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BRASS1NE. BRASSINE. The marvelous cleaner. The only cleaner. Instantaneous, Thorough, Perfect. To clean Brass is a fine art. Every other cleaner on the market to-Jay either stain the wccdvoik around the brass, scratches or smears. Brassine cleans the brass per fectly and stains nothing. It is the greatest preparation in the world for labor to clean brass with Brassine. Merely cleaning brass. It requires no the brass with Brassine ard wipe it off again and it is as clean cover and bright as it was the day it was burnished at the factory. Brassine costs One Dime a package. Agents are simply coining money handling Brassine. Street men are getting rich handling Brassine. Brassine sells at every door. Think of it. You can clean all the brass Special tarns to ordinary house perfectly in five minutes'. in an agents. J 5 A porth River St, Penna. Wilkes-Bapre, AHORSE RACE AT HOME Jk THE AMERICAN DERBY. I There has never been such a Winner for Agents. COUNTY RIGHTS FREE You Can Buy Exclusive State Right for $25.00. I THE AMERICAN DERBY, Metamora, Mich. THE AMERICAN DERBY, Reading, Penna. THE AMERICAN DERBY, No. 422 Marshall Street Richmond, Va. > THE AMERICAN DERBY. _ , |, . , .. , ,, Various Pointers iiatliereil from Off the Turf. SELF DEFENSE; OTHER SPORTS Resume of the Latest Happenings in Athletics—Indoor and Field Doings or Interest Here. BASE BALL SCORES. At Brooklyn: ,, ,, , , I batteries I luhrnv and Warner; Sulli van, Willis and Bergen. Umpires—'matched Lynch and Conoliy. i J i j | j n. in k. .10 17 I! .II 15 7 Batteries—Dunn, Miller and Smith; Amole and Maguire. Umpires—Snyder and Curry. At New York: Brooklyn. Washington. r. tr. £. 7 II 3 . 5 I) 3 New York Boston. WHERE THEY l>I.,ty TODAY. Boston at New York. Philadelphia at Baltimore. Washington at Brooklyn. Chicago at Pittsburg. Louisville at Cleveland. St. Louis at Cincinnati. j | DIAMOND DUST. Yank Sterlith, of this city, who is, catching for Rogue Corner's, Tall River Club, of the New England teague, is I said to be the best base thrower in the leaguc. ! Vick Willis pitched a very creditable i game for Boston yesterday, the New Yorks, said to be the next champions, only getting nine hits off him. Doc Amole, formerly of this city, got 'touched up pretty lively by Brooklyn yesterday, they getting seventeen hits. Tom Flanagan, of this city, who is pitching for the Fall River club, shut out the the Newport team on Monday. The Newport club last year won the pennant in the New Kngland League. Flanagan only gave them two hits. This is surely a hit for Tommy. The High School and Friends' School (lid not play ball yesterday afternoon on | account of the rain. j Pitcher Swaiin lias been recalled by ' Washington, arid lie is slated to pitch in i one of the games against the Phillies I next week. j Tom Brown is to retire from the dia-, mend and manage the Washingtons from ! the bench. McIIale will be placed in centi- field. J Earl Wagner admits that it was a mis-1 take to have tried to gel the team in con- j 1 dition by practice at home, lie fiilys ! | that next spring the club will be taken i \ South for early practice. and Pittsburg haven't shown up well thus far. ■ i Baltimore has iglit games. < if these McJames has twirled in five. | Catcher Fuller has been given his ten j' days' notice of release bv Lruisville. w , P1 , , I Uietv have boon l'liinoi s that Kuste s arm was "oil the hog. His work on ! \\ ednesday against the Bostons is evid- ; cnee enough to show that, the Hooster | wirier is still king o( the box and that his Hiilmy arm is still able to earn its | wav. a substitute pitcher of somewhat overshadowed by having such cracks on the team as j * littsie, Moekin, Seymour and Dohetiy, I but when young Mr. Burns gets a show, i ( 1 which is sure to come, ho will shim wit li t he other stars. 11 is nnlv a of time. Burns, wl the (limits ts , , j , ,, , ., , ,v H 'i 1- " a - ' lb ',1 K ! ul to have ottered pin, tor nuorge Davis. I real ' | 1| ! <jr i t dent "spurned yesterday shows that the New York' president was a sensible Imt a few of such games to make a placet like Davis worth several times the salary I naid him. Ft Iman refused rut Inu tile offer. Georges won; ' It till; an. Philadelphia critics are making the I loudest kind of a "holler" against the j umpires. Curry is the Inst poor official j . to come tinder the ban. Philadelphia, ! too, was the lirst town to approve of the | no kicking rule. John T. Brush is no ; longer a favorite in (Juakerville. John T. Brush, the