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THE TIM.ES. WASHINGTON,
DAY. SEPTEMBER 25.-a89a 7 DEIESifLIlUS Find -WeyMng for TMrteen T Hits in Three Innings. - - (COM BROWS POOE WOEK The Senatorial Twirler at Firwt - Lobbed the Ball Over, Hut Sudden ly Steadied Down and Pitelied Ball -Kank Umpiring the Feature lle ttultx of Other Games Yesterday. GAME YESTERDAY. Baltimore, 14: AVat.hIn:ton, a. I . GAMES TODAY-.. PIttHbnric at Ghlcacro. ' Cleveland at Cincinnati. L.ouiHilIe at St. : STANDING OF THE CLTJ3S Clubs. Won Boston 89 Baltimore 86 Cincinnati .... 83 Cleveland 74 Kew York 73 Chicago 74 Philadelphia... 67 Pittsburg 67 I,ouIsville 60 Brooklyn , 50 Washington... 44 St. Louis 35 Lose Per cent 44 .670 47 -647 54 .6o5 53 .552 62 .541 63 -54 62 .519 70 489 75 -444 76 -397" 91 -325 TOI .257 Baltimore, ML, Sept 24. The Orioles beat the Senators here today in the first inning, when they touched Gus Weyri ing's curves for four singles and two dou bles, four runs resulting. The second in ning was even worse for Gus than the Initial one, two triples, four singles, and a sacrifice helping six runs across the plate. Successive hitting in the third yielded three more runs for the Orioles, making a total of thirteen runs, with fif teen hits, for a total of twenty-one bases in. three innings. Whether a gentle hint was dropped by Manager Irwin that better twirling would be more acceptable, or Gus concluded to work rather than lob the ball over, he steadied down after the third and held the Orioles down to four hits. The work of Tom Brown was "Spanish" In the extreme. On balls and strikes he was ""way oft color," and was the re cipient of jeers and hisses from all over the grandBtand. "Doc" McJames had a -.wordy war with him, and Gus Weyhing also mildly protested against some of Tom's work. It remained for "Muggsy" McGraw to cap the climax of the wrangling feature of the game. Brown called the Oriole third baseman out on strikes on what was a "ball" by three inches, at least. Sir. "Muggsy" grew very excited and btated emphatically that he did not pro pose that Tom Brown should "make a monkey" out of him. "Doc" McJames pitched a splendid game for the Orioles and kept the Sena tors guessing throughout the nine in nings. The batting of Holmes was a feat ure of the game-. . - The Game in Detail. First inning Rletz walked to first on balls, stole second, and went to third on Clarke's wild throw to second. Selbach was thrown out by McGraw. Casey flied to Holmes. Ecoring Rletz. Freeman sin gled past second, and went to third on Gatans's single to center. Smith flied out to Keeler. McGraw singled to center and went to third on Keeler's single past second. .Muggsy scored on Jennings's double down the third base line. Kelley flied to Gettman, scoring Keeler. McGann beat out 'a hunt. Holmes singled to center, and Jennings tallied. DeMontreville hit to right for two tacks, and McGann came home. Clarke fouled out to Casey. Mc James went out from Rietz to Carr. Second inning Gettman struck out. Carr singled to right center. Weyhing flied to DeMontreville. Carr went to sec ond on a wild pitch. Rietz flied to Holmes. McGraw singled to left, and scored on Keeler's three-bagger to right field fence. Jennings singled to right, scoring Keeler. Kelley singled to center. Mc Gann sacrificed. Holmes singled to right, scoring Jennings and Kelley. DeMontre ville hit to center for three sacks, and Holmes crossed the plate. Clarke reach ed first on Carr's muff of Weyhing's throw, and DeMontreville scored. Mc James flied to Selbach. Clark was thrown out by Casey on an attempt to steal sec ond. Third inning Selbach was safe on Mc Gann's muff of Jennings's throw. Casey made an infield single, but was forced at second on Freeman's grounder to De Montreville. Freeman attempted to steal second and went out, while Selbach scared. Gatans was thrown out by Mc Graw. McGraw singled to left." Keeler beat out a bunt. Both men advanced a base on a wild pitch. Jennings was hit by a pitched ball. Kelley flied to Selbach and McGraw tallied. McGann flied to Gatans. Holmes singled to Jeft, scoring Keeler and Jen nings, and then went out on an attempt to steal second. Fourth Inning Smith drew a base on balls and went -to second on Gettman's out at first. Carr was thrown out bv 31c- JV '? Hess' Shoes Are . Fastidious men, if 3-ou like who are satisfied with 4. t nothing but the smartest styles. The greatest atten- j tion is given to the workmanship and material. A ? X pair of Hess Shoes is presentable long after same 4," Hor,nJ lt price shoes of other makes are thrown j; lltttS ailUGb away. are for particular men. has extension edge and heavy sole for warmth and comfort. The second is lined with calf, with heavy extension sole and brass eyelets. Also in willow calf. You can note in an instant, by looking at them, the superior excellence the smart style1 the per fect workmanship all the Hess traits of goodness. N. Hess' Sons, V 931 T-. ZiZSf Graw. Weyhing singled to center and Smith scored. "Rletz walked to first on balls.