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The morning times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, June 19, 1896, Morning, Image 3

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THE MORNING 'TI3HpiinAiY, JXENiE- 19, lgQt?.
Gold Wins!
Sound money sound
values sound principles !
It all applies to business
as well as to politics. We
have sound business ideas,
and are giving more than
a sound dollar's worth since
we reduced prices.
See the $10, $12 and $15
Suits now going for $7.50.
parker, firidget & fl,.,
Clothiers, 315 7th St.
TO? CVDtPITCF still leads tbo fancy
lull uIItAuUtflJ of good judges. Its
reputation Tor beauty, speed, lightness
and duraUUt has still an upward ten
dency. but the price is jmt tlio price of
810-812 Mth St. . W.
John Wot rner, Jk. Mgr.
One quality, one price : IQOstylea and width In
Calf, Patrat Calf, Vici Kid and all ahadM of Ruatet.
We make and aell more $3 aboea than any other
manufacturer in the world. By maklne; only one
Una and developing that to the hitzbeit decree we
ate able to produce and eell through our own tores
the beat ahoe on earth for 93. Equal in Taluo to
airy ti ahoe. Style, fit and wear guaranteed
no5 Pa. Ave.
Are (101 Bicycle? at KS.
Hiding School Ticket, l.HX
Berry & Pastorfield,
603 E Street N. W.
J60 cash.
165 on installments.
$10 down and 55 per month.
M. A. Tappan. Qi3 Pa. Ave.
Eroke the 'World's Record at Koch
ester May 26-15 Miles in 34:22.
The VIKtHG is the most perfect
cf Bicycles.
P. Yoa Boeciman, mullVw
Merchant tailors Only,
1 1 12 F Street Northwest.
V'y.V. '
The Conzaga; i
A strictly hleb grade
Wheel. Including lamp
and bell, for
Hade of the finest Imnorted steel
tubing, fully guaranteed, choice of
tires, saddle and bandlo bars. This
offer will not last lone. We are miking
it to lntfoduco the machine.
610 13th St. H. W.
$45 for a First-Glass Wheel.
This wheel Is guaranteed for one
Sear Is full site, ball-bearing, up-to-ate,
and is decidedly a bargain,
610 FSt N. W.
Mattresses and Gots.
Specially low prices on Mattresses
Cote, Springs, etc direct from fac-
tory. Will remake Mattresses at
your house If necessary. Feathers
trained and renewed. Postal or
'phone 1075 brings us.
I WRER'Q Wholesale and Retail
LlnUtn 0 Mattress Factory,
Office, 1111 10th SUN. W.
x HI "
Westerveirs Wonderful Pitch
ing Too Much for Them.
in the Ninth Imitng Selbuch and De
MontreWlIe Made Home Bonn, Ty
ing the r-'core In the Tenth the
Amateurs Made Two Ittins to the
Visitor! One.
W. U Pet.
Cleveland-- 10 .oil
Baltiuiorj.'Ul lS.W-5
Clncluuali.31 20 -uus
Boston -7 ill .-t
Pbl.adera..-il ! ..6
Washing'!!.--'! 21 .
W. L. Pet.
Brooklyn... 31
a .ait
i'hicago....ui it
.New loft. J) Jt
i:. Louis.. .M 35
.,)UI3TilU..lO 37
Yesterday's Resplts.
Orange A. C. 5; Washington, 4.
Brooklyn, 4; New York, 3.
Baltimore, a; Philadelphia, 1.
Pittsburg, a; tit. Louis, 5.
Clevelami, o; Chicago, 3.
Cincinnati-Louisville, m t scheduled.
Boston-Washington, not scheduled.
Guillen Today
Washington at Bcston.
New York at Brcoklyn.
Philadelphia at Baltimore.
St. Louis at Pittsburg.
Chicago at Clcel.inu.
LouisMllc at Cinrinnatl.
. (Special to The Times.)
New York, June 18. To their surprise
aud the surprise of cerjone else, the
Senators lost to the Orange Athletic Ctuli
this afternoon.
The gaiue was close nndexcllingthrough-!-
out and was thoroughly enjoyeu Dy me
crowd of 2,000 present. The grounds
were ery muddy and balls hi t ou the, lulled
stuck hard and fast.
McJames pitched very steady and was
erteclive null men on bases. Selbach
and DeMontreWllc made their home runs
in the ninth inning with two men out,
thus saxlng a shut out.
Maul, Mercer, McQuire, Crooks, Rogers;
and Lush went straight through to lioslou
this morning.
McAuley's finger troubled him in toda's
game aim was a serious haudieaii lo Ills
throwing. We&tervelt, the ex-New JTork
Giant, was somewhat of a puzzle to the
Uerinau rowrcd a great deal of territory
around second. The club leaves lor
Boston tonight. The score:
Washington. AB.R.H.rO.A. E.
Browu. ct 5 12 2.00
jojee, 30 4 0 0 0 2 0
Abbey, rf '.. 6 O O 1 O 1
8elhacii.lt 3 1 2 0 O O
Cartwrlght.lU 5 O 0 15 0 1
McAuley, c 5 0 18 0 0
German. 2li 3 112 3 0
DcMoutreWUe.ss 4 12 13 1
McJamcs.p 1 2. 2.
Total S7 4 8 29 13 J
Orange. AB n. II.rO.A. E.
TI)Oin.ls,Cf 4 12 3 0 0
owens. rf 4 0 0 2 0 0
Bailey, sa 5 0 0 111
Williams. 0 6 12 0 10
Gray, If 3 0 0 10 0
Clarfe. lb 6 1 2 IB 1 O
McGrillis.2b 5 1 2 2 5 0
.csterelt.p 4 0 0 17 0
Bmitu. 3b 5 1 2 1
Total 40 5 9 30 17 1
Washington 0 0 0 0 0 () 0 0 3 14
Orange 0 0 0 0 0 I 1 O 1 2-5
Earned runs Orange 2, Washington 3.