Cincinnati mag-' nate, is having lots of luck this year in 1 his baseball ventures. Not only are the Cineinnatis holding the lead in the Ix'ligue race, but Indianapolis is also [ 1 leading in the Western League. Mr. than Brusli is the owner of both these clubs, ; niid there is nothing but all kinds of; money in sight for hiui. j Manager Stallings has begun to swing j his ax. Pitcher Murphv being the first I to feel its edge. Murphy lias been j meet i farmed out to the Hartford Club of the j men. j Atlantic League. It is raid Hint Doyle will ultimately i law tjere-dfre,. „,o.l,»-«h. j— I .1. Earl Wagner says that the umpires ! cannot be too strict in putting the rules I- 1 I into effect. "Umpires make mistakes,"; j said the Washington magnate Thurs- | P>on, I day, "but that in no reason why there : i should be no outbreaks." \\ I with track, so after Each \V No the upun and ing is SELF DEFENCE. Teddy McGovern anil George Munroe fought a fast twenty-round draw at Yonkers, N. Y., Thursday niglit. The Olympic A.C.,of Buffalo, N. Y., offers a $2,500 purse for "Spike" Sulli van ami Frank Erne. Owen Ziegler is training at Coney [slum! for his twenty-round bout wilii Matty Matthews, at Paterson, N. J.,next Monday. Ben Jordan of England, says lie will accept "Pedlar" Palmer's cliallege for $5,000 a side as soon as lie is through with "Darky" Wallace. Tommy Rvan had a three-round trial bout Thursday with Gus Kulilin, and as a result, w ill second Kulilin ill the latter's coming light with Kid McCoy. George Green, bettor known as Young Corbett, lias left San Francisco for the East. Green iH travelling by boat, and expects to arrive here in about a month. Kid McPartland wants to dispel the impression that ho cannot reduce an low as 133 pounds. The Kid yesterday posted $250 to hind a match with Spike posted }>£'«) to bind a match with Spike I Sullivau at the lightweight limit. Fail dig in this, .Me Part la ml states that lie "ill meet any man ill his class in the ring All the featherweights in Ibis country are awaiting with satisfaction the arrival of Benjamin Jordan, the 27-year-old English featherweight, who has been called a world-beater because he has de feated a few men of the second grade in long-drawn-out contests. (iriffo, the Australian pugilist was Thursday held to answer to the charge of manslaughter by Justice Henry, for haring caused the deaf li of Joe Devitt, alias "Bull" McCarthy, at the Sacra mento Athletic Club's entertainment last week. Griffo's seconds were discharged from custody. in Tom Tracy, who was matched to box Charley Johnson at Athens on Monday night next, has dunked and thrown the club and Johnson down. The match was to be at 142 pounds, and Johnson, who had been training faithfully for two weeks, was down to 141 pounds. He offered to box Traey at catchweights if Tracy could not make 142 pounds, and a telegram to that effect wits sent yesterday to Parson Davies, Tracy's manager, blit up to a late liour last nigbt I no reply was received. Manager Deady has declared the match off and has Umpires—'matched Johnson to box Mysterious i Hilly Smith on Monday night, May Hi, at catch weights. Johnson leaves to night for Bridgeport, Ohio, where lie is J matched to fight Charley Burns, of i Cincinnati, twenty rounds, on Thursday j night. | Casper Leon, the New York t'eather j weight, is now in Chicago trying to get on some contests. k. I! 7 £. 3 3 j Al. Herford is going to take Iris stable | of colored boxers to Kentucky. Joe (Ians has been matched with Steve is, „ , . . . T . Cr ° 9 « y '"P ; . a "« v a * alnet Jlm , Watts is I and thl! Ji 'S' s,x a « iUnst a" unknown, Robert Fitzsimmons, champion pu ! gilist of the world, is to become a bull i is CYCLING. The war and weather are temporary depressing influences in the retail bicycle trade. The demand for the wide bar this sea son is an indication that pleasure-seeking cyclists are becoming more sensible and acquiring a better knowledge of what constitutes pleasure while riding. A year or so ago the low drop bar was deemed the only proper thing by not alone scorchers but also by manv "com mon-sense" riders. The low bar may be | all right for city riding, but for long j rides and tours through the country, ' where speed is not the most desirable i thing, the wide bar lias been found to I give greater satisfaction, j Up-to-date golf stockings are not so flashy in design as those worn last year, ! A plain or ribbed stocking of black, blue or brown material, with a quiet colorin' J on the part turned over, is considere more fosliioimblo than the more gayly j onlamon,c ' li hose. Neatly dressed wheei ! ">en are wetinng those of the quiet design i 18 seas011 ' 3 i It is reported from Paris that pacing by electric tandems is disappointing. The second heat of the Coulter-ICaser i ■ tmpaccd match race will be run on the i Pleasure June 15. j' Beach track, Bridgeport, on A match race has been arranged he I tween Henri Cissae, one of the French members of the National Cycledome's I ! lC!U)l , and Charles Church, of l'hiladel-' ; The ,.. lre is tl , be 20 miles, paced | )V j.