- Selbach -flled'to Kelley: DeMontreville filed to Gettman. Clark struck, out. McJames was declared out on strikes. - 'Fifth Inning Casey was thrown out by Jennings. Freemanslngled pastysecond. Gatans drew a base on balls. Smith was thrown out by DeMontreville. Gettman struck out. - -. jj.lcGrjw filed to Selbach. Keeler ivas tnroyn out oy vihisi w""b3 called out on strikes. - . Sixth inning-Carr struck out. Wey hing went out on a grounder to McGann. Rietz fouled out to Clark. Hughes, who replaced Kelley in center In the fifth, reached first on Gatans's er ror. McGann retired. Smith to Carr. Holmes singled to rteht center, scoring Hughes. DeMontreville wsnt out on a grounder -to Carr. Clark fouled out to Casey. Seventh Inning Selbach filed to De montreville. Casey fouled out to Clark. Freeman was thrown out by Demontrc ville. McJames singled to center, but was caught" at second on the double play offered by .McGann's,. grounder to Carr. Keeler beat out a bunt and went to third on-Casey's wild throw to second. Jen nings filed out to Gettman. Eighth Inning Gatans was retired by McGann and McJames. Smith beat out a bunt. Gettman was called out on strikes.-Smith was forced at second on Carr's grounder to Jennings. Hughes was thrown out by Weyhing. IcGann singled Ato Jeft. Holmes was thrown out by Rletz and Demontreville by Gatans. i Ninth inning Weyhing struck out. Rletz drew a base on balls. Selbach flied topemontrevHle,,and Casey was thrown out by McGraw. The score: T AB. .. 5 .. 5 ... 4 .. 4 .. 4 BALTIMORE McGraw, 3b Keeler, 'rf Jennings, ss .. Kelley, cf McGann, lb R. 3 3 3 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 A. E. 4 0 3 0 1 0 3 1 0 0 Holmes, If 5 DeMontreville, -2b... 4 Clarke, c 4 McJame"s, v .-..'. 4 Hughes, cf 1 Totals , 40 WASHINGTON AB. Rietz, 2brr::.T.".r..rr?2 Selbach, If 5 Casey, c: 4 Fxeeman, xL . ..4 Gatans, ss 3 Smith, 3b. . .'.; 3 Gettman, cf 4 Carr, lb 4 Weyhing, p ,... 4 18 H. 0 0 1 2 1 1 0 1 1 12 A. 2 0 2 0 2 1 0 1 3 Totals 33 3 7 24 11 5 Baltimore 4 6 3 0 0 1 0 0 x 14 Washington ' 1 011000003 First base on errors Baltimore, 2; Wash ington, 1. Left -on bases Baltimore, 5; Washington, 8. First base on balls Off McJameSt 1. Struck put By McJames, 5; by Weyhing, 3. Three-base hits Keeler, DeMontreville. Two-base hits Jennings, DeMontreville, Holmes. Sacrifice hits McGann, DeMontreville. Stolen bases Rietz, Keeler. Double play Carr and Ga tans. Hit by pitcher By Weyhing, 1. Wild pitches McJames, 1; Weyhing, 1. Umpires Brown and Andrews. Time 1 hour and 55 minutes. ITHACANS WIN THE MATCH. Colsrnte, "With, a Heavier Team, Falls Victim to Cornell. Ithaca, Sept. 24. Colgate treated Cor nell to a surprise this afternoon by scor ing on the local team In the latter part of the second half, but In justice to Cornell it must be stated that the visitors did not score until the Cornell team had put in five substitutes. The final score of the game was: Cornell, 29; Colgate, 5. The Colgate team outweighed Cornell on an average of fifteen pounds to a man, and at times were able to rip big holes in the Cornell line, but were generally stop ped before they got the ball near the dan ger line. The Cornell coaches are rather pleased with the fact that their weak point was in defense, as the players hae been rather overconfident. HXMTIME TOOK nTTH PLACE. The TaAorite Got Lost In the Algeria Stakes at Graiesend. New York, Sept. 24. An attractive card of seven well-filled races more than offset the chilly weather this afternoon at Gra esend. The track was a trifle .heavy. The Algeria Stakes, for two-year-olds, brought out eleven candidates, including Manuel and Somber, J. J. McCafferty's colt Himtime was made an odds-on fa vorite. ManUel finished third, half a length behind the McLaughlin pair, and the favorite had to be content with fifth place. Hand Ball was- the- only withdrawal from the Ocean View Handicap, and a hot race was looked for between the six sur vivors. Banastar ruled a strong favorite over Floronso, which was about the only other one played straight. The favorite won by a length and a half from Bendo ran, who beat Whistling Con three lengths. Summaries: First race Six furlongs. Maceo, 2 to 1, won; Tabouret, second; Orion, third. Time, 1:16. Second race Mile and a furlong. Macy, 7 to 5, won; Hand Ball, second; Banquo II, third. Time, l:5Gl-4. Third race rive furlongs. Diminutive, 4 to 1, won; Lady Lindsey, second; Man uel, third. Time, 1:02 1-2. Fourth race OnemiIe and a sixteenth. Banastar, 7 to 5, wonBendoran, second; "Whistling Con, third. Time, 