First base by errorsOrange 2, Washington
1. Left on bases Orange 10, Washington
8. First base on balls Off McJames 3, off
Westenelt 4. 8truck out By McJames 6,
by Westervelt 3. Home runs Bmltli. t."i
bach, UeMontrcville. Williams. Two-base
hit Smith. Sacrifice hit Abbey. Stolen
base Selbach. Wild pitch McJames.
Umpire Mr. Ilayley. Time of game 2
hours and 9 minutes.
Fleldlnir nt Ilrooklyn.
Urookljn. June 18. Urookljn defeated
New Yorlciu the tenth lnnlngtoday bycleun
hitting. It was a pitchers' battle through
out, coupled with the finest kind of field
ing. Attendance, 6,000. Srore:
New York. AB. K. ll.PO.A. E.
n.Ilavls.lf 5 1 1 1 o o
G.Davis.3b 5 0 0 15 0
Tiernan.rf. 4 0 12 0 0
Vanllaltrcn, cf C 0 1 7 O 1
Qleason.Sb 3 0 0 2 3 0
Connauguton.ss 3 110 4 0
Clark.10 3 1 1 10 1 0
Farrcll. c. 3 0 2 5 2 1
Mcckln.p 4 0 112 0
Totals 35 3 829 17 1
Brooklyn. AB. R. ttPO:A: E:
Joncs.rf .". -3 2 12 0 0
Grlfrin.cf. 6 0 14 0 0
Corcoran. S3 5 0 12 3 0
LaChance.lb 3 1 1 13 n 0
ShindlcSb 4 10 10 0
Anderson. I r. 4 0 2 10 0
Sliocn.2b 1 0 0 4 6 o
Grim. c. .' 4 0 13 11
Kennedy, p 4 0 114 0
Totals 33 4 8 30 14 1
"Winning run scored with two men out.
Ilrooklyn ...n 0 0 001 00214
New York 000000111 0-3
Earned runs Ilrooklyn. 3; New York, 2.
Twc-'iase lilts Jones. Farrcll. Thiec-bnse
hits Anderson. II. I'avls. Sacrifice hitt,
Shoch, Connaughton, Clark. Sto'cn bases
Jones. Griffin, Sliocn, Farrell. First hat
on balls-Off Kennedy. 3: off Meekin, 4.
Struck out Uy- Kennedy. 3: by Meekin, 2.
Left on bases New York. 7: Brooklyn, 5.
Double pla ys Grim and CorcoranrG. Davis.
Glcason and Clark. Passed ball Farrcll.
Time of game 2 hours and 10 minutes.
Umpire Mr. Henderson,
Baltimore "Won on rieavy Hitting nt
Timely Moments.
J3altlmore, Jone 18. The champions
crossed bats with the demoralized Phila
delphia team today for the first time this
season and won the game bandsdown. Five
blt3 and three runs had been made when
Orth's had wjb split by a hall from Doyle's
bat and Tajlor replaced him. Attendance,
4.115. The score:
Baltimore. AB.R.H.POjl. E.
Kcllcy.l.f 5 0 110 0
Keeler.r.f 4 2 12 0 0
Jennings, 8. s 3 115 3 1
Doile, lb 4 3 8 9 10
Kcitz.2b 4 12 3 3 0
Brodle.cf 3 0 2 3 0 0
Donnelly. 3b 4 0 2 2 10
Itohinson.o 3 112 0 0
McMaboD.p 4 0 0 0 3 0
Totals 34 8 13 27 11 1
Philadelphia. AB. It. HJPOJV.E.
Tlulen.o. r 4 0 0 0 0 0
Jielenaoty.I.f 4 0 2 2 0 0
Thompson, r.f 4 0 2 3 10
Brouthers.lb 3 0 0 7 0 1
Hallm.in.2b 3 10 6 3 0
Cross, s. s 4 0 14 8 2
Grady, o 10 0 0 10
Clements, c 2 0 0 2 2 0
Nasb,3b 4 0 2 0 10
Orth.p... 10 10 10
Taylor, p 3 0 0 0 10
Totals 33 1 8 24 18 3
Baltimore 2 120 201 Ox 8
Philadelphia 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 01
Earned runs Baltimore, 6. First base by
errors Baltimore, 2. Left on bases Balti
more, 6; Philadelphia, 8. First base on balls
Off McMahon, 3;off Taylor, 3. Struck out
By McMahon, 2; by Taylor, 1. Two-base
hits Orth, Nash. Stolen bases Doyle 4,
Robinson, Keelcr. Doable plays Doyle,
Jennings and Doyle; Jennings and Doyle;
"Why Pay"
A Dollar elsewhere for a KegHcee Shirt
when I mm selling one as jcood for
With two separate collars or attached collar
and cuffs.
Handsome patterns, handsomely made, per.
f ectly laundered, correet fit all sizes.
Two piece Bathing
Suits from a Dollar
403-405 Seventh St. N. W.
Clements and Cross. Umpire Mr. Hurst.
Time of came 1 bouriDd 65 minutes.
Breltonnteln of St Lonl8 Got Angry
aud Gate Them Five Bans, n
Pittsburg, June 18. Breltctisteln got
angry In the second Inning and Pittsburg
lilt him for five runs widen practically de
cided the game. Attendance, 1,500. Score:
Pittsburg. AB. R. H.PO A..E
SmlUi.lt 5 2 2 10 0
Ely, S3 5 0 114 1
Ktenzell. cf .- -.401502
Lyons.3b., ., 4 1 2 1 0 0
Donovan, rf 4 1 1 3 o o
Bicrbauer. 2b .-400320
Sugdcn, lb 4 1 1 7 O 0-
Me.rltt, ..o J 1 1 6 0 0
Hawtey.p 4 2 1 iU J
Totals ?. .. af 8 10 27 0 3
St. LouTs. A B. If. H.rp.A. E.
