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THE TIMES, WASHINGTON TTUESDAY, AUGUST -30, 1898. still mm wm Wagnerites Again WaUopedl)y tlie Blue Grass Boys. EEW SPECTATOBS PRESENT The Only Feature of the Came "Wan the Itiuik I'liiplrlnfj of "Warner on the BahCH The IMuylnjr of the Sen ator Exciter, the Pity of the Audi cucc IlcouItN of Otlier Game. Games YcwterUny. LOUISVILLE, S; WASHIXGTOX. 1. BOSTOX, S; PITTSBURG, 2. . - XEW YORK, 2; CHICAGO, 1. (PHILADELPHIA, S; CINCINNATI, 7. BROOKLYN, 13; CLEVELAND, G. GniueH Today. nilLADELPIIIA AT CINCINNATI. BALTIMORE AT LOUISVILLE. BOSTON AT PITTSBURC. Standing: of the Clubs. Clubs Won. Lost. Per cent Eoston 70 40 .636 Cincinnati 72 42 .632 Baltimore 67 39 .632 Cleveland 65 46 .5S6 New York 63 4S .568 Chicago 63 50 .558 Pittsburg 56 58 .491 Philadelphia 51 56 .477 Louisville 45 68 .39S Brooklyn 42 65 .393 Washington 40 71 .360 St, Louis 32 84 .276 Louisville, Ky Aug:. 9. A few more games like -that of this evening and base ball In Louisville will be ruined. The Emallest crowd of the season saw what out of charity was called a baseball same. Some of them paid seventy-five cents for the privilege and they received less than ten corns worth. In fact, ten cents would have been a big price for admls Eion to the hippodrome, but, as the sport ing people say, they did not know it was coming off until they had been separated from their money. The Senators had no more hope of win- X irfng the same than the Spaniards have of retaking Porto Rico within a welc They went on the field beaten, crestfallen, a. funeral procession, in fact. They came oft" the field with their demeanors changed not at all for the score was S to 1 against them. One man, after a count, stated that theme were 1G3 persons present. There may have been a few more. Those who were there experienced the strange sen Bailon of feeling sorry for the visiting team." On at least ono occasion the little band of spectators arose and hooted the um pires for robbing the Senators, not that the visitors had a chance to win, for they never rad a ghost of a show, but the feeling that the weaker were being imposed upon, strange to say, took hold of the band of partisan fans and in raw decisions against the home team were even more heartily hooted. "Why the "WasTiingtons were given the worst of it on every occasion is one of those baseball questions which are past understanding. The Colonels wero not even trying to plaj-.' "but they were amassing a nice bunch "of runs off the pitching of Dineen and sundry errors while every ball the Senators hit seemed to go straight to eome Colonel. There is very little pity in baseball but theWashington team received an extra ordinary large dose of it today from their friends the enemy, the Louisville rooters. After Clarke had gone out in the first inning. Hoy. Dexter, Wagner, and Decker singled in succession, and these, with An derson's error, gave the Colonels three scores. - In the fifth, after Kittridge had gone out, Cunningham went to third. He scored when Clarke stole second and Clarke went to third on Farrell's bad throw. Hoy filed out and Dexter struck out. In the last half, after McGulre had gone out, Donovan reached first on Cllngman's error, and stole second. Dineen struck out, but Mercer singled and Donovan scored. Wagner's single, Mercer's error, and Ritchey's double gave Louisville another in the sixth. Cunningham laced out a homer in the seventh and in the eighth Wagner's sin gle. Decker's triple, and Ritchey's single gave .the Colonels two more. The Senators were unable to score more than the one run previously4 mentioned. The score: WASHINGTON" AB. R. H. O. A. E. Mercer, ss 4 0 2 111 Ge&man, If 4 0 0 5 0 0 RJatz, 2fc 4 0 2 12 0 Anderson, cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 Smith, So 4 0 2 12 0 Fnrrell, c 3 0 0 2 3 2 McGulre, lb..". 3 0 1 12 0 0 Donovan, rf 3 112 0 0 Dineen, n 3 0 0 0 4 0 Totals 22 1 S 24 12 4 LOUISVILLE AB. R. H. O. A. E. Clarke, If 3 0 13 0 0 Hoy. cf- 3 112 0 0 Dexster. rf. 4 114 0 0 "Wagner, 3b 4 2-3020 Decker, lb 4 2 2 12 1 0 Rlrchey, 2b 4 0 2 2 3 0 Clingman, ss 4 0 0 15 0 Kitridge. c 4 0 0 2 11 Cunningham, p 2 2 112 0 Totals 32 S 11 27 14 1 Washington 00001000 01 Louisville 30001112 x 8 First (base on errors Louisville. 