OCR Interpretation

The times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1897-1901, May 10, 1897, Image 6

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85054468/1897-05-10/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

ii'C" v'
"15 - - ai3fcV?r.-
5S3r'- SIV''','5
" V-2"" -'f S "
sometime today and take a
look at these Suits we're
selling at reduced prices.
We got them from an over
loaded manufacturer at a
very low figure. That ex
plains why we can sell Suits
that are worth $8, $10 and
$12 for $7.25.
And Suits that are worth
$10, $12 and $15 for $9.25.
Stylish Black and Navy
Blue Cheviots, Tweeds and
Fancy Mixtures.
Parker, Bridget & Co.
cloth ii:ks,
315 Seventh Street.
This Coupon
I is Worth $1 -OO-
Clip this coupon, and upon
ft presentation -we will allow you
v one dollar on any Bicycle in the
? house.
I "Yale," "Admiral"
f?D 96 Stearns I
I are now sold at 82.00 wookly
Z payments.
I Jacobs Bros., I
1229 Vn. Avo. q
Imvo iiiada a s op
to moot the nub ic
We rre selling high-grade wheels in
advance oi the times. 4563.
CEO L. HALEY, C03 E St. N. W
A Clos-e Game at Jlyuttsville, Ouo
Itun Deciding: the Contest.
At Hyattsville Ia-t Saturday afternoon
the most exciting game of the season in
that burg was played at the Maryland
Agricultural College, betweenthc tcamsiep
resenting that institution anO District
Commissioners office of this city. For
hix innings M. A C. was unable to score,
eo effective was Nichols for the District
team. In this Inning M. A. C scored four
runs on yellow fielding, combined with a hit
to left field whicli was badly Judged. The
feature of the panto was Nichols pitch
ing in the third and fourth Innings, re
tiring five men on as many pitched balls.
II. A C played a plucky up-hill game, and
took advantage of their opponents' errors.
Robb.Ior M. A. C , pitched steady liall.itnd
received Letter support than Nicliols. The
game was won in tin- ninth inning on a
misjudged fly to right field, the batter
bcoring the winning run by two rank
Score by innings:
M A. a 0 0000-130 18
District T.....1 2200001 1-7
flits-M. A. a, 8: District Commission
ers, 9. Errors -M. A. C, fe: District Com
missioners, 7. Struck out By Nichols, 7;
by Kobb, 10. Three-base hits Harding,
Harris. Two-base bite Nichols, Lewis,
Mitchell. Patteries Nichols and Harding,
for District Commissioners: Robb and
Devon, for M. A. C Umpire Mr. Skinner.
The City College Boys nit tlio Hall
Hard and Won.
The Baltimore City College boys defeated
Gullaudet College, at Kei.-dall Green Satur
day afternoon, by the score of 10 to 7.
Gallaudet started off well, and in the first
two innings made four runs, but after that
the Baltimore boys found Sniielau easy
und batted out a victory.
In the scvent ti Inning, with three men
on the liases, Connors knocked a three
bagger and scored later himself on a
tingle by Madden. Bullock struck out seven
men, .mil Sniielau eight, but the former
vas more steady at critical periods. Twice
the local boys had men on second and
third with none out, but could not regis
ter. The score by innings:
R n.J3.
B.C.C. 00 1 41040X 10 11 5
Gallaudet 2 20101001710 3
Batteries Bullock and Kellcy; Smielau
ind Brockhagen.
Good Thing.
The prospective bicycle purchasers who
are not in a position to buy the Spalding
Bicycle at 5100, which is the best bicycle
built, don't want to go past our store.
"We have the wheels and have the money
to buy w heels and know how to sell wheels.
That's why Ave arc selling more wheels
than any other manufacturer. .
Is the price we are asking for 1896 Cre
dendas with new tires. That's a bargain.
for a new, 1897, bicycle that cannot be
approached for the same money. It Is
all right, If you are looking for cheap
$35 for 1S95 Spalding- Bicy
cle, second band, and
$50.00 for the 1896 Spalding
The 1S96 Spaldlngs at this price should
not last long. It is immaterial what kind
of a bicycle you want, or at what price,
we can sell you. We have the bicycles
and our jirices are right.
Tandems. Our special tandem, new.
1897 model, at
Is worth $100 anywhere.
1013 Pa- Ave.
First Appearance of the Cham
pions for the Season.
Following the Series) With tlio
Orioles--, the Senators Will Go
Went for .Eighteen Games A Deal
for MeGuIre and CartwrlghtThat
Failed to Go Through.
W. L. Pet.
Baltimore.... 11 2 .846
Pittsburg 8 3 .727
Louisville S 4 .667
Philadelphia.. 8 6 .571
New York... 6 5 .545
Cincinnati 7 6 .539
Cleveland.... 7 6 .539
Boston -5 7 .417
St. Louis.....'; 4
Brooklyn 4 9 .30S
4 10 .286
Washington.. 3 8 .273
Chicago, .1; Cincinnati, 2.
Louisville, 4; St. Louis-, 2.
Ualtltiioru at Washington.
Cincinnati at Chicago.
UrnoUIyii at Cleveland.
New York at Louisville.
Boston iit 1'ittshurg.