DoviO, cf 5 0 13 0 0
ParrTwTrr.. .. 4 0 2 2 0 1
Douglass, If 5 0 2 1 0 0
Colllier.lO 5 II J 9 J O
Qulnn,2b T 1 1 J 6 0
Meyers, 3b 3 1 0 0 0 0
Crcs, S3 6 12 2 4 0
McFarland.c 4 1 2 4 0 1
li.fltonstelii,!) 4 1 1 J 0 0
Totals 40 5 13 27J3 2
Pittsburg 0 5 0 3 0 0 0 0 0-8
St. Loui?. 0 10 3 10 0 0 0-5
Earned runs-PitUburg, 7; St. Louis, 4.
First base by errors St. Louis, 1. Left cm
bases-Pittstmrg, 2; St. Louis, 10. Base
on balls-Off Breltensteln, 1: Hawtey, 2.
Struck out By Breltensteln, 4; Hawley, 4.
Home run Rniitli. Three b.use hits Ljons,
McFarland. Two base hlLs-Parrott. Sac
ririco hit 1'arrntt. Stolen bases Sugden,
Hawley, HourUfs. Dowd, Qiilnii, Ureitcn
stein. Umpire Wcldman. Time of game
2 hours au 1 15 minutes. '
Cy Votinjr WttH n StnmullOK Block
for Admid'h ColtN.
Cleveland, Ohio, Juno 18. Cy Young
proved a stumbling block for Annou's
Colts today, only four hits being made off
biii delivery up to-the ninth inniug. Terry
also pitclici) inagiilflccutly, hut he was
not so well supported as Young. Score:
Cleveland. AB. It. II.PO.A. E.
Burkclt.lf 2 112 0 1
McAlccr.cf 4 114 0 0
McKcau.ss 4 0 2 2 2 0
O'Connor, lb 3 1 1 11 O il
Tebcau.2h 4 0 0 2 0 0
Zlmmer. c 4 0 12 4 0
Blako.rf 4 0 0 2 0 0
Mcliarr.Sb 4 0 12 6 0
Youug.p iL- L H 1
Totals 32 "5 8 27 16 1
Chicago. All K. II. TO.A. E.
Dahleu.ss 4 0 12 4 0
Eerctt, 3b 4 0 0 14 2
Lauge.cf 2 10 0 0 0
Anxon.lb 3 O 1 10 1 0
Rjan.rf 4 12 4 0 0
Decker. If 4 1110 1
Pfeffer, 2b 4 0 2 13 1
Terry, p 4 0 0 0 3 0
Donahue, c 8 0 0 4 10
Totals 32 3 7 24 10 4
Chicago 000 10 000 23
Cleveland 10 00 1120s C
Earned runs Clnelaiul, 2. Two-base
hits McGarr. Decker, Pfeffer. Sacrifice
hits Burkctt, Anson. Struck out By
Young, 2; by Terry, 2. First base on
lialls Off Young. 2; off Terry, 2. Stolen
'jaes Lauge. Wild pilch Terry. At
tendance, S.OnO. Umpire Ljiich. Time
of game Two hours.
LtiHt Teiir'H Champions Showed tbo
Money-Makers a Trick.
The tam or the Bureau of Engraving
aud Printing, champion last jear of the
Departmental League, defeated the Treas
ury nine yesterday afternoon at National
There was a fair attendance, not nc-'.r
so great, however, as the quality of the
bait plajed warranted. There were a
great many ladies In the audience who be
stowed their applause wuere It was due.
It was evident from the start that the
game would be very dose. The Bureaus
were hitting the bait occasionally but with
little effect, for up to the sixth inning
they succeeded in bringing only one m.iu
across the plate.
In the meantime the Treasury boys failed
to make connections with the ball until
the fourth inning when they made the
first hit. In the next they got another
hit and aide by an error of the Bureau
catcher, the first an.l only man canie ucrons
the plate. This ended the ran getting for
the money-makers.
In the sixth while the first-baseman and
pitcher or the Treasury team were dally
ing with nn easy one to first two of tbo
Bureaus crossed the plate. From this ou
neither team scored again.
The Treasury did their best plajing In
the fourth Inning. The Bureaus hail a
man on third with only one out when
Nichols struck out the next two bntnmen
up. The Bureaus, however, made the
same play in the eighth against the Treas
nrys. The feature of the game was Bolway's
plajing nt third. He nad rour consecutive
chances which he accepted with success
ful results.
The opposing teams this afternoon will
he the District Commissioners vs. the Fort
Mjer and a close game is predicted. The
8 Bureau E. and P. AB. R. IT. PO.A E
Leech, 3b 4 0 10 10
McCauley, ss 4 12 2 3 0
Bellaskl, lb 4 1 1 10 1 0
Madigan,2b 4 O 0 3 2 O
Flaherty, If 4 110 0 0
Beach, c 4 0 19 2 1
Wlnkleman, p 3 0 1 1 10 0
Cropley.cf 8 0 110 1
Doyle, rf 3 0 0 10 0
Totals 33 3 8 27 19 2
Treasurv. AB. R. H. FO.A. E
Barrows.Hi 4 o 1 11 O 1
Bolway, 3b 4 0 13 5 0
Farrell, c 4 0 0 0 2 0
Beall, ss : 4 0 0 0 2 2
Buchanan, cf 4 0 2 2 0 0
NLhols, P 4 0 0 0 4 0
Stocks'ager, 2b 4 o 2 4 0 0
Wright, If 3 10 10 0
Keller, rf 2 0 0 0 0 0
Adams, rf 10 0 0 0 1
Totals 34 1 627 13 4
B. E. and P 0 1000 20 003
Treasury 0 0 001 00001
Earned runs Bureaus, 1. First base on
balls-Off Nichols, 1; orf Wlnkleman, 4.
