The New York Times from New York, New York on April 15, 1906 · Page 10
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The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 10

New York, New York
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 15, 1906
Page 10
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10 15,000 SEE YANKEES TAKE FIRST GAME Bunched Hits Beat' Boston, but Not Till the Twelfth. CHESBRO UP AGAINST YOUNG Save for One Inning ! T was the Boston TwirlerY Day John Ward Set the Ball Rolling. tvo maalvelr proportioned athlete, warm and err tired, walked ctom the area of pal sreen arophltbealr before 15,000 noisily happy admirers late yesterday afternoon. One of tbem waa "Cy Tounr, the Methuselah of the diamond, representing Boston, and the other Happy Jack" Cheabru, chlrf actor for Manhattan In baaebalF still New York In a trifle of a twelve-lnnln strugKle by way of opealnff the American League season br. The "Verdict bad gone In favor of him from iappyland by the narrow margin of 3 to 1. and as the two pitchers clasped perspliiiur bands there was bellowed forth from the raucous throats which bad cheered tbeni on to victory and defeat, respectively, a roar of vocal approval. Said - Jack " to Cy "; I'm glad we won. but you aro certainly a tough proposition." No. answered the dignified repre- - sentatlve , of - the city of oulture, not tough; just a trifle difficult, you know." Then, with their sixteen uniformed associates, they made a break for cover, to get beyond the reach of the army at howling dervishes falling over the rails and Into the field to get to them and have on precious baseball handshake. When the management of the American League was engaged last - Winter In framing It schedule for the season's baseball games there was popular clamor , la New Tork for an opening contest that should fittingly celebrat tha Importance of the occasion. Olve ua a foe worthy of our willows." demanded Manager Griffith In arguing his case before the slat makers. . We'll give you Boston." they rejoined after consideration. " Her team will demonstrate to New York Just what you're made of and your friends may Judge from the first day's proceedings Just what they may expect during the Summer." And the same of yesterday answered these specification a New York and Boston, In opening the season, went into the fray for blood st the very start, and through the grueling of twelve Innings they piayed ekoti otoer to a standstill. .The game primarily was one of slab-men with the great " Cy ' Young pitted against the able Chesbro. - The soore alone shows that "Cy". had much the better of the argument. In fact. It indicates, without research below the surface, that Boston played the better game In' every department. But when the crucial period was reached New Yqrk was there with the bat. Although her fielding at times was loose and she omitted to grasp chances of victory when sue hsjd them fully within her reach, she won out by using ths business ends of the wagon tongues at ths critical moment. Indeed, there is really no reason why Boston should have soored at all. for in the fifth aha got her one run by virtue of mleplays by Monsieur La Porte. Cirif-flth s new Importation. . and Norman Kibe rf eld. which, by the card, should not have been in this world of -diamond records. However, after the score had been tied la the fifth and the two teams had fought each other to goose eggs Inning after inning, the Yankees finally clinched the argument in the twelfth.- Then, after La l'yrte had dlal to titahl. Williams - caught one on the nose and sent It careening along the left-field foul line. When Selbacn had ,rounded it up. Jimmy was perched on the second station, happy - and full of spirit. Qo at 'era. boys! " he yelled, as the crowd jumped to its feet and cheered its heroes on to the massacre of their hard- - dying foes. " IPs up to tou! " roared Griffith from the ooachtag lines to Conroy as the cab-buge patch guardlui stepped to the plate. The best that Conroy could do, however, was a foul fly that Graham. Boston's . new catcher, and an artist, smothered In his mitt. And as Chase moistened his i. hands and rubbed his bat the situation - was vociferously explained to blru. "NoWi the chance of your Ufel " bel-t lowed Orlf fith. ...