Philadelphia at St. Louis.
The Yv'ashin.gtons will conclude their at
home noting series with the champion
Baltimore, commencing this afternoon, at
4:30 o'clock-also play tomorrow and
Thursday, the Senators will open their
tour or the middle West, at Pittsburg, and
will then go to Cleveland, Chicago,
St. Louis, Louisville, and Cincinnati, In
succession, making a total of eighteen
games rala or other unavoidable ex
Istencies not arihiug.
The series with Baltimore, to be in
augurated this artenioon, will allow the
local supporter i-f the club to get exact
lines on the team, and afrord an op
portunity or Judging what can be expected
of them on the Western trip.
Should they give the champions hard
rubs in the trio of games, whether they
win or not, hope will be revived, and there
will be anticipation of an even break n
the gimes o be contested on the settlng
sun side of the Alleglienles.
It is like threshing old straw and re
telling an oft repeated tale to hay that the
Scnatois' present trouble Is due entirely
to weakness with the bat. The pitchers
seem to be in good form, and the fielding
or the club ib gilt-edged.
And while not accredited as sluggers,
yet it is a fact that in O'Brien, Do-Montrevillc-.
Selbach, McGuirc, Farrell,
Mercer, Maul, Abbey and Brown, the team
Is composed of a consistent lot of bitters
and only need to focus their eyes on
the ball to drive it out rarely. This im
provement Is bound to follow, and perhaps
may become evident In the Baltimore
series, commencing this afternoon.
In the gunic this afternoon either Mercer
or Maul will be detailed on the rubber.
Should Mercer get the assignment he will
"pitch his arm off in the attempt to win
from Baltimore. It is a remarkable fact
that in the three years Mercer has posed
as one of the great twirlers of the League
and as often as he has been successful
against other clubs, not for one time has lie
defeated Ealtlmore, though he has gone
In against them as many as a dozen times.
He is confident of dispelling the hoodoo
this reason, and if he Is sent to the slab
this afternoon the Orioles will have trouble
and plenty of it.
Maul will certainly be used In one of
the games either this afstcrnoon or to
morrow. Al has practiced diligently while
the club was away and has pulled off a
lot of flesh as well as limbered up his
"salary arm," He says he feels per
fectly nt and Is ready to take his regular
turn on the rubber. He will accompany
the Senators on the Western journey.
There was a great deal of talk while
the Senators were in Boston or trades and
deals. One gossipy fan told The Times
that ho had it from the "inside" that
McGuire and Cartwrlght would bo ex
changed for Tucker and Tenny. That
Tucker would be placed at first base
and that Tenny would alternate with
Farrell behind the bat. It would be a
newsy story, if true; but it Is only
chronicled m this column In order to
afford the opportunity of saying that the
fan is entitled to "another guess."
In the past, or since the lengthening of
the distance from the pitcher's slab to
the home plate, It has not been the habit
of the League's twlrlers to show up
strong and effective in the early spring
games. There Is a remarkable exception
this season.
The youngsters, and even the veterans,
arc pitching July ball already and aie
giving the weak hitters barrels of trouble.
Whether this means a let down later re
mains to be seen.
The snowing thus far evidences- that
either the twlrlers have mastered the in
creased distance or that aware of the
fast class of ball demanded by the public,
have learned to take care or themselves in
the winter.
lu this connection it will prove inteross
Ingto recall the length of service given the
respective League clubs by the pitchers
most prominent at this time.
"Adonis" Terry, of the Chicago team, is
the oldest pitcher in the League in point
of service. He began work in fast com
pany in 1684 and has pitched every year
since then in major organizations. Charlie
King and "Berry Wall' Maul are next In
rank, havlug fir.st played In fast company
in 18S7. King retired for two years, but
during that time he did not play in minor
league company, so that he may safely be
considered as a regular leaguer. Cunning
ham began In 18S8, and Dwyer, Rusic,
Stivetts, McMahon, Foreman, Sullivan and
Ehret belong to the crop of 1889. The
yjlCS Chicago
I Br
J following list shows In what year the J
pitchers who aro not new this year began
their work In f,ast company:
1881 Terryi Brooklyn.
1886 W. F. Dart.
1887 King, St. Louis; Maul, Philadelphia.
1888 Cunningham, Baltimore.
1889 Rusic, Indianapolis; Dwyer, Chi
cago; Sthetts, SL Louis; McMahon, Ath
letics; Foreman, Cincinnati; Sullivan, Wash
ington; Ehret, Louisville.
1890 Young, Cleveland; Nichols, Boston;
Rhltics, Cincinnati; Esper, Philadelphia;
Stein, Chtcago; Meckln, Louisville; Hem
ming, Cleveland Players' League.
1802 Cuppy, Cleveland; Kennedy, Brook
lyn; Hawlcy, St. Louis; Breitenstein, St.
Louis; KUlen, Washington.
18U3-'l.iylor, Philadelphia; A. Clarkcon,
St Louis; Oaub, Cincinnati; Hastings, Cleve
land. 1694 Griffith, Chicago; Mercer, Wash
ington; Wallace, Cleveland.
180.5-Horrer, Baltlmme; Hart, Tltts
burg; Clarke, New York: McDermott, Louis
ville; Kissinger, Baltimoie.