-, nu!1 , f,,,- each contestant; , j n ,, s larger than triplets to be al-j | lowed, and neitiier is to Iiavt; more than 0 I ; m three teams (di the track at anyone time. The race is to he for a purse of; $1,000, and is to he run May 30 at Haiti- ! j more, Md. I ]} a |,[ saVf . i ( | ( . a ,,f i t "' that he has not the least i nil the chain is settled, and j,,ff o. much space , . H' 1 is iiut after lus tottrlli con seeitUve championship. I Thu racing team of the National Cycle-1 drome is expected to change its base of I in operations early next wool, from the track. Cincinnati, to Am-1 ing America | pioiisliip of the sensed that all other talk is i wasted. I Chester l'ark the ' brnse I'ark, New York and later I nodside I'ark Track. Much interest if being taken in the 1 proposed race of Taylore, the French I man, against the two Rochester riders. ! j Taylore will go twenty miles while the other two riders go ten each. As this will be the first ride of this nature in j America, the result will be watched : with lively interest by those who would j match some of the first-class riders , ugaiiiHt two of the second class. Michael could easily have taken any two of his I enmpetitors ol last season and beaten; them in this manner and the contest would have been far more interesting than were many of the run aways of the little fellow. Arrangements have been made by the railroad company of Indianapolis to ac comodate 25,000 wheels at, the station I during the continuance of the national the meet of the League of American Wheel men. I. Carroll Jack the popular local flyers, ') law already darted it, to make Uiiieet j— F-'lesstonal race, going the distance in I- 1 "'" 0 ; rred Longhead, the Canadian chain- | owg P>on, has gone into business and may be tary, unable to race this year. Harry hikes has signed articles of L. \\ agreement for a fifty mile paced race with Plugger Martin at Charles River track, Boston, Juno 25, fer a purse of $3,500. No race lias been officially ar ranged thus far this season calling for so large an amount of cash as this stake. Martin issued the challenge directly after Kikes defeated Tom Barnaby. Each man deposited $1,000 us a side bet. sa&rESaaf*®! jlontiLi , President, ana A. B. w \V tuHetgfi o I lulade plnt , treasurer. No secretary has been c acted, and a secimd meeting w 1 be lie.,1 May 14 tor the purpose of electing the secretary, ... board of directors, and finally deciding upun the constitution and by-laws. vivo Gnugoltz and Lamberjack, the famous French tandem riders, w ill meet Sager am and Swanbrougli, holders of the hour unpaced tandem record of 20 miles 1,082 yards, in an unlimited pursuit race at Berkeley Oval, May 30. Tom Eck, who lias charge of the pac ing teams of the National Cycle drome, is determined that the beauty of lii.i Sr., a ago. to the the ware. 1 low charges of which he is extremely proud, shall not lack the advantageous setting of a striking uniform. of a strikme uniform. So lie has de Fail- 1 signed one in which the right arm and lie leg will be white and the left cherry. the and the right side of the body will lie cherry and the left white. been de in was for last FOOT BALL. Twenty Cornell foot ball candidates re 1 >orte(l to Captain Whitney Thursday and were given instructions on the general work to be done during tlie next three weeks. It will chiefly consist of tackling, passing, falling on the ball and punting. A punting contest for a prim will be held toward the end of May. AQUATICS. The University of Toronto has been in vited to enter the Cornell-Columbia Pennsylvania race. Vale's Varsity crew was given a shake up Thursday by Bob Cook. This is due to the temporary absence of J. C. Green leaf, who is suffering front water on the knee. box the for sent has Hi, to is of get miscellany. Toni Jenkins, of Cleveland, who had never teen terown in a wrestling match, met his Waterloo at Cleveland last night, Yousouf throwing him twice. Yousouf got the lirst fall in one hour