1. Left on bases "Washington, 4; Louisville, 3. Two-base hit Ititchey. Three-base hit Decker. Home run Cunningham. Sacri fice .lit Hoy. Double plays-Olingman, JUtchey, and Decker; Clingman and Deck er. Stolen 'bases Wagner, Donovan, and Clark. Struck out By uineen, 3; (by Cunningham,.. Bases on balls Off Dineen, 2. Umpires Swartwood and Warner.' Time 1 hour and 33 minutes. t THE CHAMPIONS VICTOBIOTJS. Win by nunchliiK Hit "When Pirates Make Errors. Pittsburg, Aug 29. A muff by McCar thy and Gray's wild throw to the plate, MAKE PERFECT WEN BO JOT DESPAIR ! DonotSuf fer Longer! The Jots and ambitions of life can be retored to yon. The very orstcnesof crvoui Itelilllty ar absolntrlr rureri hv PPffrnvi TAHL&TS. Give prompt relief to in homnia. tailing memory and the w&ste Indl&eretlonnorexcMtMvsof nrt vr lrnDtrt vf trcr and potency to evcrr f rnuv tlon. Brace up the system. Give k bloom to the eneelcs and lustre to the- eyes of .ATonne or old. OneSOe box renews vital energy. Ill 6 boxes at I.SOacomplctegunuttedcureHiror money re funded. Can be carried in rest MiaW pocket. Sold evej-rwliere.or mailed in plain wrapper on receipt of price by TUE PERFECT- CO., CiUn Cldg., Calctcs, 111. Sold in Whington, D. C, by E. Stevens. 6th Hid Pa. ac nw., and Henry Evans. S3S F st. ". iy5-t.th.i-lT Js -? rTwVv with six hits, three of which were -Hicky, gave Boston seven runs in the fourth ilr ning today and Pittsburg could not over come the lead." Thevscore: PITTSBURG R. H. O. A. E. Donovan, rf 0 2 2 0 0 Gray, 3p...tJii I "0 1 1 1 McCarthy, If 0 2 B 0 1 Clark, lb . 0 2 " fi 0 0 O'Brien, cf 114 0 0 Padden, 2b : 0 0 2 2 0 Schriver, c 0 0 10 0 Ely, ss 0. 0 18 0 Tannehill, p 0 10 10 McCreery .'. 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 2 8 27 12 2 Bal'jted for Ely in the ninth. BOSTON ' R. H. O. A. E. Hamilton, cf..: 2 2 0 0 0 Lng, ss 1112 0 Lowe. 2b 0 13 4 0 CoKins. 3b 0 0 3 0 0 Bergen, c ,-i -1 2 4 0 1 Duffy, If 12 4 0 0 Stahl, rf 'I....'.: 1 15 10 Yeager, lb 1 1 G 1 0 Lewis, p 12 1-20 Totals S 12 27 10 1 Pittsburg 01000001 02 Boston 10070000 0-S Stolen bases Bergen, Donovan, Duffy, and Long. Two-base hits Bergen, Clark, and Lewis. Three-base ihit O'Brien. Sac rifice hit Long. Double play Long Lowe, and Teaser. Struck out By Lewis, 4. .Bases on balls By Tannehill, 2; by Lewis, 1. Wild pittfii Lewis. Hit by pitcher Donovan. Umpires iLynch and Andrews. Time 2 hours. THE GIANTS WIN. Colth Go Down IJefore the Curves of the Mighty IUihIc. Chicago, Aug. 29. 'After winning eight straight games, the Orphans fell before the mighty Rusie today. Thornton's pitching -would have won nine games out of ten, but the four Slits the Giants se cured off him were harder than the Clii cagoes', and two of them came together and counted for a run. 'fhe score: CHICAGO R. H. O. A. E. Ryan, If l 1 l 0 0 Green, rf 0 0 C 0 0 McCoi-mick, 3b 0 0 12 0 Dahlen, ss 0 10 2 0 Everett, lb 0 0 13 0 0 Lange, cf 0 0 3 0 0 Corcoran, 2b 0 0 17 0 Donahue, c 0 0 3 10 Thornton, p 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 1 2 27 12 0 NEW YORK R. II. O. A. E. Van Haltren, cf 0 0 2 0 0 Tlernan, If 0 0 2 0 0 Joyce, lb 0 0 13 1 0 Seymour, rf 0 0 4 0 0 Gleason, 2b 0 0 13 0 Doyle, ss 0 0 12 0 Hartman, 3b 0 10 2 0 Grady, c. 2 3 10 Rusie, p 0. 1 Totals 2 4 27 11 0 New York 000010010-2 Chicago 10000000 01 Left on bases New York, 3; Chicago, 3. First base on "balls Off Rusie, 3; off Thornton, 1. Struck out By Rusie, 3; by Thornton, 3. Three-base hit Rusie. Two base hit Grady. Sacrifice h'.ts Van Hal treen and Green. Stolen bases Grady (2) and Donahue. Double play McCormick and Everett. Hit by pitched ball By Thornton, 1. Umpires McDonald and O'Day. Time 1 hour and 50 minutes. GEOOIrrS CONQUER TRAIIPS. The Victors Secure Nineteen Hits Off Jones nnd "Wllwon. Rochester, N. Y., Aug. 29. The Brook lyns found Cleveland's Ditchers today. The attendance was poor and a demon stration that baseball even of (the Na tional League order is not going to at tract here this season, and clinches Mr. Robison's determination not to transfer Cleveland's championship games to Ro chester. The score: CLEVELAND R. H. O. A. E. Burkett, If 12 10 1 Childs, 2b 2 14 2 1 Wallace, 3b 0 3 0 5 0 McKean, ss 0 0 2 3 0 Tebeau, lb 0 0 8 10 O'Connor, rf :.... 112 10 Criger, c 118 0 0 Blake, cf 10 2 0 1 Jones, p 0 0 0 0 1 Wilson, p 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 6 S 27 12 4 BROOKLYN R. H. O. A. E. Griffin, cf 2 3 5 0 0 Jones, rf. 2 3 10 2 Sheckard, If 2 3 3 0 0 HaKman. 2b 12 10 1 Magoon, ss 12 0 6 1 LaChance. lb 1 1 11 0 0 Shindle, 3b 13 12 0 Ryan, c 10 5 0 0 Kennedy, p 2 2 0 4 0 Totals 13 19 27 12 4 Cleveland 00102200 1 C Brooklyn 01330321 013 Two-base hits Wallace, Sheckard, and Magoon. Three-base hits Burkett, O'Con nor. Kennedy, Griffin, LaChance, and Hallman. Stolen bases-Jones (2) and Kennedy. Bases on balls By Kennedy, 9; by Jones, 1; by Wilson, 1. Struck out By Kennedy, 2; by Jones, 8. Left on bases Cleveland. 13; Brooklyn, 7. Hit by pitched iball Griffin. Umpires Connolly and Hunt. Time 2 hours and 15 minutes. BOTJT OF THE REDS.