1890- Corbett, Nops, Pond, Baltimore;
Wilson, Hear, Cleveland: Klohedanz, Sulli
van, Boston; Ih'iggs, Friend, Chicago;
Hughcy, Pittsburg; Dolteny, New Y'irk,
Seymour, New Ymk; Orth, Philadelphia:
Mc James, Washington; Payne, Brooklyn;
Donahue, St. Louis; Hill, Frazer, Louisville.
They Hit the Hall Freely ami
Fielded Well.
Louisville, May 9. The Colonels made
the most of hits off Esper today, while
Hill was effective when men were on
bases, which was not often. Score:
Louisville. R. H.PO.A.E.
Ciark.l. r 1 2" 2 0 0
McCrcery.r.f 0 2 2 0 0
Pickering, c. f 0 10 0 0
Wcrden.lb 0 0 12 2 0
Rogers, 2b 0 0 3 -1 0
Wilson, c , 0 0 3 10
-Roliiu; s.H 2 3 112
Chngman,3b 0 2 3 3 0
Hill, p 1114 0
Totals -..
St. Louis.
Dowd, 2b
Douglas, 1. f...
Turner, r. f...
Connor, lb ...
McFarland, o .
Cross, s. s....'.
Harc.c. f
Esper, p
...... 4 1127
15 2
.... 12 1
.... 0 0 0
.... 0 1 4
.... 0 2 15
.... 0 0 1
.... Ill
.... "0 0 3
.... Oil,
... 0 11
I 1
0 0
2 0
Totals 2 82719 3
Lo.isville 0 110 11 0 0 01
St. Louis 1 O 0000 I 0 02
Earned runs Louisville, 1; St. Louls,pl.
First babe on errors Louisville, 1; St.
Louis, -J; Left on baes Louisville, 7; St.
Louis, 4. Two-base hits Dowd, McCreery,
McFarland. Connor. Three-base Jills
Clarke, Dolan. Double plav Rogers and
Dolan. Stolen bases Hill, Clingman,
Struckout By Hill, 2. First bnseou balls
Off Esper, 2. Umpire Mr. Sheridan. Time
or game 1 hour and 50 minutes. Attend
ance 12,000.
Griffith Was- in Good Form and
Glen Fine Support.
Chicago, May 9. Cincinnati lost today
before 17,000 persons. Griffith was hi
grand form all the way and was given
wonderful support. Score:
Chicago. R. H.PO.A. E.
McCormick, 3b 0 112 0
Dahlen, s. s 0 0 3 5 0
Lauge, c. r 3 2 10 0
Thornton, 1 f. 0 J 0 0 0
Ryan, r f. 12 10 0
Decker, lb 0 1 12 l 0
Pferfer, 2b 0 1-2 2 2
KIttridge, c 0 16 10
Griffith, p 1112 0
Burke, 1. f.
Hoy, c f.
MePhec, 2b
Miller, r. f.
Vaughn, lb
Irwin, 3b
Peitz. c
Ritchie, s. s.
Ehret, p
5 10 27 13 2
R. H.PO.A. E.
110 0 0
0 12 0 0
0 12 3 0
0 13 0 0
0 0 9 0 0
0 2 13 0
O 2 3 1 0
0 0 3 10
110 3 0
Totals 2 923 11 0
Dahlen hit by batted ball.
Chicago 1 0 12 0 1 OOx 5
Cincinnati 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 02
Earned runs Chicago, 3. First base by
errors Cincinnati, 2. Left on bases-Chicago,
7; Cincinnati, 6. First base on balls
Off Ehret, 5. Struckout By Griffith, 4.
Three-base hits MePhec, Peitz Two-base
hits Hoy, Lnnge. Sacrifice hits-rKit-tndge,
Thornton Stolen bases McCormick,
Decker Double plays Dahlenand Decker;
Tcitz and McPhce; Prerier and Decker
Wild pitch Ehret. Umpires Mesrn. Mc
Donald and O'D.ay. Time of game 1 hour
and 55 minutes.
The champion Oiioles at Nattonal Park
thi afternoon.
Steinfeldt Is said to be a coming s.tar
second baseman.
The Baltimores are not so high that
their wings- can't be clipped.
The Giants will try to make a trade for
a catcher on the Western trip.
Bill Lange has rounded to form and is
playing a gieat game for Chicago.
"Sandow" Meitcs and Billy Hulen are
putting up a great game for Columbus.
With the exception of Baltimore, New
York and Cleveland led in good fielding last
Watch The Times' bulletin board this
afternoon for returns of all games by in
nings. Ted Sullivan run up against a stack of
trouble in trying to play Sunday ball at
A large contingent of Faltimore rooters
will come over this afteruoon to help the
Orioles win.
Manager Jimmy Rodgers expects that
his regular short stop, Dolan, will be able
to resume his position this week.
Sam Thompson left Philadelphia Sat
urday for Mount Clemens, Mich., where he
will boil out for three or four weeks.
The Baltimore papers say that Lynch is
the only umpire in the League who makes
Joyce walk the path of baseball rectitude.