- " Til take It." responded V Hal. " coolly. ' And he did. The next . ball pitched he i slammed past Parent, and Williams fairly threw himself in from second, beating the return by a margin of, only a few feet. The D'.g crowa mat saw the game start ed to fill the rrartd stand and the bleach. - era early, litis recorded that the first to enter was smau ooy at tna hour or 11 o'clock. By half past 8 the stands were crowded. There waa a band of music to enliven things during the preliminaries, and as tb various player srrlved on the field the fans kept things lively. A knot of a aosen hsa its own song to suit the occasion, and yelled It from a corner In the butchers to the tune of "Yankee Doodle." In honor of their own Yankees or tne Heights: Tankee Griffith cunt te town A rutin on a bean can. . CoUlne farnlshed all the pork . O oy 1 'twas a ctach. man. - Griffith smiled when he heard It, but "Or" Young didn't think It funny at ail. And when he didn t laugh, a bleach rU yelled to ths big pitcher: O myl O Joy! Pos'oa's sot a baby bey. -. UrtTf wrapped aim op in tleaa pa pee Aa t bim la U rfrlaror. The redoubtable " Cr " continued In different, when a cold-blooded fan bel lowed In supplement: - That's right. Cy. It's back to the Uorsrue for vourn. Griffith got a handsome reception as he stepped upon ths diamond from across lb Oeid. We want the pennant this year, Clark." cried one man In the front row. " Nothm'll aatisfr us. 'ceptln' a oris show fer iron and Little Johnny McUraw at ths en' ' the season. Griffith smiled In reply, as did Willie Keeler when an enthusiast thus eneour aa-ed him to execution: ratten up. Willie, an don't let that Dutch Icehouse out in Pittsburg put It on to you tn the averages this year. Keeier tanxhed In a war that told his admirer that he'd do- his best. La Porte. Griffith's new man, was care-. Fully looked over, and the preliminary verdict of the rsllbirds was that he'd do. In fact, they toid him so. La Porte's performance tn the same was altoa-ether creditable in the field, barring one mishap on a difficult bunt, . and at the bat he acquitted himself as satisfactorily as the rest of his colleagues, although few of them distinguished themselves much. There was much ado among catchers and pitchers and managers before the final warm-up. and as Griffith and Moduli-, the "Gladstone" of the fllO. and Chesbro conferred, the crowd looked on and then cheered. The Bostons were the first In the field for practice, and when Collins marched them on ins band piayea " Back, back, baclr to Baltimore." Griffith got a better reception at ths bandmaster's hands, for when be drove his warriors to the field for the skirmish he was met with Tm a Yankee Doodle Dandy." and the crowd cheered the music At length ths gong rang, and then Griffith, McGulra. Chesbro. Collin. Young, and Oraham walked over to a box next to the bench of the New York players, where sat John Montgomery Ward, lawyer, golfer, former Captain of championship baseball teams In this community, and at one time the baseball Napoleon. It had been elected that Ward should throw out the ball with which play should begin. As ths players and Umpire Sheridan gathered about him. Ward removed his hat. and delivered a rpeecb,' That is, the crowd understood that he was delivering a speech. They could see him -talking, but could not hear a word he said. When be had concluded he threw a silver-coated ball to Griffith and bowed. Ths group then posed- for a photograph. " It s the best speech I never heard you make. Johnnie! yelled an Irreverent - fan " as Ward sat down. " How does It f -el to be back In the gamer " asked Griffith of Ward. - all right," was the answer. " I've rt a glass arm. though, and don't think j could pot It over from short like 1 j usod to." ; ; Then the .stentorian-voiced Bberlda announced the batter. fThe announcement sounded like a train of box cars coming out of a Philadelphia tunnel, but the crowd made believe It understood what be said ana cheered. TiA Bherkian called play.