1:50 12. Fifth race Steeplechase; full course. Olindo, 1 to 2, won; Wood Pigeon, second; Shillelah, third. Time, 5:031-2. Sixth race Mile and a sixteenth. Ben Ronald, 2 to 1, won; Simon W. and Ox nard, dead heat for second place. Time, "150 1-2. SevejUh race Five furlongs. Ainslie, 8 to 1, won; Mark Miles, second; Jerld, third. Time, 1:03 im",!, for Particular Men i For many years Hess footwear has set the fashion today it's the recognized best. Worn by the best-dressed men folks ex clusively. Two very popular styles of Hess Shoes for fall and winter wear new styles are the Russia calf on the "Pug" and "Madi son" toes at $3.50 and the Russia calf shoes on "Bulldog" toe at $4. The first PA. Ave. RACING STARS SUSPENDED, Chairman. Mott PuniHlieV HehelH. Who Defy the League. New York, Sept. 24. Chairman Mott has made the stroke and suspended the lead ing racing men who were shouting rebel lion and defiance. The word reached New York today that Bald, Cooper; McEarland, Stevens, Hed stcom. Babcock, Anderson, M.osher and Terrel and alfothers who had been train ing on the black-lis'ted track at Berkeley Oval were suspended pending Investiga tion. Gardiner is one of those who were named by MaTiager Young a among the defiant ones training on the track, but his name is not explicitly mentioned in the promulgation of Chairman Mott. Word was sent to a certain league official in the city, however, to investigate, and it is supposed that Gardiner will be in cluded by the phrase "and all others." The men named had only defied the rules and declared that they were ready to form an -organization in antagonism to the league. They boasted that all the racing men would hang together, but up to the present time no organization has been formed and the aspect of matters is wholly changed by the suspension of the rebels. The remaining riders are entirely likely to take a selfish view of the situation and, recognizing how much better chance they now have of getting the money and the points at the remaining circuit meets, they are apt to refrain from joining the rebel camp and go after the purses and glory. The prospect at present is that there will be a colored champion this year. Ma jor Taylor is now in second place, and with Bald, the leader, and McFarland, third man, out of the fight, there Is every reason why he should finish first, and especially as the remaining two meets, at which sixty points are to be counted for first place, aro to be run on small tracks, the one at Philadelphia being four laps to the mile and that at Baltimore six laps. Major Taylor is excellent on small tracks of this kind, and Bald would have been his most formidable opponent had ha remained in the fold and been able to ride. As it stands, Taylor should easily win the necessary points to make him champion. PENNSY THE VTCTOB. FrnnUlin and Marshall Defeated Yesterday in a Lively Game. Philadelphia, Sept. 21 The University of Pennsylvania football team scored a victory against Franklin and Marshall in their first game of the season this after noon, defeating (the visitors by a score of 41 to 0. The first half netted Pennsylvania 34 points, to which they added a touchdown and a safety in the second half. Considering that it was their first game of the season, the Quakers played a strong game. Garnet, Overlleld, Hare and Outland, of last year's team, figured most prominently in the contest. All four did excellent work at rushing the ends, buck ing the line and kicking. Coach Woodruff's new material played in a form to show that they have the real gridiron stamina. MAY WALK OUT AGAIN. Renewal of the New Postofllce Labor Trouble. Trouble is said to be brewing again be tween the brlcklaers employed on the new city postofllce building and the sub contractor for the brick work. The men say that when they finished their week's work yesterday afternoon their employer was not on hand with the cash to pay them off, and in consequence they were compelled to go home to their families without their wages. This Is a repetition of the condition of affairs which existed at the city post office about two weeks ago, and which re sulted in the bricklayers having to wait four days for their pay for the previous week's work. At that time it was said there was con siderable dissatisfaction among the other members of organized labor employed on the building, and it was feared that the non-payment of the bricklayers would re sult in a general strike of the union men. It was stated last night that the brick layers will wait until noon tomorrow for their wages and if they are not forth coming at that hour the other union men employed on the building will "walk out" on a sympathetic strike. A DISTEICT SOLDIER DEAD. Pathetie jgreniiiHtances Surround the Cnjse of Private HarrovrN. Frank