Perry Werdcn has worked the old hide-the-ball
tiick successfully on every team
that he has jilayed in Louisville so far this
On completing the series with the Sena
tors at National Park, the Baltimores "will
go toSt. Louis, opening with Tommy Do wd's
BrowuB Friday.
New York will open with Louisville to
day. The contests between "Scrappy Bill"
and hisformer pupil, Jimmy Rodgers, will be
watched with interest.
These are troublesome dollars days f jr
Tommie Corcoran one hundred per week
going to waste and little Ritchie playing
ball like a regular League star.
Jimmy McJames Is suffering from an
attack of malaiia and cold. The "Doe"
under his own care and by his own pre
scriptions should be speedily restored to
The Washington club returned home yes
terday morning. They came from Boston
via the Fall River steamer to New York and
then over the Baltimore and Ohio flyer
trj .the Capital.
Mr. J. EarlAVagner and family went over
to Baltimore Saturday to visit the gen
tleman's mother, whose home Ib In the
Monumental City. They will return to
Washington this morning.
Crooks accepted eight chances at sec
ond for Columbus' the other day, made a
couple of two-base hits, stole second twice
and was the starting point of two double
An event ofi
ofjfitmportuncc to
necking low-
every one
.priced wheel! TlieHe tire second-hand,
to he Hure, but
every one haw been gone over
carefully und put In tlplop
Tunning Khnpe. A, firHt-clasK
liiveHtineiit for uiiy one with
u little money.M' "- "
II $33 II
s .-
A few of the mafceH com-
..prlMed: '00 IlartfordN, CreK
. cents, Froiiteuacw, Shlrh,
Model 20 Liberty, Deacon
(brand new), aw well aw a
number of other makeH.
! Iloth ladles' and nienV innd
' elK are Included.
909 Pa. Ave.
plays. The "king'' Is certainly due for
a sprained ankle or an attack of lumbago.
He seems to be working overtime.
First Basemai. LajoIel falling ofrin his
batting and fielding,)., Hn enforced absence
from the game by reason or Injuries seems
to have impaired the effectiveness shown
at the start of the season.
Old Jack GlasscooK Js, not yet limbered
up, but he manage to' pu.li out two or
three ifc hit for 'St.' Paul every game
What'll he do when-thjs hot sun oils his
Joints and brightens hls.eye?
What a difference a catcher makes Jn
the game. With Grady .behind the bat
Taylor was a mark for Baltimore, and with
Boyle to catch him. yesterday Taylor wa?
almost invincible. -Philadelphia Record.
With New York nrter Catcher Dexter,
and Washington laying wires for "Ducky"
Holmes, President Pulljain will have to
atiswor a good many, questions while the
alKive two clubs are quartered lu Louis
ville. ,
An Allegheny, Pa., clothier offered a
pair of $10 pantaloons to the Pittsburg
player who made the first home run on
the Pirates' grounds'. Elmer Smith Avon
this and many other prizes by making
a foui-bagger.
It is said that "Doggy" Miller's contract
with Minneapolis calls for $2,100 salary
for the easou. The fans throughout the
country hope the figures quoted aie cor
rectly, fornmonii popular players, "Doggy"
is at the top of the heap.
Pat McCauley, the sphinx-faced Hiber
nian, who was a Senator in 1S96, agreed
on terms with Manager Allen, of the
Jletroits, nud has reported for duty in
the City of Straights. Pat never talks
much, but his work behind the bat Is very
James R. McAlecrof the Cleveland team,
and Charles Snodgras of Akron, have pur
chased a gents' furnishing goods store in
Youngstowu, Ohio, and will take posses
sion June 1. McAleer will finish the sea
son with the Clevelauds-, and go into the
store in the fall.
Jennings and his hit-by-thc-ball specialty
will be on exhibition at National Park
this afternoon. The Herald gave the at
tendance upon Saturday's game between
the New Yorks and Brooklyns, at the Polo
Giounds, at 18,000. Rusie was the mag
net to attract the flow of 5 0-cent pieces.
Allen is without doubt the fastest short
stop in the Western League, or any other
He plays a deep position, but the way he
can close on a ball and snap it across to
Whistler is a sight for the fans. Steinfeldt
U only second to him, and the two cover
a vast amount of territory. Detroit Jour
nal, The Baltimores are seldom caught In an
effort to take extra bases on hits They
use their own judgment, watching the
fielder who Is handling the hall all the
time. If the ball Is out of sight they
watch the action of the baseman who is
wailing to receive the throw, and act
Shortstop George Davis, of the New
Yorks, who Is otherwise known as the
"young man from Cohoes,'' made rive hits
off of Kennedy hi the game with Brooklyn
Saturday at the Tolo Grounds four sin
gles and a two-bagger. It was the batting
record thus far of the season in the big
League. " -
Secretary HanleyMrRobisonnnd Man
ager Tebeau say that Sockalexis is the
greatest Indian thaj ever lived. In talk
ing or the Indian Mrl Robison said that he
was greatly indebted to John Ward in se
eming Sockalexis. "Todayl considerSoek
alexls the greatest fnd , of the year,'' con
tinued Mr. Robison, "atrhis work has been
better by 100 per cent"thanl thought he
would ever play."