- Cbeahro submitted the ball t the fountain treatment, and they were off. i "Jack" showed that hs still had Spd by shooting the first one past McGulrs In a ferocious wild pitch. I i " Olve It another wetting." cried a man fn the stand. And Jack " did as directed. Too "next om Helbach. after his usual contortions 'at the plata, . popped to Chase for an infield out- ! . "That's the spit bail. ' Jack yelled the stands! "Boak it W W ' ' Only twice did ths umpire corns In fW bad treatment, once to Kvans on the bases and again to Sheridan behind the hat. ' - 1 1 ; " If s worse than the eoal strike.-! bellowed a fan. In objecting to a ball called on Chase. And when Evan made a close decision on; second.' when Iougherty was caught napping after making a two-base hit. he was complimented also. ' ; " Back to. the Epwortb Leagua," yelled one objector. On the whole, however, the umpiring was excellent. r -1 M '. From the moment that Chesbro pi tcHed the first hall past Selbacn until Chase hit a sharp ball In the- twelfth Inning, which Parent stopped finely and threw to the home plate, but not In Urae to stop Williams from scoring the winning run, the most Intense interest was shown In the contest. While being putbatted. and In face, of the rather erratic playing of Elberfeid. who was charged with three errors, the i New Yorks . Justly deserved the victory.? for their hits were made at the right time and they earned both of their runs. I On the other hand, but for a bad throw kt Elberfeid to first tbs Bostons would have been shut out. ' . The pitching of both Young and Chesbro was of an unusuallyhlgn order for so early In the season. m urana Man " from Boston after the second Inning had the local men at his mercy until the ninth, tor In six Innings : New York was retired in one, wo, order. Chesbro was not so fortunate, for. with the exception of the eighth and tenth Innings, one or more bits t were made off hU delivery; But they were of a scattering kind ana eia no aamv. Only one base on balls was given during the game, and that to "Jim" M3ulre in th, aivtti inninir Toum struck out seven batsmen, to three for Chesbro, but the latter excelled his opponent a me bat, gettlnga double and a single, to a double for Young. Tk rtrat r I enthusiasm of the contest came at the outset of the New York's ninth Inning, when Dougherty, the first batsman, drove a high ball over Stehl s head in centre field for two bases; The spectators arose in their seats, shouting. 'Good boy.i Pat! " and wishing " Willie"" Keeler all kinds or luck wnen ne too me place at ths bat. The enthusiasm shortly rave way ito .disgust, for Young had pitched but one ball to Keeler t when Dougherty. In his anxiety to reach third, was caaght'off second. ' ' All ey were then directed toward the little man at tb bat. As everybody anticipated, the skillful batsman made a bunt, the ball rolling Into Colllna's hands at third. The manager, however, t overthrew to first, and Keelsr landed on second. There was only one out and Elborfeld received the next chance; jle slipped a ball along the ground, which Grlmahaw attended to. and La Porte ended the Inning by retiring on a fly to right field. - ..... 1 , More excitement was caused In ths elev. enth Inning because the prospects; were favorable that both teams would score. It rent opened for the Bostons by bunting, bit La Porte threw him out at j first. Freeman hit a high- one to left! field, which netted him two bases. He was advanced to third on Grimshaw's out. and enxlety waa: now depicted on the faces of lh. Ir-al r-fuh'a " rootera." Godwin, who supplanted Ferris at secAnd because of an injury to tne tatters iuoi, inui a giuunun toward La Porte, who mads a fins stop and throw to first, and was loudly cheered The New. Yorks had two men on bases In their part of the eleventh. Young being partially respocsioie tor ma biuuhuo. jui:-Gulre led orf. but Selbach attended to his high one. Then Chesbro hit safely to right, and Young stopped Ddughertr's bounder. In his throw to second to catch " Happy Jack." " Cy f threw wild, and two. men were on bases, with but one man out. Keeler, however, hit up a foul ball, which Collins caught, and Elberfeid struck out.. With two out in the twelfth tnnlnsr. Sel bach placed a ball safely into centre field, and Collins, followed with a ball close to ths