Struck out By Nichols, 4; by Wlnkleman,
8. Three-base hit Flahert v. Two-base hit
Bel'askl. Double play Beilaski to Mad
igan. Passed balls Beach, 1; Farrell. 1.
Umpire Mr. Bradford.
Commissioners is. Soldiers.
The District Commissioners and Fort
XI er teams of the Departmental League
are scheduled to play this arternoon at Na
tional Park.
The "cavalrymen" have had considerable
practice since the last gauie with the Com
missioners, and with the addition of Pettl
goro, the new pitcher they have signed,
will no doubt put up a surf gamp against
the strong team rrom tbo District office.
The teams will play as follows:
Commissioners Harding, c; Fuller, p.;
Dlckpr,on. lb.; Jones, 2b.: Johnson. 3b.;
Harris, ss.: Greene, If.; Boyd, cf.; McGrath,
rf. Fort Myer Gilmflrtin, c; Pettlgore.
p.; Thompson, lb.; Brege, 2b.; Carr, 3b.;
Taggart, ss.; Manoncy, lr.; Boebr, cf.;
Uiggs, rf.
Princeton, 4; Harvard, 3.
Boston, June 18. Tho Princeton tiger got
another cUw Into Harvard today, butlt was
only after a tussle for ten Innings and by
the close score of 4 to 2.
Harvard 1 00001000 02
Princeton 2 0 0 0 0 0 0,0 0 24
Hits Harvard, 8; Princeton, 6. Errors
Harvnrd.6; Princeton, 1. Batteries Payne
and Scanncll; Wilson and Titus.
At Roanoke
Roanoke 0 3 0 2 20 0 0 1-8
Lynchburg 012 00 100 59
Base hits Roanoke, 12; Lynchburg, 11.
Errors Roanoke, 6; Lynchburg, 3. Bat
teries Chesbro aud Williams; Botlao aud
At Portsmouth
Portsmouth 0000 0 1002-3
Norfolk 20 2 0 0 0 00 x-4
Hits-Portsmoutti, 7; Norfolk, 11. Errors
Portsmouth, 1; Norfolk, 4. Batteries
Evans, Boyd and Rollins; Gilroy and Arm
At Montgomery
Montgomery 0 40 0 0 0 0 0 37
Columbus- ...202000 1005
Hits Montgomery, 9; Columbus, 10. Er-rors-Montgomcry,
3; Columbus, 4. Bat
teries Bailey and Kehoe;ianlels and Hess.
Ladles Championship Tennis.
Philadelphia, June 18. Play was re
sumed today iu the ladies' championship
lawn tennis tournament on the grounds
of the Philadelphia. Cricket Club. Of the
matches today the one between Miss Kim
hall of Philadelphia and Miss Moore, the
champion, attracted the roost attention.
Bolh.ladles played good tennis, but after
the first set Miss Kimball weakened some-.
what aud lost. Play win be Continued
LOEB & MRStt, -h.
Keeps us busy. Just
now the hot weather things
are "on the jump."
Tow Suits.
Crash Suits.
Linen Suits.
Serge Suits, skeleton
Duck Pants.
Straw Hats, in all the
Negligee Shirts, at
tached or detached
collars and cuffs.
Summer Underwear.
" And all those niceties to
look well and tend to keep
cool.. "
Captured the Hulk f the E. A. C
Ilaces at HI it View.
The first annual excursion and race meet
of the Eastern Athletic Club was held jes
terday Ji River View. The enterprise,
financially, was a.decidcd success, but so
far as the racing was concerned it was
otherwise. The track, a short quarter
mile circle, is hardly fit for bicycle racing,
and was tho cause of several bad falls
which resulted in the seiious injury to U.
T. Wrcnn or the Arlington wLcelmcn,
who rractured the bones or his left shoulder,
and the Injury to W. O. Woodward or the
Eastern Athletic Club.
It wasScliaou'sdayandbecapturcdcvery
thing in sight except the half mile open,
which he (;raciousl gae to II. Z. Greer,
finishing a good second to the Joung W. U.
C. rider. This generous act on tl.e part of
Shade was enthuslastlcallj received. The
riders did remarkably well considering
the track, and ralrly good tliiie,,wa8 nude.
Scliadu covered the mile in the lirst heat
or tho mile handicap In 2.a0 1'6, the best
time made during the meet add receUes"a
handsome oil painting forjinakiog the best
mile in competition. j i,
The races were slow, but. the referee was
considerate and refrained from putting a
time limit on any of the events. The ono
race which drew out a grain ofenthuslasin
was the one mile handicap, in which William
Brearley, with a handicap ot-,eighty-flve
yards, after being caught by Gaitber, the
scratch man, made a good.spurtat the finish
and nipped the ravorlte at the tape. The
race was won bv a rim. '
Theofflcialsof theday were W.T. Robert
son, referee; Ct A.Cabrera, U. A. Mansfield
and William Winlerhalter, Judges: John
clerk, or course; starter, Sid Bieber.
The sninmary of the raerl-as follows:
One-mile novice. First beat W. F.
Throup, unattached, first, time. 2:46; 11.
A. Ball, unattached, second; B. F. Grimes,
E. A. C, third. Second' heat W II.
Walcott. C. C. C. first. Mine, 2;?7 ;W.
R. Uouldeu. K- A-C second; J. L. Knott,
third. Final heat W. F.' Throop. first.
time, 3:13 4-5. Prize, gold medal.
One-mile handicap. First heat F. A.