The Brooklyn Eagle man sadly admits
that "Those Baltimiires1 'could win games
with a wooden man In the box. All they
need iB somebody tofRet. the ball over the
plate and they'll dolttiel rest. Why, they
dlscount anything intoe League in ap
pearance, batting, fieiqfng, base running
and all-round cusseduess. They have the
pennant cinched."
Edward Powell, catcher and infielder or
the ShamriKS, the crack amateur team of
the city for the past five years, who was
signed by the Taunton club of the New
England League, asked Manager Irwin,
several days ago ror his release on ac
countof sickness, and Saturday he received
a letter granting the same. Powell would
be a good man. for any minorleagueclub.as
he is a heavy batterv a fine catcher, in
fielder and hase runner.
Umpire Lynch did not increase his pop
ularity with the fans of Philadelphia by
his workin the series between the Quakers
and Orioles which clos.ed,Saturday. The
usually sedate Record threw the follow
ing Cherry Sister bouquet at Tom's head:
"Lynch completely lost his head yester
day. After he was rob ndly hissed by the
crowd he 'got even' By plastering the
Philadelphia players -wfth fines. Every
player who opened hlsmouth to Lynch
afterward was 'soaked r Boyle' after the
game said he was fined ?10 for merely
looking at, Lynch when the latter made a
poor decision on a strike while he wan at
bat in the third."
The Boston club, on starting on the
Western trip, left Tucker and Stivetts
behind. Come to think about it, why
doesn't Buck Ewing make an offer for1
Tucker. Cincinnati would be wonderfully'
strengthened by the addition of the ag
gressive first baseman, who ran hit, coach
and field like a fiend. It is a strange con
dition of affairs and beyond all under-S
standing, when such a player as Tucker
Is forced-to the bench and virtually into
rctuement. It seems that several mana
gers are overlooking a bet.
George Miller has made a big hit in
Minneapolis, and has the rooters of the
flour mill city at his reet. The Minne
apolis Times says the following nice things
about "Doggy:" "Every fan Jn Minne
apolis wishes he had been the first to
think or that name for "Doggy" Miller.
Though the name is unusual, it Is the most
apt of any on the scorcsheet. A face like
the funniest of poodles, a voice like the,
mighty mastiff, a gait like the shambling
dachshund, but having spectl that would
suggest a sewing machine: the only tr-iit;
In keeping with the common tramp' dog is '
seen in his inbatlable desire to steal every
base that is left without a strong double'
guard. Aa a mirth-provider, he out-
Lathams the only original Arlle, but as
a clown, he is what so many or the dia
mond clowns are not a baseball player
ot the highest rank. When one notices
his ?lrst sensational catch,' he might think
It an accident, and the second might be
put down as a coincidence, but on seeing
the third and all the others, one must
Inevitably conclude that he is the mo-t
versatile player afloat, and as sure as
the proverbial taxes. Wilmot has Anson's
trick of 'finding' phenoms, but it Is to
be hoped (in the case of this man) that
he has not Anson's penchant for parting
with them ror a valuable consideration."
"Kid" McPartland and Eddie Connolly
have been matched to box in New York
May 31.
It ib reported thafKld" McCoy and Dan
Crcedon have beer, matched by Billy Brady
to box ror a purse or $7,500.
The new half-mile track at Bristol Is com
pleted and It Is said to be very fast. It will
be opened on Decoration Day.
A dispatch from London says: Count
Nicholas Esterhazy, the well-known sports
man and breeder of thoroughbreds. Is dead.
Frank Erne, the Burfalo boxer, has t?ne
to Europe on a pleasure trip He la not
looking for any matches, but will take en
any good ones he can get.
Denver Ed. Smith will make his first ajK
pcarance in the East Monday night, when
ho meats Joe Choynskl iu a twetttj-round
bout at the Broadway AthleticCIub
It seems hard to get a referee to suit
the patrons of boxing In New York At
the Broadway, Dick Roche, who sup
planted Sam Austin, Is to be dischirged.
His succesor has not been announced.
Champion Pat Kaedy will commence the
rTfmlnr routine of bard training today lu
preparation ror his twenty-round contest
with Champion Welter-weight Tommy Ryan
berore the Ricnzi Club of Rochester, N. Y.,
on the night ol May 17. Billy Nash will
handle Raedy and the program will be
long runs, bag punching, boxing and
wrestling. Raedy will enter the ring at
between 152 and 15C pounds hard. He
weighed 152 when he put Beckham out
so easily, and says he was in the condi
tion ot his life. But for Ryan he will
put on a few more pounds. The Roches
ter purse Is $1,500.
There is- every prospect of a warm con
test at the Arena iu Philadelphia tonight,
when Owen Zelgler will meet Jack Daly,
or Wilmington, In a six-round boxing Iniiit.
Daly's recent victory over Mat. Matthews
stamps him as a vastly Improved boxer,
and he is In good shape, having continued
In training since that event Daly is a
hard hitter and game, and has put ui
such cleer contests with McKeevtr and
Matthews that Zelgler will be compelled
to do his best to hold his own. The men
box in the same style, and, while they
are not quite as scientific as McKcever,
they hit harder and are more capable or
standing a fast bout. The Philadelphia
man has had three weeks' rest since his
last battle and reports himself as lelng
in the best of shape. Daly Is well-known
and very popular in Washington, and his
friends hope he will get the decision over
his opponent.