Barrows, a private in Company F, First District of Columbia Volunteers, died at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon at the home of a friend, No. 617 Tenth Street northwest. The circumstances surrounding Bar rows' death are pathetic. The young man's antecedents are not known in Washington and when he enlisted in the District Regiment he was without em ployment and apparently without friends. He served with the regiment in Cuba and was not taken ill until he reached Mon tauk Point. The physicians ascribed his illness to utter exhaustion from, the hard ships of the campaign. He also suffered from dysentery and malarial fever. He remained in Camp Wikoff Hospital for several days, but when the regiment was ready to leave for home he left his bed and joined the company. When he arrived in the city he suffered a relapse and was offered shelter at the Soldiers' Temporary Home, on Ninth Street, but a patriotic woman of the city who saw that his condition was serious. Invited him to accept a room at her home in Tenth Street, which he did. Barrows had no friends outside of his regiment excepting the kind woman who furnished him shelter,.and up to his death it was not known that he had a living relative. After his jleath, however, his clothes were" searched and a letter was found in one of his pockets from a woman in New York who addressed him as "My Dear Nephew," and who Is presumably tho young man's aunt. A telegram an nouncing the boy's death .was sent this tperson yesterday evening,- but up to a late hour last night no reply had been re ceived. Private Barrows was a young man about twenty-one years of age. "No ar rangements have yet been made for the funeral. He will probably be buried with military honors in Arlinton. The Remains Arrive. The remains of Corporal George F. Shilling, the District soldier who died at Camp Wikoff, arrived in 'this city yes terday afternoon, and were taken imme diately to the residence of his brother, Edgar A. Shilling, No. 213 Tenth Street southeast. Edgar A. Shilling went to Montauk Point as scon as he heard of the Illness of his brother, and was at his side until he died. The arrangements for the funeral have not been completed, Tjut it Is prob able that a detachment from Company G will act as escort. MERE IS A CLASS OF PEOPLE tvno are injured by the use of corfee. Re cently there has been placed in all the grocery stores a new preparation called URAIN-O, made of pure grains,, that takea th& place of coffee. The most delicate tomacareo jives it without distress, and but few can tell ic from coffe. 1 1 does not cost ver one-quarter as much. Children may orink it with great benefit. 15c and 250 per rnckage. Try it AbIc for UEAIN'-O. Jaa7-w -J m ATHLETES Bowling Le$ue Season Will Begin Jfoieniuer 1. "WINGED GAMS Ji NnniDrouH Application for Entry BlnnlCH for tlie October 8 Meet. BaMketbnll TeaniM Orsranlase Next AVeeU Xatl tonal Gnard Players May Line Up. The coming week will practically wit ness the opening of the Indoor season In athletics. By next Saturday the gymna siums of the Columbia Athletic Club and Carroll Institute will be In full running order and thencefprth they will be full of life and competition. The smaller clubs will soon follow suit and then nothing re mains to be'don'e but to begin the respec tive scries of contests, the leading ones of which will be, as last season, basket ball and bowling. The recent war made serious Inroads In athletic ranks and the effects will be felt all the coming season, for so many of the warriors have returned home so weak and sore of body that they will be unable to resume their places In this or that team in whatever was their special line of athletics. As a consequence nearly all the teams will present a new line-up, and the result will be that there will be no "sure thing" winners picked at the very outset. All will be placed on the same footing, and practice and training alone will make winners. As stated in last Sunday's Times, the Columbia Athletic Club will as usual close the outdoor season with an open handicap track and field meet. October 8 is the date chosen and the holding of the event was put oft to what seems a lltttle late so that all chance of running Into a hot spell of weather may be averted. It promises to be an unusually attractive event and will be made truly a "good ending" of what was a "bad beginning," for the local season, outdoors, was not by any means a brilliant success. It was flat in every respect. There was no go or push in it. It simply dragged Itself along through several weary months. District noivlliiK LViiKue. The thunder of the wooden spheres Is heard on all the local alleys, as during the past week the pjactlce bowling for the championship serjes began and from now until November!; the various