcher; J. Lavender, Uilrd base;
T. Brown, center field; D. McAlwec, left
fli Id; R.Keenc, flrstbose. Address loCapt.
S. Graxes, Brightwood. D. C. ,
The Iroquois played their first game this
eason with the Double btars. and won,
thescore being 11 to 5. Thcfcaturesof the
game were the double plajs by Rea and
Damann and the great pitching and catch
ing by Tom Myers and Tom Moore. Ail
teams under thirteen jears or age send
challenges to Gus Smith, 4Q0 Pomeroy
strcet northwest.
ThcYoungMascotsdereatcdthcRosedales
by a score or 1C to 1. the nature or the
game being the battery work of Helm and
White. All tennis under seventeen years
of age address Charlie Oatls, 308 Tenth
street southwest.
The Orientals defeated the Woodmontsby
the score of 14 to 11. They would like to
hear from teams whose age is tinder six
teen. Address challenges to E. Green, 302
Thirteenth stre-ei southwest.
The Brightwood Baseball team defeated
the Franklin School team Saturday by a
score of 9 to 0. The former team will ac
cept challenges rrom teams wtice players
do not average over sixteen years. Address
J. Wallsmlth, Brightwood, B. C. The
players arc as follows: M. Glover, C.
Sheeny, F. Raj-, J. Wallsmlth, T.Lavender,
L. Foster, P. McDevitt, F. Keys and C.
Ray.
The Pioneers dcreated the Cowtowos In
a game or baseball by the score of IS to 17.
The battery for the Floneers was Nail and
Flynn. The Pioneers will receive challenges
rrom all clubs under nineteen years of age.
Address George. Nail, 2037 Sexenth street
northwest.
The Panorama BareballClubhasorganlzcd
for the season, with the following players:
A. Walters, p.; E. Witlstatt, c: A. Hart
stall, lb.; W. Crow, 2b ; J. Rotlnon, 3b ;
H. rcltzmann, ss."; E. Hartstall, If.; E.
Smith, cf.; and G. Jacobs, rf. They would
like to hear from all clulis not ox cr eighteen
years or age. Address E. Wlttstatt, 1419
D strectnortUxvest.
The Lovers' baseball team was defeated
jesterday afternoon bj the Young Giants,
by a score of 1G to 2. Eend challenges to
John Hailstone, manager.
The Rock Creek Stars won their first
game of the season by defeating the Farm
ers, the score lielng 25 to 8. The features
of the game were the battery work of Wolf
and Bennett, Wolfpunching out eleven men,
and the fielding of G. Roberts and the
home run hit otKitnclls. TIe(Rock Creek
Stars would like to hear from all teams
eighteen jears; the Census preferred.
t
The Swampoodle Stars have5 organized
for the season, and would like to7hear from
alt clubs xvhose members are not over ten
years ofage. The team is composed of the
rollowiug players: J. Carroll, o.; J. Ged
ding, p.; B. Farrell, lb.; T. Gleeson, 2b.;
J. Daniels. 3b.; J. Flaherty; ss.; M.
Healy, 1L; W. Ryan, cf.; and DJ Donohoe,
rf Address all challenges to J. GIddlngs,
captain, No. 21 0 H street northeast.
The second Young DeMontrevillcs de
feated the Metropolitan Stars on Saturday,
by a score 08 to 14. Thetenmwasas
follows: Harold Alison, 3b.; John E. Eoy
lanil, c.; Harry Veit, rf.; Milton Bojland,
ss.; Henry Durjea, lb.; Tony Seibin, p.;
Fred. Campbell, 2b.; Paul Burch, cf.;
Frank Benton, If. Address all challenges
to John Bojland, manager, 1510 Eighth
street north xx est.
The Blake Juniors have organized for
the season, and would like to hear from
all teams whose members are sixteen
years and under. The plajers,are.as rol
lows: C. Scheppach, cf.; Arthur Fenton,
rf.; Albert Fenton, If.; G. Garner, 3b ; C.
Shechy, ss.; J. FIctchor, 2b.; I. Malouey.
lb.; L. Foster, p.; E Cooper, c. Address
challenges to G. Garner, 51 L street north
west. An exciting game of ball was plajed yes
terday bctwpen the Booze-Grattcrsand Mile
Limits. The Booze-Grafters won by the
score of 10 to 4.