- The Phillies Bat Out a, Victory In the Xinth. Cincinnati, Aug 29. Irwin was added to the Reds' crippled list today from the effects of being hit on the arm yester day by the ball. Beckley -will be out sev eral days. The visitors round both Dam man and Breitenstein freely, winning out in the ninth inning. The locals U:d some stupid -work on bases. The score: PHILADELPHIA R. H. O. A. E. Cooley, cf 112 0 0 Douglas, lb 0 1 12 0 0 Delehanty, If 1 2 3 0 0 Lajoie, 2b 12 2 4 0 Flick, rf 1 0 2 0 0 Lander, 3b 12 2 2 0 Murphy, c 0 0 2 10 Cross, ss 112 5 0 Donahue, p 2 10 2 0 Totals S 10 27 14 0 CINCINNATI R. H. O. A. E. Mclirtlde, cf 0 12 0 0 Vaughn, lb 0 2 9 0 " 0 Smith, If 10 5 10 McPhee, 2b 10-230 Miller, rf 12 0 0 0 Stelnfc-tat, 3b .-. 12 0 11 Corcoran, ss 12 14 1 Peltz, c 118 0 0 Damman, p 110 2 0 Breitenstein, p 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 7 11 27 11 2 Cincinnati 00001015 0 T Philadelphia 00000400 43 Two-base hits Vaughn, Peltz, Lander (2), and Delehanty. Three-base hits Mc Brlde (2) and Damman. Stolen base La joie. Sacrifice hits Douglas and Donahue. Double plays Corcoran, McPhee, and Vaughn; Smith and Peitz; Cross and La joie. Struck out By Damman, 5; by Don ahue, 1. Bases on balls Off Damman, 1; 3(in finn Drink and Drug Inebriates re UUfUUU stored by the Keeley Cure. Au thorized Institutes, 005 E st. nw., Washington. D. O., and Greensboro, X. C. Write confidentially. Je7-ti Our Final Clearance Sale! S4.00 now buys Men's Suits tliat formerly commanded $7.50, $10.00 and $12.00. S5.00 now buys Men's Suits that formerly commanded $13.50 to $15.00. 36.00, 56.50, 57.00, 57.50 may now purchase Suits that were formerly worth ily appraised at $18.00 and $20.00. 52.00 for Youths' Suits, sizes 14 to 19 yearsworth from $5.00 to $8.00. 53.00 and 54.00 for Youth's Suits, 14 to 19 years worth $10.00 to $12.00. 51.1 5 still more of the Men's Working Pants at this price. 25c and still more of the Men's Odd Vests at this price. ' " - 52.00 fof Bicycle Suits worth from $3.50 to $8.00. ": -.,. " 75c for Bicycle Trousers worth $1.50 to $4.00. Overcoats of all kinds at less than cost of material. It is that stubborn determination that no stock this building has housed shall enter the new store that influences these very, very extraordinary offerings. Seven-eighths of the stock is Fall and Winter goods, and right in every way thus competition, it will be clearly seen, is a dead issue at all points. Boys' and Children's Clothing same as the Men's is overpoweringly persuasive in price. 51.75 for Children's Blouse Suits of Fancy Mixed Cheviots and Serges, sizes 3 to 8 years sold for $5.00 to $8.00. 51 .75 for Suits (full lines) that sold for $3.00, $3.50 and $4.50. 52.50 for Suits (finest sorts) that sold for $5.00, $6.00 and $7.00. Everything Sold for Cash. No Alterations made. Parker, Bridget & CoM Straightforward Clothiers. 315 Seventh Street. off Donahue. 3. Umpires-Gaffney and Brown. Time 1 -hour and W minutes. EASTERN LEAGUE. M. Springfield - H- H- B- Springfield 003020000-6 11 4 Buffalo 3 20 0002 00-7 13 0 Ba'tterles Pappalau and Shea; Gray and Urquhart. At Providence- R-II B- Providence... 000000100203 6 14 1 Ottawa 00010000020 0-3 15 S Batteries-ullivan and CrJsham; Hor ton and Boyd. Ai "Wilkesbarre H- E- Wllkesbarre 000000000-OG 1 Toron'to 3100 00000-4 8 0 Batteries Duggleby and Gonding; Ba ker and Snyder. At Montreal 'Rain. - DIAMOND DUST. The Senators' invalid corps Is in a state of convalescence, Selbach nnd Wrlgley getting along splendidly. It is thought that Joe Quinn's injury of a few days ago will keep him out of the game for the remainder of the season. "Scrappy" Joyce says: "The Washing ton Club had a manager once, but let him go to New York;" and then he winked the other eye. There are not so many "phenoms" on the market as usual this time of year. The crop of gold bricks, however, is more than an average yield. The Smoky City combination is easy for the Cincinnati Reds so easy, in fact, that their exhibitions have ceased to be entertaining. Harry Weldon says If he was as bril liant as some of the fellows who assumo to write baseball stories, he would be a "peach." You are a peach, anyway, Har ry. Mr. McCaul, Mr. Freedman's attorney, is said to be very volcanic and is liable to have an eruption of barbed wire rhet oric that will stir up a riot at any mo ment. Charlie Ebbetts announces that he will manage his own club next season. He has made such a poor showing this sea son it was not thought that he would sign himself for another. The slow start the Orioles got early in the season may lose them the pennant. The games lost to Louisville and "Wash ington should have been won, and with these the club would now be on Easy Avenue. Pitcher