L. Schade. W. R. 0., scratch, first, time.
2:30 1-5: 11. C Greer, W. R- C., 45 yards,
second; II. A. Rhine. 60 yards, unattached,
third. Secoudhrat GeorgeF,B.ill, scratch,
first, time, 2:32 1-6; T. N. Mudd, Jr..
A. W., 30 janls, second; H. Pritcbard. W.
R, C.Jhlrd. Filial heat F. A. L. Schade,
scratch.- first, time, 2:38: II. C. Greer,
45 yards, second: George F. Ball, scratch,
third. Prizes, bicycle suit, search-light
lamp, and box of cigars.
One mile open F. A. I Schade. W. R.
C, first, time. 2:56 2-5; T.N. Mudd, Jr..
A. W. second; H. C. Greer. W. R. C.
third. Prizes, solid gold medal, choice
Sager saddle, and a box of cigars.
One mileclub handicap. William Brearley,
85 yards, first; time, 2:36 4-5; U. 8.
Gnlther, scratch, second; B. F. Grimes,
35 yards, third. Prizes, solid gold medal
with diamond center, pair Standard road
tires and club sweater.
Half mile open. II. C. Greer, first; time,
1:18 4-5; F. A. L. Schade. second; V. 8.
Barber, unattdched, third. Prizes, pair No.
80 Uartrnrd tirespalr cycle shoi-s and a
box or cigars.
Two mile handicap. F. A. L. Schade,
scratch, rirst; time. 6:18; Georg.- F. Ball,
scratch, second: H. Pritchard, third. Prizes,
solid gold medal, pair Vim tires and an
The prize waltz on the pavilion nt 9
o'clock was won bv Mr. Charles Gilbert
and Miss l.izzle Williams, to whom gold
medals were given.
Champion TirlllTeam Will Show now
It Won atSavanimh.
The management having in charge the
arrangements or the Mortun Cadets' field
day. at Interna tional Part,. tomorrow arter
noon. hopes to make the affair a very en
joyable one. The combination of bicycle
races and military display is a novelty
hereabouts, and is probably the fore
runner or similar events.
The Morton Cadets, the champion drill
company ot the country, under whose
auspices the eent Is given, 'will present
in full the drill in which it recently won the
championship at Savannah.
The company will rirst appear in whatls
known as "close order," with manual by
the numbers, root movements, manual
without numbers, platoon trovcmentB. vol
ley firings and double time movements. At
the conclusion of the moxements. the com
pany will retire from the field to the'r
tents and will again appear in campaign
uniform for another drill.
The extended order will Include: form
ing line of squads and skirmish line, rallying
by sections. Tiring by squads'nnd sections,
and ndvadoe by rushes, and retirement for
final charge. After this the company will
retire to change uniforms and will then
attend the reception In the grand stand
The presence of the sponsor of the com
pany and her fair attendants) will lend an
additional feature. ,J.
All the officers and their families from
Fort Myer and the Arserml have signified
their intention or attending and will add
to the social attractlvenesr of the day.
In addition to the drill, there will be
two interesting bicycle .races, the full
entries for which were published in The
Times on Thursday morning.1
In these races for goMl and diamond
prizes. Fred.Simtm, and i'redi. Sclwde. the
local cracks, will right their battles of
Decoration Day over again, afld will make
interesting contests. In addition to these
Greer. Mndd, Ganse. and other weli-inown
racers will appear. i n
The rirst race is called Jon 4:30 o'clock
sharp, and will be the opening number of
the Interesting program. ,
Special Train to Bay Hldrfe June 10.
For the accQromodat'on of'mcrabers of
Moody Choir and' others Who may wish to
visit Bay Ridge on Friday, Sj'unc 19, In
addition to regular trains, special train
baa been arranged to leave B. & 0. depot,
Washington. 1:30 p.m., for thatpoint. Rate
SO cents for the round trip for adults, and
25 cents for children. Jul8-2t
Baseball tody, Allen's, 4.
t No Cure, No Pay.
Private Dtspenrary,
Metropolian Hotel. No. M9-il Pei-na. Ave
K VJ llM.lilnn.. TV IV
.... -. ..-ub.Vi,, to .
consaiiauoa, J
Advice. Confidential.
Examination. )
BPECIALTY All Chronic, Nervous,
Blood and Skin Diseases, indigestion. Liver.
Kidney, Bladder and Urinary Troubles,
Plies. Vistula, Stricture. Ac. -
A SEW METHOD for Dermaocnt and
i (jjiuvsv vuiv ut at fJiivtiie uiecaoca auu u
at Atv AIVA nil ffivnti. llu. AAa V fl A
Inuurs rornp.ain.8. viiaii-7 resioreu. ui-flc3boars-
to 12. m. and a to Sjum.
-10 m rsr.'
Novel Scheme for a Band
"Mounted on Bicycles.
Mount Fleasant Field Band Will Be
One of the Attractions ot the Big
'Cycle Procession Other Dram
Corps Invited to Take Fart The
Delegate Meeting.
All over the city the talk is of the great
bicycle parade.
You hear it in the stores, you hear it in
the cars, and you hear it on the streets.
Nothing elscis talked ot except the conven
tion and the nominations, and these subjects
are relegated to a back seat when theparade
is mentioned.
Nothing else could be expected, though.
The Times suggested the parade 'and has
kept the matter to the front ever since. The
thousands who dally read The Tintes were
thus kept posted. Everybody is interested in
bicycle riding. Every family has a bicycle
and every family reads The Times, so the
parade Is a more popular topic than the
nomination of Major McKinlcy. .
The greatest treutln the coming parade
will be tbeMountPleasuntFieid Band. Arep
resentalivc of The Times called on Capt.
Churchill with an invitation to the mem
bers to take part in theparade. Mostoftbe
boys ride wheels anyhow, and it was thought
that the trumpeters could at least ride and
play as a mounted band. Capt. Churchill
was enthusiastic on the subject and prom
ised that twenty-seven trumpeters In any
case should turn out.