A bonanza sale of furniture, antique and
modern, at M. B. Latimer & Co.'s tomorrow
a 10 o'axxik. 1.220 and 12AL Q struct.
&
FIT? nftK ffllK Tlll(liCaoEi3aMiD0c5EiujaiiBGC3a
Dan Stuart Meets the Champion
in Baltimore.
REFUSED TO SIGN ARTICLES
Lunky Hob Still IuMxtx That Corbett
H.-fore Uo "Will Even Counlder"
tho Proposition of Jluklng a Match
Witli Him.
Baltimore, April 28. Mr. Daniel A. Stu
art, who brought off the fight between
Fltzsimmoni and Malier, arrixed In Balti
more last night, bringing the articles ot
agreement for a fight between James J.
Corbett and Robert Fltzsimmons. The con
tract had been signed by William A. Brady
for Corbett.
The paper was submitted to Fltzsimmons
and his manager, Martin Julian, in a parlor
at the Carrolltou Hotel late last night.
Mr. Julian said. "I want first to announce
thatMr.btunrlhaskcplcxerj promiseinade
to us, aud that what I sliall say cannot lu
any nay reflect upon him.
"To Mr. Stuart I rcieat the determina
tion which we haxe already reached. We
shall not sign these articles of agreement
until Corbett shall haxe met and defeated
one strong, healthy, young pugilist, thus
demonstrating bis fitness to meet Fitzsiui
mons, thcprcsentbolderofthecbampionshlp
tlUc.
WHOM CORBETT MUST MEET.
"He must meet Maher, Slaxln, Hall,
Choynskl, "Btnier IM" Smith or Goddard
or any man of equal youth, health aud
stamina, to show that be can withstand the
battle which Fltzsimmons bebexes himself
able to give.
"We ask that he meet one man, whereas
'he Insisted that Fltzsimmons should meet
four or fixe. Fltzsimmons chased Corbett
for three years about the countrj asking
for a meeting."
Here Fitzsimmons put In, "Yes, five
years."
Julian responded: "Well, we'll say three
years that there ma j tie no mistake. Now,
lo show that we do not want to avoid a
fight or to lock up in a trunk the title
which Fitzsimmons has won, let us make
dear our position:
"Fitzsinvmons will makea match xvithanj
white man living. He xvill gtxc anjbody a
chance to earn the championship title ex
cept Corbett. and will meet Corbett Just so
soon as Corliettshall haxe met and defeated
one ot the men we have. named, or any
other man of similar now crs. all fake fights
and lay-downs barred, or course."
Mr. Stuart here put In: "But suppose
Corbett reruses?"
Julian answered: "Then, Fltzsimmons
will nexcr meet him."
SUFFEREDMUCHATCORBETI-S HANDS
Fltzsimmons here Interjected: "Don't
say 'nexcr.' I shall get at him surely some
time. He Is the man I have long been after,
but I haxe suffered so much at his bands
and' he has made such hard conditions that
I glory in a position where I can make
conditions which he must fulfill."
Fitzsimmons was lnterx-iewed before the
meeting at the Carrollton Hotel, and said:
"I am thirty-four years or age. but I was
never better in my life. I do not think Cor
bett is easy, but I think I can whip blm. I
do not intend to keep him on the anxious
bench rive jears. as be kept me, but I do
Intend to keep him guessing. I think I
could lick him today, but I want to gixe
him a dose or the bad medicine he gax-eme. '
"That belt be gaxe to Peter Maher was
not the original; it was a duplicate, and
In ray ruturc rights 1 don't want any belts
and I don't care who gives them."
In the conxersatlon at the CarroIIton
both Julian and Fitzsimmons asserted that
HjC attachments laid upon Fitzsimmons'
stake roonejs were due to Corbett and
Brady, who used legal methods to put orf
the previous match, and Mr. Stuart was
called upon to corroborate statements that
Fltzsimmons had authorized a match with
Corbett. with any conditions for a right
with Corbett, Fitz exen agreeing to stop
Corbett in a limited number or rounds.
TUHF NOTES.
The opening or the racing season at Lex
ington )esterdaj- was a big success.
Bjron McCIelland's Prince Licr broke
the track record at Lccington jestcrdaj-.
going one and one-sixteenth miles in
1:40 1-2.
The meeting of the Queens County Jockey
Club at Aqueduct is now onl) one week
away.and there Is every indication thatlt
will be a success.