Schmidt, who twirled for Rich mond last season, and who has been play ing with the Paterson club of the Atlan tic League, is said to be fast assuming big league shape. He is a fast fielder and a strong batter. The status of the St. Louis club and the Cleveland club is still an open question, and affords an excellent opportunity for the exercise of the genius of Imagina tion of the sporting meteors who are try ing to master the intricacies of the situation. President N-. E. Young has gone back to the mountains of Maine for a short season of much-needed rest, and it is hoped he will return refreshed and invig orated, a condition necessary for the hard work that confronts him for the next six months. John Hadley Doyle has been reporting baseball games for the past fourteen years, and during that time has missed but few championship contests that have been played at lfational Park. He is a careful and painstaking scorer, and a thirty-second degree rooter from way back. The diplomats of 'the National League ought to arrive at some reasonable and satisfactory settlement of the Freedman Holmes (trouble which will prove accept- flMft trt fill TvirtHnc nnd T-ltvcro ta rflle un pleasant controversy 'to oblivion. The public would soon forget It if they had an opportunity. All of -the parties to the "fizzle" are talking 4o much. Harry Pulliam, who was a member of that ill-fated board of review, went down with his colors flying. He refused to be a pawn on the baseball chess board to be moved around at the pleasure of Mr. Brush and others. In an interview he If. -7. PARKER, BRIDCET & A rising enthusiasm pervades the store. It bursts from the ever-arriving crowds and ever increasingithrongs. It spreads from one floor to another contagious epidemic. Buyers and salespeople both are in a special ferment over the littleness of prices. Customers are inspired with the eagerness of good selection hence a moving inasB from morning till night is what one may now behold here. Compliments expressed in practical purchases are poured upon the goods in a measure heretofore unknown. That's proof positive. said: "I thought 1 did right, and acted conscientiously in $ho matter If the prop er tribunal decide-we are wrong, I will take my medicine. Iam not going to bo forced to swallow my 'own convictions or eat crow at the bidding of any man, but I'll cheerfully submit to the behests of proper authority." The attendance at the games played last Sunday proves that the interest still keeps up. Nineteen thousand people. It Is said, witnessed the Pittsburg-Cincinna-ti game, and about sixteen thousand were present at Chicago. Even the fans, cranks, and rooters at Louisville turned out five thousand strong to see the Sen ators and 4he Colonels try to play ball. Williams, the onuoh sought after third baseman of the Kansas City team, de clares that he will not play In the big league for less than the limit salary. Williams is a very proper person to stay in the minor league until the swelling in his chest and head can be reduced by some warm applications of common sense. Salt water baths might also temper his freshness. Tlie fight for the pennant among West ern League clubs is not only becoming exciting, but acrimonious and dangerous. I!t is a common every-day occurrence for a player to be put out of the game by be ing spiked and maimed. Jack Glasscock, who is an expert in that line, is in hjs element. Comiskey's aggregation are the most villainous of all the runners of the bases. The Injury that Fred Tenny received from Sandow Mertes's spikes will prob ably be a subject for Investigation by the baseball powers. It Is said that it can be abundantly proven that the injury was willfully and maliciously inflicted in retaliation for a fall Tenny had caused Mertes by tripping him as he ran to first base. An investigation may result in an expensive discipline to both men. The engagement of a competent mana ger for the Senators will most probably be consummated within a day or two. Mr. Wagner has a gentleman in view, who, if he can be induced to accept the responsi bility of the position, will bring order out of tho chaos that has afflicted the club so long. No club in the league has been so berlously handicapped for want of a bench manager, thoroughly posted In the technique of the game and possessing executive ability necessary to make him a leader. Such material is a rare com modity and difficult to obtain. Notwith standing the fact that Earl Wagner's bright anticipations have been overshad owed by disappointment, he is not a quitter, and he is still in the game. His past experience has taught him an expen sive lesson that will be a valuable asset In the