alleys will present busV 'scenes. By a system of average bowling m- all members who desire to try fqr places on teams, the players will be Jjnaljy selected. The five or six finishingtrwitJl the highest Indi vidual averages will inake up the respec tive teams which during four or five months will striiggleTto land the cham pionship honors forthelr organization. The District Bowhng League, which was organized evojal years ago Is a permanent organization and one which reflects credit uponclsall concerned, for under its control the-'sport has at all times been cleah ana" -well managed. The teams composing it are: Washington Saengerbund, Columbia Athletic Club, Carroll Institute, Washington Athletic and South Washington Business Men's Clubs. At a meeting held at Carroll Institute last week the following officers were elected for the season: Harry C. C. Stiles, Columbia Athletic Club, president; Capt. D. N. Burbank, Washington Saen gerbund, vice president; H. B. Merritt, Carroll Institute, secretary, and H. Storey, Business Men's Club, treasurer. The committees on alleys and rules were appointed, and at the league meeting to be held tomorrow night at the Business Men's Club at Four-and-a-half and I Streets southwest, committees on prizes and schedule will be appointed. Before the meeting held last week there was some doubt about the Washington Athletic Club renewing its membership In the league, but through the efforts of Capt. W. G. Kidd, the bowling contin gent of the club resumed Its place in the ranks. He promises to get together a team which will make a good showing for the pennant from the very start and it will be almost an entirely new team at that. This season the championship series will begin about November 1, instead of a fortnight later as In past seasons, and a set of games will be played twice a week, probably Mondays and Wednes days, leaving the other nights open for practice and Saturday nights will be re served for games with out-of-town teams (mostly from Baltimore), who have sig nified an Intention Of making frequent visits here. President Stiles is an energetic officer and an enthusiastic bowler, and under his direction, with the able assistance of a good Staff of officers, the greatest success In the league's existence Is promised for this season. The re-election of Fred Schlaich as official scorer is a well de served compliment to an efficient officer, as the league's scores last season were at all times up-to-date and thoroughly cor rect. The National Basketball League did not hold a meeting last week, on account of the continued absence from the city oft BUEAKS UP A REMJiNDER. This is toiremind you of the great service tfjt'Seveiity-seven" has rendered in the past. Old and tried friends are.'the best, and you can rely upon'SeVenty-seven" for Grip,. Colds, 0Ihituenza, Catarrh, Pains and sofjehjess in the Head and Chest, Cough, Sore Throat and Fever. K, At druggists or !nYSprepaid; price, 25c. and $1.00. Specific Mandal atulrugsists or gent free. Humphreys' JUd. C.lCor. William and John Sts., Cev York. Be sure to get HOMPHiiEYS. For Ooe Week Our $3.50 and $4 Fall samples up-to-date styles and heavy weight Patent Leather, .Box Calf and Tan Calf, sizes 6 to 74, for $3 One Week Only. U. S. Shoe Store, 910 F St. N. W. 66 mam wsm 93 President Larrlmore, He is expected home, tomorrow; and a, .meeting will, be held either Wednesday or Friday evening; It is proposed to get right to work arid organize and rpreparei-a schedule and have the league season open as soon as possible. v - j It Is' proposed io have only one large league this season Instead of two-as was the case last yedr. It i thought to be for the best interests of the game that there should be only one organization to control the came, and olav all trames In one hnll or irvmnnsliim. and each team to I play a game a week. Columbia Athletic Clnlt. The open handicap track and field games announced by the Columbia Ath letic Club to be given at Columbia Field on October 8, promises to be a brilliant success, not only In point of number of entries, but from an athletic point of view. . Applications for entry blanks have been received from Johns Hopkins, Maryland Athletic XJlub. St. Leo's, Baltimore Y. M. C. A. and the Catholic Club, and from several of the bicycle clubs. Inquiry has been made by several Philadelphia or ganizations, and altogether the prospects of a very large meeting are very bright. The committee having the matter In charge has already secured enough first and second prizes to' cover half the events. Prof. Crossley went over to the big track and field games of the Maryland Athletic ynlon yesterday, and there se cured a number of promises of entries for the games here, and he is now more than ever assured of the success of the com ing