Canadian. 10 to 1, was a big surprise at
Elkton, defeating the raxontc, Cniswick.
At Lebanon Junction, Ohio, on Sunday
James Cruthers. a colored jockey, was
killed, and Oscar Alexander, trainer, and
George White, stable boy, were badly in
jured in a switching accident.
Uurkbolder Is riding in good rorm at Elk
ton. Spendollne. at 10 to 1, won at For)tb
jesterday. Hlllsboro. B to 4, and Exanthis,
9 to 5, ran as named.
A fourth race track isto be located near
Cincinnati, il will be at Mllldale. back of
Ncxxport. and is accessible by trolley road
and the L. & N. One hundred and twentj--five
men arc now at work on it. The pro
jector is J. J. Iletch. of St. Louis, and the
partners are local people. The track is to
be three-quarters of a mile around, and it
will be open at night only.
The London betting on the Kcmpton Park
Jubilee Stakes, to be run on Saturday, May
9. shows 100 to 8 against Ret Amencus,
Crokcr's entry, formerly Key del Carreres,,
taken and offered.
H. M. Ripley, the well-known gentleman
rider. Is believed to be djlng as a
result of Banquet II falling upon him at
the first hurdle in the great Sandown
hurdle race al Sandown Park on Saturday
last.
EnRt Ends Defeat th Crny Entries.
The East Ends defeated the Guy Eagles
yesterday In a fine game. The features
of the game was the pitching of Mathews,
striking out eleven men, only two hits be
ing made off his delivery. The East Ends
would like to hear from any club under
eighteen years of age. AddrcssT. Webster,
732 Ninth street southeast.
East Ends 4 0 0 5 8 0 x-17
Gray Eagles 0 0 0 0 2 0 0-2
Broke.7ohnson'n necord.
Savannah. Ga., April 28. At the spring
meet of the Savannah Cicjcle Club, Charles.
M. Murphv.of New York, broke the World's
record held by J. S. Johnson, for 100
yards with a standing start, in nine and
one-firth seconds. Johnson's record xvas
nine and two-fifths.
MUNYON'S REMEDIES
A CURE FOR EVERY DISEASE
All Druggists . . 25c per vial
Office, 713 Fourteenth Street N. W.
The
Consular Report
for April
J3
issued by the State Department states
that in Greece the King, ministers and
foreign consuls ride, and that the most
popular wheel has proved to be the
COLUMBIA.
This in spite of the competition of
English and German manufacturers.
COLUMBIA is always the "standard
of the world."
12!
m
m
m
m
&
m
m
2
POPE MTG CO.
g J. Hart Brittain, Local Mgr.
452 Pa. AYg.
m
Z3
msmmuQwrn mm
YALE AND PENNSYLVANIA
Reconciliation Between the Two
Colleges Practically Assured.
A Friendly Fee-line; In Being FoMered
uud The-y May .Meet on tho Foot
bull Field TUIh Year.
The athletic relations between Yale and
Universttj- of Pennsylxanla are seemingly
becoming more friendly exery day. and
from present indications it is not at all
improbable that a resumption or athletic
contests between these txxo unlxcrsities
will be an event or the near ruture. The
first exidences or a return or rriendly feel
ings between these txvo colleges were
exinced by Pennsylvania when she advo
cated the admission ot Yale into the quad
ripartite, race. Following closely on this.
Chairman Townsend ot Pennsjlxauia'6 base
ball committee, announced that he had
scheduled a game or baseball between the
Yale laxv school team and tho 'x-arslty
freshman team, to be played on Franklin
Field. This was another straxv that Indi
cated the direction in which the xvlnd was
blowing. Shortly after this announcement
an errort xvas made to arrange for a rrcsh
man boat race between the Blue and tho Red j
and Blue, wmen xxas not successiui. uow
exer.adxicescmanatingfromNew Haven at
that time stated that "there is unixersal re
gret expressed afYale that the willingness
of Pennsylxanlatoarrangearreshman con
test with Yale xvas not known earlier.
The reeling or Yale ror the Unixersity of
Pennsjlxania has grown very rriendly this
spring, owing to the assurances gix en Yale
of supiwrtif the blue would enter the four
cornered race."
Some little time after this came Yale's
acceptance of Penn's Invitation to compete
In the relay races on April 25. The Yale
track management's decision in accepting
this Inxilation to enter the races was
promrtedbythefcellngoftheundergraduate
body, which reallj was the deciding factor
and was regarded at Yale as the forerunner
of some tort rf agreement In other contests.