future. CORBETT COMING EAST. He I In Fine Form, ,But DecIincH to FIj?ht October 1. San Francisco, Aug. 29. Jim Corbett left for New York tonight. He Is In fine trim, looking better than he has for years, but ho says he ean't fight McCoy on October 1, because it ig too soon after the death of his parents. He wants a postponement for one month at least. He says he has been w'irlng to the Haw thorne Club directors but has received no satisfactory replies, so today he notified them to meet him irv New York next Sat urday night. Corbett said he' does not know what will be his future plans, but privately he has intimated that he not only intends to fight McCoy, but any others who want to meet him. Diinkn unci Dixon. On Thursray night "Toady" Banks, the local featherweight, and Billy Dixon, the "Baltimore Boy," will box twenty rounds at the opera house at Rockvllle, Md. Lo cal sports are much Interested In the event, as it promises to be one of the hottest contests ever pulled off In this section of the country. Both "pugs" are working hard and will be in the pink of condition on the night of the fight. M-M-M-M-M I I I I'M-K"M"I"I"H- $?r OVERLAND. r 4 Wi V strictly high grade mbl) T JL w only a few left at.. T X J. PERRY ROYSTON. f A Agent, COO F st. nw. T j..I....H-1-IIIM-H-M-H-M-H-I 75 fl? CO. CYCLING NEWS AND GOSSIP. Next Monday being Labor Day, and a holiday, an unusually good program of sprint races has been provided by the management of the Park Bicycle Club, which will bo held at the third of a mile board track on the Conduit Road, com mencing at 3 o'clock In the afternoon. The races will be run In the afternoon instead of the evening, owing to the fact that the day Is a holiday, and almost all people can attend without any inconveni ence. There Is- every expectation that a large crowd will be present, and arrange ments will be made to handle it with ex pedition. The program for the afternoon embraces six races, three of which will bo amateur events. The others will bo professional races, and mighty Interest ing ones, too. With the trial heats, which will be necessary, there will be between twelve and fifteen events on the program, which will be rushed off without any de lay whatever. The entry blanks have boen out for over a week, and will close on the night of August 31. The feature of the meet will be the match event between Fred. Sims and Fred. Schade. both well known local riders. They are scheduled to ride three heats, of one mile each, the winner of the best two to bo declared the winner of the race. Both of the riders have en tered Into the spirit of the match race with much friendly rivalry, and each is now training hard for the ride. Each heat will bo paced by multicycles, and in order to prevent any loafing a time limit of two minutes will be placed on each heat. A purso of m is offered to the winner of tho race. Tho heats will be scattered during the program, and at the beginning of each ride the men will be fresh. Both riders have plenty of admirers in this city. Schade, the former goldeni-haired rider, with his pretty locks, used to be the greatest favorite that ever rode in this town, but since he has lost his locks ho does not seem to enjoy thet popularity he once did. And all this was duo to the stupid mistake of a barber. Sims, on the other hand, has become popular simply by his excellent riding, and the great headwork that he displays in a race. There was a time when he was not so popular, but the local people seem to have forgotten that. As amateurs the two wero great rivals, and as profes sionals the same rivalry still exists, though so far everything seems to have been in favor of Sims. The events for the afternoon, -with the prizes, are as fallows: First race One mile novice, amateur, with a $15 gold medal as first prize. Second race One mile handicap, ama teur, with $30 diamond as first prize, $15 baitn rdbe as second, ?10 ring as third and $5 ring as fourth. Third race Two-mile hand! cap; open only to members of the Arlington Wheel men, with $20 diamond as first prize, a $10 diamond as second prize, and a $5 dia mond as third prize. Fourth race One-mile; open; profesion al, wWh cash purses of $25, $15, $10 and $5 for the first four men. Ftfth race Invitation (Australian pur- PERFECT BEER , Your last Chance ! ' We have a few more of our $3, $3.50 and $4 Black and Tan Shoes left for SI .97 Come early if you want to se cure your size and save dollars. 