event. The sanction to hold the games was re ceived from the Amateur Athletic Union on Thursday. Billy Jose will have charge of the bi cycle events, of which there will be two a two-mile lap and onc-mlie handicap for amateurs. He has already been assured of a dozen entries. The club will be well represented in every event, and several of the prizes ought to remain right here. Harry Greene and McElhone will be en tered In the pole vault, and they are even now "getting over" In good shape. McEl hone and Royce Hough, two local record holders in the high jump, appear to be in fine condition and crossing the bar in handy fashion. This event ought to be landed by one or the other of these clever Jumpers. Spear and Talty are clipping off the sprint dashes In nearly "flat" time. It will take a good mover from the outside to breast the tape ahead of the Wefer llke Spear. In the middle distance and short runs the club is well equipped, with Stewart, Beatty and Clark to face the starter. When the great Robert Garrett, of Baltimore, a record holder, comes on the field to shy his discus he will find a stal wart trio to keep him company, and If he scales the Implement at record distance he will find Adam Johnson, VonBoeckman and Percy Thompson close behind. They are showing marked improvement at the game. Hooker, of the football team, and one of the guards of last season's Light Infantry basketball team, has taken up the "snot," and Is doing well. He will make a good shot-putter. In time. In the junior 100-yard dash there will be the usual large field, and this event will probably have to be run off In three heats. In addition to taking hard practice with ! the discus and hammer Adam Johnson la working up the program, and he promises to make it an Interesting affair. The bowling season will open in earn est next week, with "average" bowling by candidates for the team which is to represent the club in the league. There will be a large number to try for places, and prominent among these will be Stltt, Mason and S. Deslo, of last year's team. Capt, Stiles promises to get out a fast, strong team, and one which will have a chance with the leaders- when the final averages are made up by Official Scorer Schlaich. The indications are thatvthis season's gymnasium classes will top the record breaking attendance of last season, and to that end Prof. Crossley is making preparations. It has not been definitely settled If the club will have a football team this season. By many It is thought very doubtful if the club will be represented on -the gridiron this year. The tennis tourney was a great suc cess. It brought out some very strong new material, which will figure more or less In the future District championships. II. C. Coburn, jr., won the club cham pionship over Dr. Pomeroy In brilliant manner, and both deserve credit for their excellent playing throughout the series. Carroll Institute Athletes. Prof, Joyce, the physical instructor of Carroll Institute, is very enthusiastic over the prospects of the Indoor athletic season now at hand, and is of the opinion that this will be the most active year the Carrroll Institute gymnasium has ever had. The number of newcomers who are registering for class work is very large, and add to these the old pupils, a ma jority of whom are coming back, the gymnasium w ill indeed be a busy place. The regular class-work began on last Tuesday with a large attendance. The class nights have been fixed as fol lows: For seniors, Tuesdays and Fridays, be ginning at 8 o'clock. For juniors Mondays and Thursdays, from C to S o'clock. For ladles Tuesdays and Friday after noons, from 3:30 to 5:30 o'clock, begin ning on next Tuesday. From a very-small beginning the ladies' class grew last sea son to very large proportions, and the large numbers who were benefited will again take up the work, and bring in with them almost as many more. A saw and buck is the latest exercising machine secured for the gym., and as an oxprclsf it has few eauals. and will un doubtedly become one of the most popular "of the many fixtures In the gym. The profes&or has not yet decided upon whom to enter in the Columbian games, on October S, but he promises to put In several good ones. But little thought has been given to basket ball, but when the lime comes the C. I. will have a strong team to put in the field. There are a number of good men to choose a winning team from, and the professor will put out the best that can be gotten together. Among those who are already taking practice are Guista, Crutchett, O'Dortoghue. Bride, Daly, Murphy, and McAfee. These are all last year's players, and good ones, too. There will not be as much basketball on the gym. as last season, because it in terfered with their class work. There will be regular practice hours, and these will be adhered to, and other times the game will not be allowed on the floor. The annual election of officers will be held October 7, and the contest for several of the places will be very interesting. The bowlers will this week begin their bowling for averages preparing for the opening of the season. on November 1. The five best averages securing the much coveted places. The team will have sev eral new faces. Merritt, Harlow and Schultels are already at work for a warming-up series. 