Accompanying Yale's acceptance It- was
announced that Walter Camp, Yale's noted
rootball authority, would lecture on the
game to the Pennsylvania students at
Houston Hall on the evening or the relay
races. Mr. Camp came and his-talk was
quitc complimentary to Pennsjlvania's
rootball team. All of these Instances are
strong evidences of the friendly feeling
that has been engendered between the '
Quaker Institution and the sons of Old Ell.
At the last meeting of thefoothall con
ference, when the revised rules were
formally agreed upon by the committee,
this feeling wa again in evidence. While
Harvard and Pennsylvania were firm In
their sTnnd for their rights against Pnncc
tonandYalc.stlll the readiness bothshowed
to compromise en disputed points plainly
Indicated their desire to avoid any un
pleasant feeling.
As the rootlwll situation now stards.
Yale's attitude toward Fcimsjivania is
very likely to result in the arranging of a
contest on the gridiron Held between these
two unixersitles ror next rait. At present
Yale's p rospects ror more than one big game
next rail-that with Princeton are very
small. She and Harvard seem to be ns far
aparL as cxer In regard to the resumption
of their athletic relations, while Cornell
has persistently refused to meet the Blue
on the football field rorsex-cral jears. The
Blue's only recourse now seems to be to
renew her rootball contests with Pennsjl
vanla. which the Quaker institution would
undoubtedly agree to provldingsatismctory
arrangements could be made. Tho proba
bility that a rootball game between Yale
and Pennsjlxania will be arranged forncet
rail Is considerably strengthened by t he
present difrerences existing between Har
vard and the Quakers as to the eligibility
rules governing the plajers.
Pennsjlxania has shown a disposition to
accede to any measures suggested by Har
vard that were within reason, hut by her
election of Williams as captain of the team
for this jcar it is evident that she is deter
mined to play both him and Brooke, the two
plaj-crs Harxard has objection to on the
ground that they have played their four
jear limit.
While it certain that Pennsylvania will
not make any arrangements with the New
Haven college that would seriously Inter
fere or connict with the playing of a gamo
with narvard, if suclr a game isjinally and
definitely settled upon. It is equally certain
that hi the event of the Crimson refusing
to meet Pennsylvania on the football
field next fall that Quakers would gladlv
avall themselves of the opportunity of
arranging a game with the Blue, as Pcnn
sjlvanla. without a game with Yale, would
then be In the same position as Yale, with
only one big game, that arranged with Cor
nell. The scheduling of a came between
Pennsylvania and Yale would give each
CoUla Bicycle Academy,
12,000 Feet of Floor,
m ana p sts. m
mmm&&mWBm
Eclipse Riding Park
corner 17th and C sts. nw.
Situated upon one or the most
blstoriral sjiors in Washington.
llieEclise Riding Pirk Ss cer
talnlj the ideal place fur ladies
learners nrexpeits Gentlemanly
and capallc instructors la attend
ance. Eclipse
Pe)
nc 1711
' )
Salesrooms
Cor. Kill ill.
ittur
rark
CHARTER OAK WHEELS
The best that are made. Worth Ilia
Sold at&U. Riding School in connection.
BERRY & PASTORFIELD,
03 E St. H. W.
SSQ5SQSQGSQsraSsSSS9s.SSsTO
I PADS 1
ifl are used for various purposes. 0
tfl The iatlsl write about are fc9
g WRITING PADS g
iff for office and correspondence. 0
fcl- Get my prices. &
iD.toi,"SFn3.t
ot Uie five large colleges two big games
to play. The ract that narvard is prac
tically assured or playing both Cornell
and Princeton next fall may have a ten
dency to Influence her to allow the gam
xxith the Quakers to go over for a jear.
XAVARIIE IS FAVORITE.
ITo Has the Cull In tho Brooklyn
Handicap.
Quotations on the Biooklyn and Sub
urban Handicaps show that Henry of
Navarre still rules faxonte. He has the
call over Clifford by txvo points. Thelaleot
quotations fol'ow:
Brookljn Handicap Henry of Nax-arrc
J2t- pounds, 3 to 1 and t to 1: Clirford.