second bag. which Williams could only stop. Stahl forced Collins at second, i La Porte began for the New Yorks by hitting to centre field, the ball being nabbed by Stahl after a run. Williams made a two-baser to left field. Conroy put a damper upon the enthusiasm by hitting up a high ball back of the catcher, which Graham cauxht After a ball and a strike had been called on Chase the Cal- lfornlan sent a fast ball toward short stop. Parent managed to stop it, Dut in ooing so kicked It further out of his way. ;W1U-lams at this time bad turned third base and made a great effort to reach home, lie succeeded . by a close margin. t In the first inning, just as Conroy was preparing to catch Colllns's fly. he lost sight of the ball, and the runner was safe at. first. Stahl forced his manager out, and the latter got no further than first base. The Bostons' first run was the result of Graham's two-base hit to oentre field 'and La i Porte's fumble of Young's effort, whlchi enabled Oraham to reach third. St-1 bach bit to Williams, who threw out Young at; second, but Elberf eld's bad toss to Chase allowed Graham to score. The New Yorks made their first run In the second Inning, after Williams had struck out. Conroy hit safely to right ftld. and made a clever steal of second, the only one credited to the local team during the game. Chase also struck" out. but McGuire ' waited, patiently and received his reward by reaching first on catled balls. Chesbro brought the spectators to their feet with a two-base hit to right field, scoring Conroy, but MoGulre was not so successful, a fine throw by Kreeman to Godwin and by him to Graham nipping the veteran -catcher at the plate. ' '. i '! i Ths score: i . " j BOSTON. 1 1 I ' XEW YORK. RlBPOAEl ! R1BPOAE fielhach, lf.0 ISO 0 D'th'ty. lf.0 8800 Collins, 3b.. 0 t 1 1 0 Keeler. rf..O 0 O 0 0 Statu. C&...0 0 4 0 OKlb'fd. ss..0 0 4 S Parant. es--0 t T S CUPt 8b.O O 1 5 1 FV man. rf .0 1 .i t Wlll roa.2b.l 170 Grlm'w. .'lb. 9 O l.Cohror. ct..l I O O 0 Oodwln. ib.O IIS ChM. lb..O 1 10 O 0 orahaiu.. c.1 111 U O McOulra. e.O O ft l 0 Touog,. p..-0 10 4 " jChestoio. p.O 2 0 10 Total. ,.lll"S3 li ll Total . . 1 1 88 25 4 Two out whea wlnnins ran was scored. Boston .;..... ios tOOOOOO O 1 fevw York O JOOOOOOOOO 12 First basa on errors Boston, 8; New York, 1. Base on balls Off Young. 1. Struck out By Youna ,7; by Chssbro, .8. Lsft on basse Boston, 11; Nsw York. 7. Stolen basse Collins, -Conroy. rxauble play Ebrftld. Williams and Chasa, Two-bus bits Chssbro. iJouxherty, Williams; Urtmshsw. Young. Umpires Uresrs. Ebsiidan and Evans. Time of gams Two hours and tea aslnutaa. .Attendance 18.000. PHILADELPHIA 4, WASHINGTON'S. WASHINGTON. ' April 14. What - was J eon-ceded te be tbs largest crowd that ever attend-sd a bass ball game in this city turned out te see the contest between Waahtngtoa and 7hU-adolphla 'rthla afternoon, tn - opening of the American Leagua season. Nearly thntsen tboaeead persona I passed through the tura-tlles.nysy, nothing, of , ths. free admissions and thosa wbe climbed ovsr tas fences. President Baa Johnsos of the American League tosssd out" the first ball, and many Ssnatora. Kevrvsvnt'atlvsa, numbers of tn Supmns Court of tns United States, and mambsrs of tba Ilpldcnatlo Corps i wsre prsasnt. - The gam waa wall.-ptayad for tnla Ssaaoa or tne year, the srrr being of the easy sort, while the batting was tnseiy. ttenoer out-pttcnea Hughes, although the former bad the luck on bis aids. ; Scor. WASHINOTOy. PHILADELPH1A--K1BPOA . R1BPOA E NI1I. sa. j..0 12:51 Schalflr.2b.t O 15 V 0 4 0 H'rman,ct.O Hr'thcra.Sb.t Uavla 16...0 1 to Hlrkmaa.rf.0 1 O 1 C 2 2 LuCraea. Sb 1 2 2 2 tH 1 lO 0 0 Aad'son, It.i 0 41 0 6tahL lbi.O 213 1 1 CMSsrbold. rf.O Murphy. Zd.1 8 S Jones. cf,..0 4 O 0 M. Cross-saO 0 0 Hsydoa. o. O 1 1 1 U Huahsa S..0 0 O O Schreck. c. 1 2 6 tianasr. p...u 2 2 sHaaley I. O (A Total. Total. .1-8 T2T 18 "5 ..41127 la. l Batted for Hughes la amia Inning. . ' Wssblnrtan ....1' S O O 0 S 0 KuladaTpbia , ...I S O O 1 O O 2 4 Twe-baae hits gchrerk. 2. Bender. Mnrphy. Heydon. ;8aorince bta-)'"s. Iavls. stolen bass frliM Double play N1U and Stahl. Lft oa Iiiii TVir'-l-r A: Pblladslplila. . First bas en balls Off Hasbsa. g;off Bendsr. 