But he Is puzzled over several matters.
He didn't know what to do with the
bass drum. That was a problem. At
the League headquarters the matter was
Bass Drum on a Tandem.
set at rest in a minute. Chief Consul
Robertscn said Capt. Churchill should
baea tandem. The first saddle should be
re"iocd aud the drum fastened in its
place. Then the drummer could beat
to his heart's content. What a sight it
will be! A tandem with a big drum and
a small boy. That aluie will be worth
the trouble of coming down town to tee.
But Capt, Churchill Is not yet out
or the troubles Ids promise to come Into
the parade lias gotten him into. The
queetiou now arises whether the motion
of the foot on the pedal will interfere
with the mental time which all musicians
kefp when pla) ing. Ma rcli time is tieaten
out by the Toot while the baud is inarching,
but with the bicycle inctluu it will be
This difficulty, too. will be overcome In
some way, even if It Is necessary 'for
Capt. Churchill to compose a march
specially adapted to the circular maion
ot the foot ou the bike. Capt. Churchill
will be able to speak more definitely about
details later ou. In the meantime, he will
receive suggestions on the difficulty
which surrounds him.
But the Invitation to Join in the parade
Is not confined alone to the MountPleasant
band. AH the other drum corps In the city
are most cordially invited to take part.
Most ot the members have wheels and can
ride them. Here is your chance, boys.
Turn out aud let Washington see on as
you are. The more bicycle bands there are.
the belter. There cannot Toe too much
music. Write to The Times and tell it what
jou can do.
In the meantime all the bigjcle clubs
in the city must bear la mind the meeting
Monday night. Choose your delegate and
have him present. The committee from the
League wants tohearfromevcry club, and
ecry club means every club. Send your
captain, or secretary, or treasurer, or do
like the wheelmen did. elect a member.
Have your delegate and send him to the
meeting. Do not forget the number
431 Tenth street northwest. -
Many women who ride bicycles get Into
the habit of a bad posture through Ig
norance or carelessness. They should
aoid It, for their own sakes, been use It
robs them of hair the pleasure of the
exercise, for their neighbors', because
II makes of lliem. to say the least, an
attractive spectacle spoiled- The main
fault is silting too far rrom the handle
bar. It is uot wise for a woman to be
Immediately over the pedals, butu plumb
Hue from the front end of the saddle
should drop so as to bisect the pedal
crank when horizontal and pointing rear
ward. In this way her power will be
perceptibly increased, especially In hlll
climbliig, she will escape pains in the
knees (if the saddle is not too low, and
will have the graceful, "standing" po
sition which unfortunately is not nttcn
seen among women, and is so infinitely
more agreeable to rider and spectator
than the ungainly "sitting" attitude.
In the on" position the weight of the body
is add i! to the thru't of the leg; 1 1 the
other tin thrust is not supported, njr i- t
direct. A less Importaut mfstnks Is
carrying the handle-bar unnscciwarily
high. as to make the rider bend ter
clo-ws, which detracts from grace un
well at! effective control of the whe-jl.
The township committee, ot Franklin, N.
J., have passed an ordinance regulating
the use of bicycles, tricycles, and similar
vehicles. It requires each bicycle to
carry a lamp that can bo plainly seen nt
least 100 yards a way, and to keep it lighted
between one hour after sunset and sunrise.
A bell must also be attached to the wheel,
and riding on the sidewalks is not permitted.
The penalty mr .violating anv of the pro
visions of the ordinance is $5.
An odd accident is reported from Con
necticut. A nlneorear-old girl stopped
to watch a wheel being repaired last
Thursday night, when the tire exploded.
The child fainted and death resulted
shortly after rrom the shock.
The ordinance recently Introduced in the
Baltimore city council providing for a $5
tax on bicvcles has been withdrawn on ac
count or the great opposition manifested
by the wheelmen of the city.
A Swiss has Invented a bicycle, the pedals
of which are over the front wheel, while
the rider has support for his back. He
sits In the same position as In a chair
and pedals forward and backward Instead
or up and down.
The counsel of the board of Aldermen of
Jersey City has informed that body that the
bicycle ordinance recently passed Is In
operative, as the power Is vested in the
street and water board. The latter will
probably formulate some new regulat oib
for wheelmen in that city at once. -
Continual complaints are being heard or
wheelmen who have received punctured
tires riding on the Coney Island cycle path,
from tacks which have been scattered
along the roadbed near the Prospect Park
A bicycle carnival is being arranged to
take place in Brooklyn on June 24. 25, and
26. at the Brooklyn Blcvcle Rink. It
will be like the one held at Madison Square
Garden last week.
Parlor Cars for Deer Park and Vir
ginia Springs.
Commencing Monday. June 15, the B.
& O. H. B. will operate a lino of Buffet
Parlor Cars between Baltimore. Wash
ington and Staunton, and another between
Baltimore. Washington and" Deer Park,
Oakland. Mountain Lake Park, and Oraf ton.
The car for Staunton wJll be attached to
express-leaving Washington Station 1130
a. m., and the, car for Deer Park and
Grarton lo the Deer Park and Berkeley
Special leaving Washington Station 1236
p. m.
V w' 9rV
New "York Forct Asks Washington to
Send Three Men.
Colonel Moore, chief of police, has re
ceived from Major Perry D. Andrews, of
the New York board of police ccmmlsslooers,
aletterrequesUngbimtoallowtnree expert
Washington bicycle policemen to partici
pate in the bicycle tournament to be held
at Manhattan Beach, July 25, for the bene
fit of the free ice fund of the New York
Herald .
The competitors In the races will be
confined to bicycle policemen from the
big cities, to Include three entries from
each city. The principal contest will
be a three-mile race under the racing rules
of the League of American Wheelmen.