'Al. Schulteis is still a suburbanite, and it is feared he will be unable to take a place on the team tor that reason. His fail ure to play will be a disappointment to all the players, as. his steady strong bowling would help his team out of many a bad hole. Armstrong, may be induced to come and bowl again. About Rice there is some uncertainty, as he has not yet decided to take up his place on the team as a regular or sub. The make-up of the team is, of course, in considerable doubt, as the bowling for averages has only just begun, but whatever the make im nf the team, it Is going right after the championship and will not be satis fled untl it lands it. Corcoran Cadets. The members of the Corcoran Cadet Basketball teams we're called together on Friday evening, and organized for the season, and great things are promised by the champions of the National League. It is the Intention of Captain-Manager X"::fcx-H-: hxxkhxxxx. .;. .xx-x-x-x-x- Buy a Diamond Buy a Watch Buy Any Piece of Jewelry AJ A Credit is the great lever that opens the door of con venience to every honest man and woman. Anyone can own a valuable Diamond. No one should carry around an unreliable time piece when a good one can be bought without it being an expense. Whatever we sell we guarantee. "Reliability" is our watchword. These buying terms are offered to every honest man and woman: $10 worth,. $15 worth, $25 worth, $50 worth, $75 worth, Si.OO $1.50 $2.50 $5.00 $7.50 $100 worth, $10.00 1CASTELBERG, v 1935 P Ave. VWVVWWVV V WWW W".WW Edwards to have two full teams to rep resent the Cadets; one In the regular league, and the other In the National Guard League, if one is organized, which It Is now believed is quite probable. To this end President Edwards will shortly call a meeting of representatives of all companies in the D. C. N. G., to dis cuss the advisability of organizing a league in the Guard. It would seem that It is decidedly prac ticable, as with the Corcorans and Fen clbles already In the game, and the Em mets and Mortons desirous of playing, there Is already a good nucleus. There should be but little trouble in getting two companies in the Infantry to come in. It would be a very strong league, with the teams Just mentioned. The Corcorans are very proud of their record for the four years they have been in the game. They finished fourth in their second year, second In the third and last year won the League championship. Thompson, the clever goal thrower of last year's W. A. C. has become a full fledged soldier, wearing the Corcoran's uniform. He will be a fixture on one of the Corcoran teams and he will very ma terially strengthen it. Inquiries have already been received by the team relative to playing games In an Intercity series. The teams making in quiry are located in Philadelphia, Balti more and Norfolk. It Is very likely they will all be accommodated with games. Eiutern Athletic Club. The members ol the Eastern Athletic Club held a special meeting on Tuesday evening and organized for the Indoor sea son, the arranging for the season's bas ketball team being the principal Item of business. The club Is on a good footing and prom ises to make as good showing indoors this Inter as its baseball team did du ring the past summer when it defeated every' team of Importance in the city and claims the District .championship there for. Its record for the season is twenty games won and two lost. The team will play Its last game today and that with the Congress Heights nine, and after the game the team will dis band, as It Is unable to secure any more games with local clubs. The players will at once take up the It Is Now Within Reach the Drunkard A Marvelous Home to All Who DRUNKENNESS Can Be Given in Tea, Coffee or Food, Thus Absolutely, est? Secretly Curing the Patient in a Short Tims Without His Knowledge. VIUHJlS MR. AND MRS. There Is a cure for drunkenness that has shed a radiance Into thousands of hitherto desolate firesides. It does Its work so silently and surely that while the devoted wife, sister or daughter looks on the drunkard is reclaimed even against his will and without his knowledge or co operation. The dibcoverer of this grand remedy, Dr. Haines, will send a sample of the remedy free to all who will write for it. Enough of the remedy is