125, 5 lo 1 aud 2 to l;Keenan, 122. 15
lo 1 and G to 1; Lnzzarone. 11!). "u to 1
and 8 to 1; Halma, 117, 12 to 1 and 5
to l: Dr. Rice, UO, 30 to 1 aud 10 to 1:
Dorian, 115, 20 to 1 and 8 to 1;
Counter Tenor, 115, 1 5 to 1 and 6
to 1; Bright Phoebus. 113. 40 to 1 aud
12 to 1: Sir Walter, 113, 12 to 1
aud 5 lo 1; Nanki Pooh, 112, 10 to 1
and 4 to l;Uornplpe, 114, 20 to 1 and 14
to 1; Belroar, 1 10, 30 to 1 and 10 to l:The
Commoner. 109, lit) lo 1 and 20 to 1: St.
Maxim, 108, 30 lo 1 and 10 to 1; Yinctor,
107,100 lo 1 and iO to 1 ; Senator Qrad).
100, . 10 to 1: Ben Brush. 105. 30 to 1
and 10 to 1; Saragossa, 104, : Gov.
Shichan, 104. CO lo l ad 20 to 1; Lako
Shore. 1 03, 00 to 1 aud 21) to 1 -.Handspring.
103, 30 lo 1 and 10 to 1: Connoisseur.
102,40 to 1 and 12 to 1; W. B. 102.100
lo-l and 40 to l;Emma C. 100, 100. to 1
and 40 to 1; Eloroy, 95, 100 to 1 and 40
to l; King Arthur II, 05, 50 to 1 and 20
to 1; Flora Thornton. 05. 150 to 1 and BO to
1 : Paladin. 93, 75 to 1 and 25 to 1:
Primrose, 92. 80 to 1 and 30 to 1:
Forget, 90, 75 to 1 and 25 to 1.
Suburban Handicap Henry or Navarre,
129 pounds, 5 lo 2 acd exen; Clirrord. 125.
4 to 1 and K to 5: Kccnan. 122. 10 to
1 and 4 to 1: Lazzaronc, 120, 20 to 1
and 8 to l:Ha!m.i, 117, 12 to 1 and 5
to 1; Dorian, 110. 15 to 1 and 6 to
1; Counter Tenor, 115, 15 to 1 and 0 to
1: Bright Phoebus, 114, 30 to 1 ond 10
to l; bir Walter. 11?. 8 to 1 anil 3 to
1; Nanki Pooh. 112. 12 to 1 and 5 to 1.
Hornpipe. Ill, 20 Jo 1 and 8 to 1: The
Commoner. 109, 50 lo 1 and 15 to 1:
Belmar, 110, 20 lo 1 and 6 lo 1; Senator
U raily. 109. 50 lo 1 and 15 to l: Yinctor.
107..5to 1 anil25tol;Handsprlng, 104,
40 to 1 and 12 lo 1; Saragossa, 104,
1 00 to 1 and 40 lo 1; Lake Shore, 104.
00 lo 1 and 20 to 1: Connoisseur,
102, 40 to 1 and 12 to 1; Emma C, ICO,
80 to 1 and 30 to 1: Stephen J., 98,00
lo 1 and 20 to 1; Mora Thornton, 95,
200 lo 1 and GO to 1; King Arthur 11,05,
75 lo 1 and 25 to 1: Primrose. 90. 80
to 1 and 30 lo 1; Butch Skater, 108.
70 to 1 and 25 to 1.
Canterbury vs. Market House.
The Canterburys will play the Market
House team atNatlon.UPark thisaficrnoon
at 4:30 p. m. Both teams will have their
strongest players on the field. The line
up will be as rollows:
Canterbury Williamson, p.; Loveless,
c; Langlcy, It).; Routh, 2b ; Thalerty, ss.:
Wallace, 3b.; Williams, captain, ir.; Peter
son, cf., and Qulnn. rr.
Market Hniw-rtllllps, p.; A. Atkin
son, c; Jcfrcron. lb; J. Atkinson, 2b.;
Betters, ss.; Newton, 3b ; Lawsoo, H;
Smith, cf., and Carter, rf.
Jnry Could Not Agree.
Omaha, Neb., April 28. For the last
ten days Hie trial of Henry Bolin. on the
tharge of embezzling $130,000 from thi
cily and school board, Iits lieen In progress.
The case went lo tho jury last Fridaj-.
The Jury reported last evening tliat thej
were unable to agree on a verdict, and
were discharged.
--y -fflu,
(sS-i

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