910 F.St. N. W. U. S. Shoe Store. PERSOXAX.S. Specialist, Cor. 12tli and F Sts. Oldest in ago ; longest located; Regular graduate two schools ; Authorised by the District Government to treat All diseases of the Kose, Throat, and Lungs, Heart. Nerves, Jlraln, Wood, Skin, Stomach, Kidneys, and Bladder, Js'Ight Losses, Sexual Weakness, and all Special Diseases of either 6ex. Stricture, Varicocele ant! Hjdroccle cured without cutting 07 operation. No pain. No loss of time. A prompt and per manent cure guaranteed, byphllls (any stage) cured for life without mercury or po'Ash. J.o ezpcuire. CHARGES LOW. MEDICINES FUR Nl 8 H EEL Dally Ofllce Hours -10 to 1 anJl S to 6. Sunday. 0 tolS. FREE CONSULTATION. ie!5-tf The "3 Days" Cure (for men) leads all remedies In this city; a prompt and permanent cure or no charge; con sultation free. DK. McKEEHAN. T18 12th st. nw. Office hours, 10 a. in. to 1 p. m., 5 to S p.m.; Sundar. 2 to I p. m. auS-lmo WILLIE Come home. L. W. H-ein WHAT WOULD YOU CALL A BIG SURPRISE? How about a fine custom-made suit jut a lit tle worn, at less than one-third the real value; call and see them. JUSTO'S OLD STAXD, 010 D. au2t)-lwk-em JI.ME. PERIUXrScienTific-Palmist. Card Reader and Clairvoyant; your destiny revealed with wonderful accuracy. G0C 5th st. nw. au27-15t One Treatment Free, Given at Rcid's, 130G G St., to demonitrate methods Expert in ma-age, electric, vapor baths, facial work, and removal of superfluous hair by electricity. EstablUhed nine .ears. Cut this out and call at once to arrange for free trial. a-a-3t FACTS ONLY MMC. RAPHAEL, as'ro'ogist, psy chic palmi-t, will advice and help all; satis faction guaranteed. 912 F st. nw. auS-3t IVIfViE. THEO, Medium and card reader. Washington's most famous Clairvoyant and Palmit. Consult her on business love and family affairs; reunites the separated; removes spell.; causes speedy mar riages and wttcs good luck. Open daily. Ccrman tpoken; 25c and 60c 920 II st. nw. au2t-7t FOR ADOPTION A nice, healthy babv girlTto respectable party. Address It. M.", this of fice. au2-3t Dr. Leafcherman, EXPERT SPECIALIST in the cure of all private diseases. Hydrocele, Varicocele, Stricture. Ira potency and Syphilitic Difcaaes positively cured. Advice and Consultation Free. Both Sexes. Hours, 0 to 12, 2 to 5; Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Evcdngs, 7 to 8. OlKi F Street Northwest. (Cloeed Sunday.) m!3-U Mrs. DR. KENNER., SPECIALIST ' In obstetrics, gold medal awarded for the jclenee of obstetrics from the University of Munich. Ba varia, treats successfully woman's complications and irregularities; prirate sanitarium for ladies, before and during confinement. Infants adopted. Office hours. 3 to 6 p. m. 619 Pa. ave. ow.. Metro politan Block, Wahigton. D. C ielO-tf NATIONAL DENTAL PARLORS, UOG F st. jr. XV. Cold fillings and bridge work a specialty, at the lowest price; amalgam fillings. 50c; full sett of teeth on plates. $5; extracting, either by gal nr local spray, absolutely painless, 50c; with out. 25c; all work done by experts and guar anteed the best; open on Sundays from 10 to 3 o'clock. jh2-tf-er MME. DAVIS, born clairvoyant and card reader, tells about businesa; removes spells and evil influences; reunites the separated and gives luck to all;curcs piles and drunkenness. 1228 25th st. nw. au7-lmo suit; tandem; professional, -with cash purses of 530, ?20 and ?10 Tor first four men. Sixth race 'Match event; one-mile tieaits; paced; professional; Fred A. I Schade vs. AV. Fred Sfcxs, 'for a purse of $50; -winner to ta"e all. The prizes of the national committee on highway improvement of the League of American Wheelmen, which were recent ly announced, have been given to the win ners of the same, according to the deci sion of the committee on prizes, which consisted of William M. Foster, S. L. Stein, and F. P. Van Valkenburgh. Early in Ithe season a list of prizes $30, $25, $13. $10, $5, and four other prizes of $5 each was offered for the 'best photographs of bad roads. Several thousand pictures were received toy -the committee, and while some showed extremely bad roads, the photographs were badly printed or badly mounted, which spoiled their value in the competition. The winner of tho first prize Tvas James I. Phillips, of Man nirrglton, TV. Va.; the second prize, E. P. Richards, Clyde, Ohio; .the third prize, Miss Teanie Jury, of As-h Grove, Ml.: fourth prize, R. Ij. McColm, of Balti more. The five $5 prizes were awarded to Ross Kerr, Gallipolis, Ohio; Mary Lewis, of Springfield, 111.; A. O. Card and A. Swindells joirftly, of Providence, R. T.: F. Li. Hess, of Phoenix, X. Y., and Fred H. Patch, of Rushville, 111. A CYCLING NOVELTY. Acme Cycle Club to Give a. "Water melon Run Tomorrow, The "strawberry run," given by the Acme Cycle and Social Club, of George town, last July, proved such a success that the club has determined to give a "watermelon run1' to Cabin John Bridge