The winner will receive a handsome gold
medal; second man a silver medal, and
the third a bronze trophy. The expenses
of the competing policemen will be borne
by Ihe managers or the tournament.
It has been suggested to Major Moore
that the wheelmen on the Washington roree
hold a series of friendly races to determine
which of them are speediest and then select
the three who are to enter the race. The
names of Estes, Duvall, and Robertson,
the bicycle squad, have already been men
The Vlgilants defeated the Easterns on
VTeatiesday, at Kiver Mew, by the score
of 13 to 8. The Vicilnnts would like to
hear from all teams wnose players average
seventeen. Auuress an communications
to Mdoey PJebcr, Second National Bank
building, Seventh street northwest.
The island Stars would like to hear rrom
teams whose members are sixteen years
of aire and under. Address J. U Crovo.
300 O street northwest.
A game ot ball between the carrier boys
ot Tne Times and the Star, on the llonu- I
seven I lining i in a victory for The Times
toys by a pcoreor 15 to 13. Mr. William
Thomas, or the Columbia Athletic Club,
umpired the game . Tho boys were favored
with a good attendance or friends.
Bacesat Grn vesend.
Gravccnd Race Track, June 18. Track
heavy; attendance fair.
First race Six Turlongs. Illusion, 107,
Gardiner, 15 to 1, won:Trem.irco, 100, Gtf
Tord. 4 to 1, second; Mirage, 134, T.iral. 9
to 2, third. Time, 1.1C. Kinglet and pit
fall also "ran.
Second race Oneandone-sixteenth miles.
Tinge. 10G, Hamilton. 11 to 10,vion;Capt.
T.. 101. Keete. 20 to 1, second: Inqulrenuo,
107. Gnfifn, 3 to 1, third. Time, 1 CO.
Domingo, Lodl, Augusta Eclle, Eclipse, The
Druid and Maple Trince aLso ran.
Third race The beaside stakes; fivp fur
longs. Salvado. 101, T. Sloane. 9 to 0,
won; Dr. Jim. 93, Coylie, 12 to 1, second;
Hi Daddy, 107, Doggett, 12 to 5, third.
Time. 1.02 1-2. Grey Bird and Btacaelberg
also ran.
Fourth race-Or.e and rne-miartcr miles.
Long Beach, 100, Coylie, 7 to 2, won;
Hutch Skater. 108, Doggett. 4 to5,sectnd;
Laisdale. 102, J. Hill, 13 to 5, third.
Time. 2:12. Golden Gate also ran
Fifth race The Hempstead Handicap.
Six furlongs. Margrave, 126, Griffin, 11
to 20. win; Intermission, 11-, T. Sloane.
5 lo 2. secrnd; Sherlock, 107, Walker, 5
to 1. third. Time. 1-14 1-2. Izmiralsoran.
Sixth rate -Hurdle handicap. One and
one-balff miles over six hurdles. Tom
Moore. 147. Brazil, even; won: Thackeray.
139. Chandler, a to a. secrcd: Marble. 132,
Leonard. 8 to 1, third. Time, 2 54. Mirage
II also ran.
The Barber Who Did It Living in
New York.
When Richard Wagner was living near
Lucerne, in 1868-69, there was only one
barber in the town who coold success
fully cope with the difficulties of his pow
erful chin's wiry growth of beard.
That barber, then a young fellow, was
Eugene Wassmar, and today you will
fine him Just as successfully and deftly
gilding over all manner of lesser chins
at the Gilsey House.
Waismar is now about forty-five years
old, and If he were a theosophist he might
have reason to speculate on certain coin
cidences that the Mahatmas might de
clare still link the fates of him and his
Willi that of the great composer.
Wagner liked Wassmar's work so well
that none but the Swiss was ever per
mitted to attend him.
Wassmar says that when the composer
could not come to him, he would take his
tools to Trubsche, where the master's villa
was now the property of Mine. Pauline
Lucca and where he frequently saw King
Lndwigof Bavaria.
When the barber left Lucerne to become
one of the ambulance corps on the French
side in tho Franco-Prussian war, he lost
sight of his great patron.
Wagner died February 13. 1883. and on
the same day Wassmar's wife presented
bim with his first child, a girl. He does
not regard this as anything but a coinci
dence. He admits being staggered, how
ever, when the second child, also a girl,
arrived In this world on the same date,
February 13.
If either or there children turns out to
lie a musical prodigy, the Theoscphists will
doubtless be able to explain the phencme
non. Wassmar says the composer came regu
larly to his shop to be shaved on the
morning of every alternate day. He wus
Invariably accompanied by a big St. Ber
nard dog, named Sultan.
He would walk solemnly Into the shop,
and call upon the barber's boy to bring a
basin of water for the dtg; nor would he
get into the chair until Ire saw the dog
provided for. He would then baud the boy
a fee. amounting In our meney to about 10
He would never suffer Wassmar or any
one else in the shop to address him as
Hcrr Wagner. lie did not care to be
known to these around, and thus it was
that he was always greeted as "Meinherr,"
and nothing else.
On one point the great man was par
ticularly strut. He wonld tolerate no
conversation en the part of the man shav
ing blm. Wassmar never even dared to
comment on the weather, cr ask him if
the razor suited.
There was no need to ask.
Razors that sang harshly against the
chin had a way of dropping or their own
volition to the ground at a single furious
glance from the master's eye.
"He had a tough beard a very tough
beard," said Wassmar, "and bis skin was
very tender. I had to be very careful, and
sometimes I tell you I was very nervous.
But be never said a harsh word. It was
his eye that spoke. I should call him a
very aristocratic man."
For a year and a half or more the bar
ber shaved the composer without inter
ruption. He Is fond of telling his exper
iences at the villa. Whenever the king
of Bavaria paid one of his Incognito visits
to his friend Wagner the barber was sum
moned for duties there. There he saw
Frau Coslma, "the lady with the big nose,"
as he culls her, and occasionally even the
king himself.