A coriespondent asked "Macon" the
rollowlng question: "In cases where
righters have contested a second time,
what Is the percentage of cases in which
the defeated man in the rirst right has
reveiscd the verdict in the second en
cpunter?" The reply was as rollows:
"This is a question that I am unable to
answer accurately. From memory, how
ever, I wlil say that, as a rule, the
winner or a first fight generally van
quishes his opponent In a second en
counter." This is tantamount to saying
that in all fistic encounters the best man
generally wins. Tom Cribb beatMolyneux
twice, and Tom Spring twice defeated
Jack Randall twice defeated Martin, ne
baker, and in the American ring Billy
Edwards repeatedly beat Sam Collyer;
Fitzsimmons has thrice defeated Peter
Maher, who. In turn, has three times
vanquished Steve O' Donnell. George Dixon
has again defeated Johnny Grifrin There
are, however, exceptions to this rule
Tom Allen was easily defeated in his
first fight with Charley Gallagher, whom
he, In turn, conquered.
Out for the Championpliip.
The Canterburys would like to hear
rrom the following teams: Shamrocks,
Bureau of Engraving and Printing, High
Admiral.Alton, Rockvllle, Congress Heights,
Harlcms, Mile Limits, Eastern Athletic
Club, and American Athletic. Club. They
would also like to enter a District league,
If one could be rormed. Address challenges
to Manager Williams, No. 1019 New
York avenue northwest. The Canterburys
are prepared to deposit rorfelts for all
games contracted.
'jtaa Vsa V-n
931 Pennsylvania Ave. 8
2? g
Of lower g
priced Shoes 8
than ours.
The best g
leather and ij
skilled work- S
manshfp g
cost a cer- S
tain price.
You can't g
buy it for less s9
than our S
price. When
less is asked a
look well to g
the quality.
a ELv
. J
TitlCE S1.25
Weak and nervus men who havo tried all the Quack remedies, may turn -with coi.ni!ence to
the ANIMAL EXTRACTS. ThevCure! . t, n "
Free Book upon application to Washington Chemical t ompany. Washington, D. C
(Home of the American University),
BetterthanGovcrnmentbond,whoe increase is limited, is an investment,
provided it be early enough, in one of those beautiful home lots at WKSLBY
PARK, adjoining the AMERICAN UNIVERSITY, near the intersection
or Massachusetts avenue and Forty-seventh street northwest.
This section is destined soon to be the center or Greater Washington. Art,
Rellglou, Education, Culture, in truth, all the graces are already clustering
The American University, rittlng climax or the twentieth century, sur
passing both the present and the past, and defying the future, is here to st-iy,
Go to the Recorder of Deeds' ofrice.aud there learn that land similarly sltr
tiated to this In the northwest section, and which sold a few years since for
10 and lacents per foot,is now commanding. $1 00and$l00. Afteryoulearn
this ract vourseir from the public records-, waste no time, but secure one
oftheselotsnow TODAY! Low prices accommodating terms.
Call on or address
Room 34,
Washington Loan and Trust Building.
Ilnrvard'.s Crack Sprinter TJnnhle"
to Hun Again TIiIm Year.
Cambridge, Mass , May 0. J. T. Rot he,
Harvard's crack sprinter, will be unable
to tun again this year as a result or-nn
accident on the track In yesterday's gained.
Just at the rinlsh in a ten-second trial, in
the 100-yard dash, Roche broke a tendon
in his leg and It is doubtful If the little
sprinter will ever regain his previous rorm.
He had run the hundred repeatedly last
week In tensecoudsand he was looked upon
to better this time at the intercollegiate
He was easily Harvard's best manin the
sprints and gave promise or being one or
the world's riyers.
Future ClminpioiiH.
The Tenderfoot Tards defeated the Young
Frank Beaches yesterday by the score of
21 to 6. They also won from the Neuland
Stars by the score of 19 to 7.
The Eastern ColtB have organized for the
season, and would like to meet all teams
under seventeen years of age. Address
challenges to J. Sullivan, No. 650 Callam
street northeast.
Players are as follows: G. Notes, c.; A.
Dorsey, p.: J. Lynch, lb.: P. Beckett, 3b.;
M Knocels, 2b.; J. Sullivan, s. s.; D.
Sullivan, 1. r.; H. Achan, p. and c. f.; J
Theyea, r. f.
The Original DcMontrevilles have re
organized for the season. Their line-up is
as follows: Meyers and Whiting c ; Schlerr
and Randell, p.; W. Hickey, lb.; A. Hickey,
2b.; Burrh, ss ; Randell and Sehlerf, 3b.;
Forsyth, H ; Goetzlnger, cf.; Whiting and
Meyers, rf. They would like to hear from
all teams of fourteen or firteeu years, the
Young Baltimores prererred Send chal
lenges to George Burch, No. T50S Seventh
street northwest.
The Wcstover Baseball team defeated the
Northwest Ends by the score of 12 to P.
The players of the Westover team are
P. Buchanan, c; C. T. Pryor, lb. uud
captain; George Buchanan, ss.; J Ball, 2b.;
Charles Pryor, 3b., P. Spihuan, t. F.