tomorrow evening, leaving the club's quarters, corner of Thirty-second and M Streets, at S o'clock sharp. This run has been contemplated for some time, but as most of the boys were out of town, it was impossible to get the required number together. THE SAPPHIBE STAKES. "Ways uml Means "Wins tlie Card Event at Shecnshcnd. Sheepshead Bay, N. Y., Aug. 29. Favor ites captured the majority of the events at Sheepshead today. It was also a gala outing for followers of the star light weight jockeys as the three recognized ri vals cut up the card between them. Sloane rode the winner in the first and last races, Tommy Burns scored In the second, and Maher annexed the balance of the card with a bunch of three straight. The Sapphire stakes, for two-year-olds, had eight starters. Kentucky Colonel had run "Ways and Means to a head on Satur day with a difference of twenty-three pounds and as he had twenty pounds the better of the weights today he was accordingly installed favorite at 6 to 5. Jack Bennett's Futurity candidate, San ford, was second choice. Sanford showed the way to the stretch, but Ways and Means, quoted at 7 to 1, cut loose from the bunch and won easily by three lengths. Summaries: First race Futurity course. The Kcn tuckian, 8 to 5, won; Francis Booker, cec ond; Bea Viking, third. Time, 1:12 3-5. Second race One mile. Algol, 7 to 5, won; The Huguenot, second; Endeavor, third. Time, 1:40 3-5. Third race The Sapphire Stakes, five and a half furlon-& Ways and Means, 7 Dr. Yon EDUCATIONAL. GONZAGA COLLEGE,, I Street N. W. For day scholars only. Classical. Scientific and" Business Cour-es. Military Drill. Clas-es will be resumed on Monday, September 12, 1S0S. Three scholarships awarded each yar to suc cessful competitors. Are open for the year 1895 '09. Examinations will tale place at the col lege, September 8, 0 and 10. au23-Ht-exsa TANNER'S SHORTHAND And Business College. L. and T. Bldfr., 0th and F. Day and night sessions. Open all summer. Cata logue. au20-lmo-em STritAIlY'S ACADEMY Alexandria. Va.; wBi reopen Tuesday, September C; limited number of boarders recehtd; terms reajnable; for par ticulars addrtss SISTER SUPERIOR. au30-7t WAKTED Pupils in higher English, by experi- enced lady, college graduate; foreigners caie- fully trained; students prepared for college. Call after 3, or address TEACHER, 705 East Capital st. au0-3t.em STELXMAX School of ShorthandTand Typewrit ing. MRS. CARRIE M. STELLMAX. Principal and Proprietor, 011 G st. nw.; day and night ses sions; terms moderate. auS-7t-em LEGAL .OTICE5. (Filed Aug. 13, 1S0S. J. R. Young, Berk)"" IX THE SUPREME COURT OF THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA. THE THIRTEENTH DAY OF AUGUST, 1S9S. Margar-t E. Hodgiin v.. Joseph J. Hodgkin. So. 19,573. Docket -15. On motion of the complainant, by Mr. Charles II. Turner, her solicitor, it is ordered that the defendant, Joseph J. Hodgkin, cause his appear ance to be entered herein on or before the first rule-dav occurring forty days after tfcds day; otherwise the cause will be proceeded with as in case of default. The object of this suit Is to obtain an abso lute divorce of the parties on the gr.uml at de sertion by the defendant. Provided, a copy of this order be published In the Washington Law Reporter and The Wash ington Times once a week for three se-eTve weeks. By the court, CHARLES C. COLE, Justice, etc. aulO-23-CO ASSIGNEE'S SALE. ASSSIGXEE'S SALE Regardless of est, cf all iiaruware. tools, iiouseliold furniture, cutlery, carpenters' and builders' supplies, locks, belt?, nails, etc.. in stcre 20 7th st. nw. Tetms cash. G. J. BOXD, Assignee. au-O-lSt-e-d"4 BUSINESS CIIAXCES. MILK ROUTE; XW. 13 galio .srhorJerMlwganT $173. FULTOX R- CORDOX. Atlantic Bfcfc. au30-3t GROCERY Xever offered before, established 12 years; doing b.iness Sl.SM) rooRth; SS8Q wSl take it. COMMERCIAL, 510 F . nw. a83t FOR - SALE Grr eery; one of the best; well lo cated; cheap rent; doing good business; nrfee SC0O. COMMERCIAL, 510 F st. nw. a3t BEFORE bujing ecure our list of bargains; groc ery stores, price- ranging from J2S3 to 8r.50; lunch rooms 31W) to S7C0; cursr eo?e, $130 to $G0O; no charge for information. DUXLAP, SW F St. a33fc A FIRST-CLASS saloon, doing a geod business an. Pa. ave. nw.; eheap for cash; no agsna. Ad dress A. S., this office. aag-7. GEXTLEMAX with some capital. Influence asd ex perience in real estate business to jw'n adver tiser in opening firt-class auction bar and real estate exchange. Address AUCTIOXEHR, tfcfc et fice. 3tM-3t WAXTED Capitalists to form stock company; articles of merit; testimonials on hand; large . profits. 