2. First base oa srrotw Washington. 1: Phlladel-r.ku a . atrnck oat-t-Br HuiUM. 2: by Bander. a. Time 1.-4A. Umptre-Mr. O-LDUghUa. AU tsndaaee j I Brush Wishes Americana Luck4 One of the pleasing laddeota eoaaeotsd 4r1th the openlag of lbs . ehamplonahtp on at Amertoea Lsagws Park yastsrday was a bou-gratalatory talegram from John ' T. Brush, President of ths local Americas. It read: j teem, wishing tne raatsr Nsw Yorks good hick. The telsgi snii i which was ssat rtum Phtladelpbta. was aadieesed te Jeaeph Oorjt. Prlssdta of the local Americana. It ral; " I wish yea lack artistically and fuiaa-aay." : i ; at ; iT THE NEW YORK TDIES. STJNDAYe CHAMPIONS WON GAME ,INj ELEVENTH ilNNING ! ! : 1 Qukkers Put Up Strong Defense and Lost by 2 to 1. j AMERICANS' FIRST VICTOR! Grsatsr Nsw Yorka Baat Boston, and Athlgtlca Triumph Over the ; I Washington Team. Three extra-lnnlng games were played In tbs National and American League yesterday, which Indicates that ths teams are in mrDriMiurlT rood form for soatarty In ths season. At Philadelphia tbs world's Champions reversed their verdict of ins previous dayt but not without a stubborn resistance upon the part of the Quakers. It was not until the eleventh inning that ths winning jrnn was credited to ths Nsw Yorks. and i that was due to mistakes. The Brooklyns dropped tnair inira straight game to Boston after ten innings. Only one other gams was played In ths National : League. Cincinnati winning from ChteasrO at the third attempt. Rain interfered with the games between the Pittsburg and BC Louis teams at ou Louis. : I The opening of the American League season in the East attracted large crowds, and the .'two games wers closely contested. The Greater New Yorks. wers successful over the Bostons by 3 to L after twelvei Innings, while the champion Philadelphia defeated the Washlngtons by Only a run. i SCORES OF YESTERDAY'S GAMES. I : NATIONAL' LEAOTTB. Hew Terse, i Philadelphia 1. BostosL, 1 1 Brooklyn, O. ; Cincinnati. 1 Chicago, O. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Jlew York, 3 1 Boetost, 1. Phlladelphtav. 4 Washington. 8. GAMESj SCHEDULED TO-DAY. ' ! : NATIONAL LEAOCE. Boston at BrooUlyn. Plttsbara at 84. Lonla. Chleaoro at ClncinsvatL NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING. GIANTS THE VICTORS. Mertes Hit by Pitched Ball and He Scores Winning Run. i Sftcial t Tin Nnu York Timt. PHILADELPHIA, April 14. The Philadelphia National League team battled eleven Innings to-day before It succumbed to the champion New Yorks and was defeated by i the score of 2 to L It was a contest which will rank among ths feature games of the year. Stubbornly contested from start to finish, with two pitchers using everything at their command to vanquish their opponents, and backed up by support that was at times brilliant and almost perfect. It was a conflict, which had more than 10.000 spectators worked up to a fever heat. Victory went to the champions In ths eleventh Inning on a play which luck turned In favor of the visitors. Mertes was bit by a pitched balL He started to steal, and had a big lead. ' Doom's throw was not accurate, but Oleason was there to receive it,: when the ball struck Mertes on the a'm. and bounded te centre field, and before Thomas could relay It to the catcher Mertes had crossed tbe plate with what proved to be the winning run. Remembering the tenth-lnnlng rally which won for the local team yesterday, the crowd made 'no move, and when Sen telle began with a clean drive to centre for a base, the spectators were on their feet. Their delight was Increased when Magee hit ' to McOann, who threw late to second, and both runners were safe. Then occurred A play which proved a pussle to the majority present. Including the players, while umpire O'Dey decided two ways. Titus; hit a fly to right field, and Mertes, who had changed from left to right, trapped the ball. He then threw to Lahlen, who touched second. O'Lajr first ruled Magee out, and then told him to take his base, and declared Titus out.' New York claimed a double play, but 'was overruled. The mistake was Dahlen's. who waa standing on the bag when he took Mertes's throw. This forced Magee. leaving second technically