Wagner never forgot to "tip" the bar
ber. He was punctilious on this point, and
would as soon have forgotten to pay his
respects to the king himself. Wassmar
Invariably received a franc piece after
every shave, and be Is sorry now tliat he
didn't preserve a string or them.
Wassmar has been In this country about
twenty-two years, nnd during that time
he lias coped with a multitude ot beards,
but never has he encountered one so hard
and wiry as that which nature bestowed,
along with many other surpassing- girts,
opon Richard Wagner.
. . . .
Excursion Tickets to the Son Shnro
Tht B. A O. It. R.
Commencing June 5 and 6. and cont'nu-
inc each Friday and Saturday until August
20. the B. O. R. R. will sell .excursion
tickets to Atlantic City, Cape May and
Sea Isle City for 10 a. m. and 12 rnon
trains, good to return until Tuesday fol
lowing, at rate of $5 for the round trip.
Baseball today, Allen's, 4.
939 PA. AVE.
Shoes Shined Free.
pnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnimrr wnnnnno
It's tne best Wheel made-tbat's 3
tie best jou can say about it 3
Every part of a Colombia Is abso- 5
lately perfect.
$100 Always!
C Columbia Bicycle Academy,
P 12.0C0 Feet Floor Space,
fc 22d and P Streets, a
P Pvpe JIfg Co.,
C J. Hart Brittain, Local Mgr.
fc 452 Fenna. Avenue.
-IHff'"f"""""1" """""""""""""
WO ItLU have won their way
CYCLES (tbrousrn pure merit) into
the hearts of thousands of well-pleased
mlar. A. .. atinW Vflt. a Ufn.ia
Wheel it wins as easily as It sells.
a 13 Ninth Mrert N. W.
Stormont & Jackson,
rtimeis m BinMs. 522 12m si. 1.1.
Nothing: too Isrg or too small for US to Print
Did it ever occur to you that It was time
to get yonr priniinx done where Modern
Facilities, Modern Type, Modem Work,
Taste and Prices are characteristics?
Call and lot us talk It over.
Printers and Publishers. 1107 E St. N. W.
Presswork for the Trade.
STOP & Metropolitan.
403 ion. STf.t v. rr.
Education Does Not Always Make
One Safe In an Egg Trade.
I was sitting on a keg of nails in a West
Virgiuia mountain store, watching a native
dickering with the merchant over a trade of
a basket of eggs for a calico dress. After
some time a bargain was closed, the native
walked ou t with the dress I a a bundle under
his arm and I followed him.
"It isn't any business of mine," I .said,
"but I was watching that trade and was
surprised to see you let the eggs go for
the dress."
"What for?" he asked, in astonishment;
as he mounted his horse.
"How many eggs did you have?"
"Basket full."
"How many dozen?"
"Dunno. Can't count."
"That's where you miss the advantages
of education. With knowledge you might
have got two dresses Tor those eggs."
"Bat I didn't want two dresses, mister,"
he argued.
"Perhaps not, but tliat was no reason
why you should have paid two prices for
one. The merchant got the advantage of
yoa because of his education. He knew
w hat he was about." s
He looked at me for a minute, as If he
felt real sorry for me. Then he grinned
and pulled his horse over close to me.
"I reckon," he half whispered, casting
furtive glances toward the store, "his ed
dication ain't so mnch more'n mine ez yoa
think it Is. He don't know how many ov
they algs is spiled an' I do," and he rod
away before I could argue further.
Tho Hideous Frizzled, Curled Bank
Stilt Has Fnll Sway.
Ladj nelen Stewart, a fashion leader of
England, has decreed that society that Is,
the feminine clement must part Its hair
on the side or expose tre forehead guilt
less or coquettish curls. say3 the Philadel
phia Press.
And rashion that Is. in England Is be
ginning to sway a bit in her direction.
While the American girl would look with
horror on this unfcminlne co-ffurcforber
adoption, yetshe gives a sigh of relief when
she thinks that maybe Lady Helen's ex
ample will take effect among the world of
Britain's elect.
Tliat frightrul curled, frizzed bang that
the Princess of Wales insists upon retaining
has spoiled the faces of many women who
might otherwise have been called pretty.
I shall never forget once seeing a famous
English actress make her toilet for a recep
tion. She had Invited me up to her room.
She was combing her mass of jelluw liair
down over her eyes, and I thought it was
only a trick of getting her back hair out of
tangles. Judge of my surprise when sbf
frizzed up this mass with the comb as one
docs feathers with a knife and let it bang
In front. .
On went the ever-present English toque
over this heroic bang, and I did nut wonder
that the bellboys stared.
But she was only arranging her hair as all
of her set do. Therefore, let every lover
of beauty hope that even the fornallty of
Lady Helen's plain forehead may maka
headway against the untidy, unbecoming
coiffures of the women ot the English no
bility. What a change the sleek, well-groomed
head of the American girl must be to them!
Democratic Rally at River View.
There will be no family day at- Bivcf
View ou Saturday, but instead the Inter
state Democratic Association will have
a grand reunion and rally, and a 'crowd
ot 5,000 persons is expected to go to the
View ou that day. The steamer Samuel
J.Pestz will leave her wharf at 10 a.m.,
2, 4:30, and G:30 p. m., and on the 4:30
trip, to accommodate the crowd, two extra
boats will run, and at 6:30 o'clock thrco
extra boats will carry the Democrats and
their frietids to the View. The Hon.
James E. Campbell and others will deliver
addresses at night, and a general good
time is looked for by all. The tickets,
which arc 25 cents, are to lie had at tba
wharf on tlie'day of he excursion and ot
the committee.
, Tab'jU.j
.. jsis-y-
i.. f;,j

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