1531 10th st. nw. lt-m FOR SALE A well-kcated, well-advertfeed 'and well-.tocked drug store. Addrrsi AXTI-KAM- MA, this office. lt-m, WAXTED Active or silent partner In gen. com mission business; fine lecatitfi. AddrisfMER-' ' niAXT, this office. aB-0-3 t-em WAXTED Second-hand tent; nw-t be eheap; - state size and price. S. S. TYXDALL. 211a E st. nw. auB-3t FOR SALE Cigar stare on a prominent street clearing $3.50 per day; must be sold; awner compelled to leave the city by the first af the month; price $125; great opportHnitr. XEW YORK BUSIXESS BROKERS, Xo. 1006 F st. a2S-3t WAXTED To buy out, or would take partner ship interest in legitimate paying- btisises; state kind of business and capital reuireL Ad dress G. L. W.. this office. an-S-3- $250 CASH (or part down and balance time), will purchase interest in cafe and dimBg-roam, which will return good profit to yon:r. active man; money well stcured; under yotw own xi trol. Addros E. II. F., this office. aq$U . FOR SALE Grocerv sto'e in nw., $1,600. VJpQ, 00O. $1,500. S00. $CO, $350, $150. $5f Re." etores, ;600, $100, $150; sw. stores. ?l-8. S, $500. $500. Call and get the addresses of attr, great bargains in grocery stores; nwt any af them can be bought at invoice, and some for less. See u now. XEW YORK BUSIXESS BROKERS, Xo. 1008 F st. azS-3t FOR SALE Pool and billiard parlors dow? a. large paying" business; owner retiring from bn5imss; good location; cheap rent; bargain. XEW YORK BUSIXESS BROKERS, Xo. MK F St. auS-3t FOR SALE Rooming-bouse; roams all filled, and paying well; great bargain if 50k! at ancts; large house and new furniture; price $15; great snap. XEW YORK BUSIXESS BROKERS. X. 100G F st. a--t FOR SALE Dining-room centrally located; priee $650 and $300; near new citv Po-toine; bar gain. XEW YORK BUSIXESS" BROKERS. X.. 1006 F st. auS-3t WAXTED Lady with $100 cash to at me to start bath business. Adress W. P. IL. tlr office. au2S-3t FOR SALE Good paying oil and ga-otine routev . with or without horse and wagon. Addts3 GASOUXE, this office. aii2S-3t FOR SALE Barber shop; must be sold at once; other business. Address BARBER, this office. au27-3t-cm LUXCHROOM Daily sale $35; owner accepted Government position; price $700; excellent ap portunity. DUXLAP. 006 F st. auiS-3t FOR SALE Dining room; daily sales. $35; part cash, balance in monthly payments. D. O- this office. auT-3t-era FOR SALE Bicycle renting and repair bu-iness. ROOMS 4 AXD 5. 036 F st. nw. au7-3lera MEX'S GOODS. "MEET ME OX THE DEWEY BEXCn." And be sure to attend C. AuerbacV, 7 & n, Great Semi-Annual Reduction Sale, and save 50c. on every dollar. Imported Madras cne dollar. Outing Shirts go at -J9c. with 2 Extra Collars and Cuffs. $1.50 Shirts 50c, now. $2.50 Jerseys, all colors, $1.40. All 25c Summer Silk Xcefc wear, 7c; 4 for 25c. Beautiful Designs. Fine? Madras Xeckwear. 4c cow; 7 for 25e. All our. 25c Imported Half Hoe, plaids, dots, stripes? and plain black and tan with white feet. 15c now; 2 pr. 25c; 6 pr. 70c. Summer Underwear, 50c goods, 21c Fine 4-ply Linen Collar?, the 25c kind. Cc: 5 for 25c now. 25c Men's Fine Linen Hemtitched Handkerchiefs. 9c; 3 for 25c High-Grade Goods only. Xew Reliable Sewlag Machines. Made by the Domestic S. M. Co. Rcgular Price, $43. Price this month, $22.50. au20-tf FOR EXCHANGE. PIAXO Will exchange Alaska-Klondike gold mining stock, promising good returns this Fall, for good piano or typewriter. Address STOCK, this office. au27-lmc FOR EXCHAXGE 12th st.. just above G st, nwT7 fine business property, opposite Ohio Xatianal Bank; large back house; lot 30x05; will ex change for lots or smaller houses. 24 new bricks; all rented and bringing nearly $4,500 j early; will exchange for ground. Several beautiful little houses of G rooms and cellar, tiled bath, porcelain tub, furnace, tiled vestibule; near 11 st cable line, to exchange for lots. I make a specialty of exchanging praperty. Come and see me. A. M. GORMAX, au26-lw 704 14th st. nw. WAX,Ij PAPEIt. ROOMS PAPERED, $2.00 up; the only paper hanger in the city giving written guarantee with each job: samples brought; send postal; lowest prices for best painting. W. V. MA IIOXEY, 1230 E st. se. au30-6t us start in now to make your home ready for the Winter. We paper rooms with rich, stylish paper do finest woric for onlv S2 up. Fine painting equally low. F. G. XOLTE, S10 0th st. Xo branch. au27-tf to 1, worr; Sanford, second; Mr. Phlnesy. third. Time, 1:10. Fourth race Six furlongs. Briar Sweet. 1 to 10, won; Kenmore Queen, second; only two starters. Time. 1:141-5. Fifth race One mile. Hand Press, 5 to 2. won; The Winner, second;! Lady" Mitchell, third. Time, 1:41. Sixth race Mile and a quarter oa turf. Ben HoIHday, 13 to 20, won; Thomas Cat, second; Jefferson, third. Time, 2:10.