and one minute. The second fall was awarded to the Turk at the end of eleven minutes. Jenkins claimed a foul, but the referee, L. D. Eldridge. of Rocliester, N. Y., would not allow it. The decision caused a vigorous protest from the spectators. Martin Julian is worried because Iler aklides cannot be found in New York, and be is trying to get the Greek to cover his 1500 forfeit for Koeber to meet Ileraklides. A meeting of Columbia University's track team was held Thursday in New York, and it was decided to keep the track team in training. A mass meeting of the undergraduates will be held next Tuesday afternoon. Brown's new athletic field will be turned over to the association in a month. The track is fifteen feet wide and a full quarter mile, with two 330 foot straight stretches. The turns are half circles and 330 feet long. There will also be room for a good gridiron and diamond. Cornell's lacrosse team played its fir* game of the season on Percy Field, Ithaca, N. Y., Thursday, with Hobart College. Two halves of fifteen minutes each were played. Hobart won by a score of 2 to 1. Leighton, an old Cor nell lacross player, secured both goals for Hobart. C. A. Moss, manager of the Toronto University Lacrosse Club, intends to bring a strong team to the states the first week in June. Dr. Paul Neuman, the amateur Cham pion swimmer, who is now a student at the University of Pennsylvania, will shortly return to Chicago. During the Summer he will take part in a number of contests and will wear the colors of the Chicago Athletic Association. t Joe pu A to All Ready for Hu* Itlctropolita Hand ieap al Morris Park Today. i Today, at Morris Park, will be run the i great Metropolitan Handicap. Ben Holladay covered a mile in 1.43. Many of the trainers made the mile in 1.43], and it is safe to say the horse had up the weight lie will be called on to carry on Saturday, top weight 12(i pounds. The fractional time was as fol lows: One-eighth, 0.12|; one-quarter, I , three-eighths,0.3 me-hali, 0.501 0 live-eighths, 1.03; three-quarters, 1.104; I seven-eighths, 1.30; 1 mile, 1.43. Edward Tiffcn a little later had out Dr. Catlett and his stable companion, Swift After a nice preparatory gallop ; the two were sent along, and the doctor ! ■d the mile i 1.441, "ail out " tin* rive i critics said. i r J. \V. Schorr pair, Macy and Algol, who were worked on Wednesday, reeled j,,ff a mile at a good strong puce , the Galway pair, just, arrived from the famous I'reukness Hills, were put I through their facings. Imperator and Blueaway.covered a mile and a sixteenth I in 1.51.!. Great things were expected of Imperator, who was given a strong prep aration I Lew Eh , at t he I'rctikness ' Farm. 1 trained to perfection, covered a mile in 1.45. ! may be tut absentee former in heavy going, Bromley & Co.'s Typhoon worked a j mile at a steady clip. His stable eom : panion, (hi Deck, may be kept for the j Bionklyn Handicap, as he furors a dis , lance. I At the aniuial meeting of the Ifrandy wine Summit Cainp Association neld utr Thursday afternoon the following of fleers were elected: President, John \Y. Day: vice presi dent, the Rev. Robert Watt,l>. f.; sucre* Jury, W. N. McCormick; treasurer, I lio.uits t\ ..lolmsuii; preuchcr-ii,-charge, the Rev. Ezra Tinker, D. 1).: trustees for three years, S. H. Baynard, L. T. Grubb, I. Elmer Perry; for two yea -, Hiomas ') • Johnson, James E. lSaville, U. A. o,"ou ii.'f'tw Vo "to m,.',-," 1 ' 1 """"' '*,+• ""I* «-» ^TuI^gY t^tst Dt'lV ' '' " The trustees met mid organized as fol | owg . President, 8. II. Bavnard; seere tary, I. Elmer I'errv; superintendent iit charge, George \V. Vandegrift; executive committee, S. II. Havnnrd, W. A.Hitkill, L. T. Grubb. L'Alouetie, last year's l-'uturil v winner, It the track is bad and muddv sin* is site is a pi r pci Annual 3IcoHng anil Elen Hon. * ass w iel , ], 0 wttH about 12 years old. He i ellrm . d ttie traito J of a machinist , purslte(1 •„ (or many vcaff . „, vrtU .„ 0 ( ,iiJ lrv Episcopal ... . li,. wa . twice mun-ied 1 ,| is see,,ml wife and live children sur vivo liim, namely Frank A., Ediimnd, Elmer E., Mrs. Joseph Montg.. am [ Walter, Death ol'Edmund Mitchell, t r. Yesterday morning Edmund Mitchell, Sr., died at his home No. 503 West Third street, due to blood poisoning which was superinduced bv his having a number of teeth extracted some weeks ago. He was Mine DcIViisch. Lieutenant Crosby, assistant engineer to Major Raymond yesterday commenced the work of laying sub-inarluo mines in the auxiliary channel around Fort Dela ware.