Bradley, rf; G Phcaison, cf. The North
west Euds are: R. Wormley.c ; L. Woimley,
p., Harry Goodrich, lb.; M. CMsho!m,2b.;
B. W- Warrick, s..; J. Wilght, 3b.; B. C.
Jones, If.; L. Wormley,cf.; S Wormley, rf
The Eichth Street Stars won their first
game of this seasoi by beating the Young
Stmggiers, by the score of 30 to 6.
The players are as follows: Robert
Lash, p.; George Davis, s. s.; Harry Davis,
1b.; C. Williams, 1. f ; Eddie Davis, 2b.;
Harvey Dant, r. f ; Frand DeAtley, 3b ;
EitI Schnopp,c. r.; Eddie Plaskett, umpire.
The Eighth StTeet Stars would like to
hear from any team under ten years of
age. Address challenges to Rohert Lash,
captain, No. S15 G street southwest.
A Fan's Kind Words, for the Senators
To the Editor of The Times:
Now that the Senators have broken the
hoodoo spell by beating the Bostons Satur
day, It Is only reasonable to expect that
wltli encouragement from the ball fans
they will all get their eye on the ball and
line them out as they did last season, and
even better. I have attended nearly all
the games at the park for the past thtee
yeais, and it has been my observation
that the players or our team do nor, get
the encouragement Trom the ball fanswhlch
they deserve. For instance, if one of our
players makes an error or knocks a j-op fly
when a hit Is needed, the fans immediately
transfer their support and yells of en
couragement to the opposing club and
make ridiculous remarks against the Sen
ator who, In their opipion, have s'nned
beyond pardon. And If that home rooter
who is so quick to condemn, would think
for an Instant, surely his better Judgment
would tell him that the player so of rending
Is much more mortiried at his error over
his failure to make a hit than the public
can possibly be. For, as we all know, the
belter the mechanic the better his MUniy.
The same as to the ball player, wno is ever
trying to improve his value to his em
ployer that he may obtain more money
for his services. Therefore, he isr always
trying to do his best for his club The
season is very young yet, so ansc. turn
out strong to witness the games with the
Baltimores. Let us give the Senators eeiy
encouragement In our power, and if an
error Is rnade.instead of indulging In yells
of derision, give the home boys a yell to
go "at 'em." It is my opinion, with en
couragement from the ball fans, that the
Senators, finding they have the support
of the rooters, will go "at 'em" and bar
out many victories before the end or the
season. A. S. B.
Black Men in White Churches.
To the Editor of The Times:
Anent the article in your evening issue
of Saturday, 24th Inst., concerning the
withdrawal of my wife from the pro
cathedral or St. Mark the act or a woman
in private life, with which the public can
have no earthly concern you will, of
coure, accord me the privilege of correct
ing themistakesthereln My wife has been
accustomed all her life to seeing "colored
people accorded the privileges of church,"
and never made or heard of such n thing
as of anyone making "objection" thereto:
but she hat been accustomed to seeing
them sit in galleries of their own, or In
pews setapartfor their express use. What
she, in common with the entire Southern
part of the churchgolng population, and
many ot the Northerners object to Is the
distributing ot negroes" all over the body of
the church, the Northerners almost inva
riably sayihg, "Oh. I do hate utggcrs:" to
which the Southerners reply, "We do not
hate them: welike them very well, in their
places " As to the terms "outrageous"
and "disgraceful," It was the rector. Dr.
Dennis, who made use of them. On the
Friday evening iu question, at a meeting
The Medical Discovery of the Centary.
A Boon to Thousands. '
Ceretrine from the Brain. For Diseases of tho Bruin and
Metalline from the spinal Cord. For Epilepsy. Locomotor'
Ataxia, etc. . ,
Cardlce from iho Heart. For Diseases of the Heart.
Testine For Promaturo Decay ot Men - ,
Ovarine For Disease of Women.
Thymidine for OJjeslty and Skin Diseases'.
Since the Intro Jnction of the AHIMAL IXIRACT3
Four years azn greater advance has been made in tho.
Cure of ITervous Dlseasis than was obtained in tho previous
hali century. Prejudice. Ignorance and hiertfilulity Jiavo
all teen swept aside, and the medical profCo"fo!i and tno
public alike now recociiize In this line of m'dleation tna
most directive means within huu.an power to combat dis
ease. Quickened Cirmlntlon Hrightir Eye Improved
Spiritf, those follow within 21 hours after UinK the ex
tract. Sold in small trian-;u ar blue bottles. VOHHj Jropa.
Jr'UH SAL1S We are snowing a ery largo
assortment of Moxley's Improed Dry
Air ice liovps: the best- and most econom
ical for hotels, butchers and grocers. THH
CO., factory rear or 214, 210. UIH fata
EC ne. mh2B-tf
FOR SALE-Range, broiler, hot water
tanks, coffee u-ns, awning, etc. Inqulro
of JOHN WHITE, 511 12th St. nw.
m y 9-3 1
FOR SALE Cheap 7 electric fans, with
b'ltlug and shafting. 625 La. ave.
FOR SALE-Single, oak bedroom set,
rocser, couec set, aim ncuuui i-ji;hj.