mailed free to show how It is used in tea, cof fee or food and that It will cure the dreaded habit quietly and permanently. Mrs. John M. Hatton, a lady residing In Lebanon. O.. used the remedy as describ ed above, and her experience told In her , own words, will quite likely Interest all women deeply. Mrs. Hatton says: "Yes, I used Golden Specific without my hus band's knowledge and completely cured him. "He was a hard drinker, a good man when sober, but for years I lived In fear and dread, shame and despair, poverty and disgrace. How shall I tell other women about it? Is it not a wonderful thing that a woman can take matters in her own hands and stamp out this dread ful curse to the home? I am glad you are going to publish my experience, for then I know it will reach hundreds of other poor souls, and they will cure their hus bands just as I cured mine. I am so grateful for the marvelous changes that have come Into my life that I just feel like I would do anything to let every wife and mother know what a blessing " ' lfcUU,"' "I ' f I" On Credit cash, 50c week. cash, 73c week. cash, 75c week. cash, $1.00 week. cash, $1.50 week. cash, $2.00 week. The Bargain Giver & Reliable Jeweler, Baltimore Store, 106 N. Eutaw: St. Established 1846. - VWV V WVWVV VXXX"XX practice of basketball and hope this year to land In first place, having- finished a close second to the champion Infantry team last season. Harry Calliflower will again have charge of the team and under his energetic charge they cannot help winning. In addition to nearly all of last season's players there will be two new ones, prominent on another local team last year. The team will be selected next Saturday. The club members gave a royal recep tion to their returning war members and are proud of their work at the front. Charles Dunn surprised his clubmates by taking a membership in the "Married Men's" club. The young couple enjoyed part of their honeymoon in New York. John Bolder has returned from an ex tended stay at Cape May. GeorKetovrn 'Varsity. The candidates for places on the bll football team, which will represent Georgetown Varsity this season" and which wil play a game on Thanksgiving Day with Columbian Varsity, are taking lots of practice, and Manager Watkins II more than pleased with the prospects. The college athletic association will hold a race meet at the Park Cycle Club track, on the Conduit Road, on October 22. Among the attractive features w ill be a team race between the varsity and a "University of Pennsylvania team. Tha team which will more than likely repre sent the Georgetown will be Dannemlller, the boy champion of Ohio, and Burton-; Hanger and Alexander. Another feature will be a five mile nursuit race for nro- J fessionals, In which all the locals profes sionals will meet. In addition there will be five events for amateurs. The meet will be in charge of manager Will Jose, which Is a guarantee of its success. O. P. SCHMIDT. The Catch-Ail. (From the Cincinnati Enquirer.) "I trusted you with my heart," sid she,vrith bitter sobs, "and what have you done wftlTict. IIis laugh for harshness could have givn a. crosscut saw the deckhead. "Have you looked in the top drawer f the In- reaur" he asVed. of Every Woman to Says Trial Package of a Remedy Mailed Free Write for It. JOHN M. HATTON. Golden Specific Is. I honestly believe Jt will cure any drunkard, no matter how far down he may have fallen. Faithfully yours, Mrs. JOHN M. HATTON, P. O. Box 101, Lebanon. O." Hundreds of others are reported, even the worst cases, where the habit seems to have blotted out the last remaining spark of self-respect. Tears and prayers are of no use. Plead ing, pledges, loss of social or business po sition are unavailing to stem the tide of absolute depravity. This famous reme dy. Golden Specific, discovered by Dr. Haines, has reunited thousands of scat tered families, it has saved thousands of men to social and business prominence and public respect; has guided many a young man Into the right road to for tune; has saved the father, the brother, the son and In many cases the wife and daughter, too. Such a godsend to the fireside should be known to everyone. Dr. Haines Is not a philanthropist In his own estimation, and yet he Is one of the great est benefactors to the family we know of. Upon application to Dr. J. W. Haines. 511 Glenn Building, Cincinnati, O.. he will mail a free trial package ot the remeuy to you, securely sealed, In a plain wrap per, also full directions how to use It. books, testimonials from hundreds who have been cured, and everything needed to aid you in saving those near and dear to you from a life of degradation and ul timate poverty and disgrace. Send for a free trial todaj. It will i brighten the rest of your life. selS-25 CORED L,vf -C-V,C. ' .