Address S. G., this ofrice. niy0-3t
FOR SALE Milk goat and kids 819 -.
13th st ne. myi-at-em
i-OK s.vt.t:-Ljnoia ooat, it: reetloujr.30
inches wide, 12 Inches deep; 1 ofilco
chair, 1 OesK, 1 Spring! leln six-shooter
shotgun, a number or medical books: all
at 312 IS st nw. niyfc'-3t-em,
kiiii siLE-Titn .Tersev cows, fresh.
Inquire or ARTHUR TATE, Urcoklaml,
l). u. rnya-3t,em
FOR SALE Fox terrier pups, cheap; well
bred- 4 and 9 months. 3223 O st.
mya-3t,em J
SERS, Custom and Ready-
All the credit you want At the very
lowest prices.
Send postal and will call with samples.
PEOPLE'S CREDIT CO., 611 7th st. nw.
FOR SALE Best Elgin butter, 2Sc. or
pounds Tor $1 R B. Youngs butter loads
all others rorqualitvand finenesin flavor.
Trv It and you will have no other 76 and
77" O street Market and 69 Riggs Market;
Postal orders promptly filled. myS-3t
FOR SALE-Bargain, Chlckenng piano?
io- izoetn-se ne. my-Jt,ein
FOK SALE Fresti cows; always on hand(
would also exchange ror drycows. JNO.
DENEKAS, 3510 Brigfttwood ave. t
FOR SALE- Dachshund, collies, spanialC
and fox terrier puppies; also yong tamff
pqutrrels and monkeys SCH.MiD'fc BIRB
STORE, 712 12th st- nw. my7-tf,em
FOIt SALE 197 Searchlight lanterns,
3.25. drop postal and wit! call Addresn
SEARCHLIGHT, thtg ofllcc myTjvJt
FOR SALE-Square piano; little used;
rirst-class condition; sweet tone Appljf
131:: G st- nw. my7-3J.
FOK SALE Small cut under delivery
wagon, suitable ror butter and egg busi
ness. Apply lJ25 10th st. nw my7-3l
l-0 it bALE Thoroughbred 'i.llic dog, Y
months old. Can be seen at 1121
I5tn st. nw. iny7-3t
FOR SALE-Family carnage: Tull leather
extension top: no reasonable oirer re
fused 421 N. Y ave. nw. niy53t
FOR SALE Fine refrigerator, in use a
few months, bargain price; call after
4.30p m. 466Mass ave nw. inyl-7t,em
FOR SALL reed-water lir.uer. smOK
slack (SO inches diameter, 70 leethigh),
water-tube boiler (fcO horse power !, ana
two power transmitters; all m llist-class
condition, no reasonable ofier refused.
ApplytoG C THOMPSON. Chhr Engineer
Punty Ice Co . Armory place, near 5th.
and L sts. nw. fc23-tf
UULJL. KCT1 io s.
YOUR slow and doubtrtil accounts, unpaid
checks, notes. Judgments and outlawed
claims collected everywhere. Caltoraddresa
HANLON, Lawyer, 1114 G st. nw.
iuya-7t-era '
in the parish hall, or the Bible class, which
a small number or the congregation attend,
the rector went out of bis way to assert
with vehemence that the negro who sweeps
out the Church (taking the pains to glvo
his full name) or any of his race had as
much right to occupy any part of that
church as anybody had: then went still
further out of his way to state- that somo
time ago a party of clergymen from New
York went, on a special occasion, to tho
Theological Seminary of Virginia and took;
a negro minister with them, who "was
given accommodations In the servants
quarters," und with virulence of look and
tone declared it to be "the most outrageous
and disgracerul act he had ever heard ot
In hislire." The rector was, or course, very
sure of his audience, there being not moro
than three or four Southerners present, and
the proportion of Southerners in the con
gregation being so small that the with
drawal of. them all would make- no appre
ciable difference in the size of it. As to
the vestryman named, Wylie a person
with whom I am not acquainted-and his
free and impudent comment on the private
act of another man's wife, which could
In no way Concern him. bis conver-ion to
the rector's views must be recent. Judging
from his assertion made iu the presence ot
witnesses the first time that a negro
preached in St Mark's, when a large num
ber ot negroes attended: "It was not us;
we had nothing to do with it. It was tho
bishop. It Is an altogether exceptional
affair, and may never occur again." Sup
posing that the "we" included the rector,
I and my family continued to attend tho
pro-cathedral until we were effectually
undeceived on the above-mentioned Friday
evening, when we. with others, left tho
Kodak CnniparJies Consolidate. 71
Rochester, N. Y., May 9. The Eastman
Kodak Company, of this city, and Eastman
Kodak Company, of London, have been con
solidated. The deal Was completed at a
meeting ot capitalists, held in London.
The capital of tho American branch of tho
company Is $5,000,000, and that or tho
English. $1,000,000. The new corpora
tion will capitalize at $10,000,000. ,.
1 897 Season,
On the Queen's Chapel Road, Just
past urcoKianu, is me gem ov asu-.
ingion s unving resoris. I'tiimi
roads perrect Cuisine delightful i
roylO-tt A. LAUrP, Prep.

xml | txt