unoccupied, which allowed Sentelle the base. Had Dabien first touched Sentelle and then stepped pn the bag. a double play would have resulted. It did the Phlladelphlaa no good, however, as Brans-field hit a grounder to Dahlen. and Titus was forced at second, ending the game. Kane, the new local left-handed pitcher, waa pitted against Taylor, one of Mo Grawi stars, it was Kane's wild pitches which enabled New York to score In the first Inning, and his hitting Mertes with the ball in the eleventh which finally resulted in his team's defeat, but. nevertheless, he pitched a remarkable game. Taylor was effective, often holding the home team safe when It looked as if they would score. ' j Both teams scored In the first Inning. For the New Yorks Bresnahan started with a sharp hit past the pitcher and Into centre field. Browne bunted safely. Kane had been slightly wild, and he finally advanced both i runners by a wild pitch. Donlih's hit tof Sentelle enabled Bresnahan to score, but Browne's attempt to reach home failed. Donlin in the meantime got to second. Mertes was unable to db Anything better than to place a ball In bentelle's way. and he threw the runner out at first. . For the local team Thomas beat out a slow-bounding ball to Ievlln. The next two men were retired. Oleason on a bunt-ted fly to McOann. while Sentelle was thrown out by Gilbert to McOann. Thomas reaching third on this play. Magee hit sharply to Gilbert, who surprisingly threw the ball wild to McOann. . and Thomas scored. I The batting from this period until the eleventh inning was rather weak, and this with Rood fielding prevented further run fretting. McOann was the first batsman n tbe eleventh inning. He was thrown out at first by Sentelle. - Mertes waa bit by a pitched ball. He stole second, and on Doom's wild throw ' Sandow " scored. The score; ; NEW TORK. 1 PHILADELPHIA R1BPO A B Brsan'n. e. 1 2 S O OThoraaa rf 1 1 Browns. rf.O 111 0 M h l.rf.U0 0 0 0 Donlin. cf..O l 1 0 0 21 1 Mrrtas.ll.rf.l O O 2 Dahlaa. as..O I 8 0 Gleaaon. Sb.O 0 Sentelle, 3b. 0 0 Masts. lf...o OTltua rf....o 0 t 1 1 2 0 1 1 0 Bnsf d, lb.S O 17 O DwUa ss..O O 8 Lwrlln. Sb..e If 1 S Gilbert. 2bwO Oil 2 O IMola. e....O 1 S z Kaae. p.. ..9 O 1 Ftrang. . 2b..O : 1 1 1 10 0 ...2 SU23 "Si Taykar. p.. Total. ..1 SS3 17 1 Total New York..... .11 000000000 12 Pbtlaealpbta ...U 000000000 1 Two-bass hlt-Breanahan. Sacrifice bits Pool la. Sentalie.1! McOana. Stolen basse afacea, Tltusj Msrtea jLvft oa base Nw York, (t: Philadelphia, ft. I First base on balls Off Kan. 2: off Taylor. S. First baa oa errors Nsw Phtladelpbta, 1. Struck out By Kane, 4: by ITaylor 1. I Time ef same Two hours aad tea minutes. Umpire Mr. 0Uey. Attendance 10.&0U. j ( ; j . t - .. BOSTON. 1; BROOKLYN, 0. For j the third jtune la succession tb Boston team yesterday 4f sated Brooklyn at Washing, toa Park, tb Aoor being 1 to 0 in tea ta-Blnss4 Tb team ssgaia showed that they were evenly matched, the midlnP through out being fast aad la the 5K Both Dasachsr sad Tindeman. a 1 1 s, .Ctty prtawer. www ta 1 : jj j : ; f ; : ; : Boston .. . T. .. '.. .. -.. 8 i J? Plttsturs. ..' . New York.. .. .. - 2 .. .. 2 -ejr Cincinnati.. .. ., 1 .. -sW Pblla'ptila .. j .. 1.. .. .... 1 Brooklyn. . . ; . . .. - Bt. ; Louis . ' Total lost X. 71 112 3 1 the batting la eonssqeence was right- u the tenth Inning Do eher sent Tnay to first base oa called balls, and Doiaa's aacrifloe and a hit fer eoe base by Brain snabled Tsnasy to ssi us the only run of the pma The eatahlng oflUirwho aoeaptsd" aaof bis twelve ehaaees without the samblanoe of aa error, waa eae of the eoasptouous f eatwes et the eoatest. The seora: i BROOKLYN. I R1BPOAE nnirmv: I ; RIBPOAE 0 4 0 0 Goods. ef...O 0 2 O 0 M'Cartby.lf.0 0 1 Lumley. rf.O 11 Caasy. Sb..O 1 1 Oaaaisr. lb.O 1 8 Lanrla. sa..O 2 Teooey, . lh.1 ! l 2 0 0 0 1 . t e a s e Dohma, rt..o ' i Brain. 2b...O 2 Batsa. If ...O 1 Alp'manb.O O O Srrobsl. 2b. 0 Bsrttn, O.-O 1 W Doecbar, p..O 0 1 NMuam,e.u e L'aeman. p.O v Total O S2T12 21 Total....! B 27 12 Ttrnnktm OOSOOOOe O-O ntr.."'' O000O000 11 r--K i ti rvI.n Sacrifice hits Dolaa, Alparmaa. Double play Llndomaa and Tsnny Left oa basse Brooklyn. S; Boston. S. First baa oa bail Oft uoeciir, . mi t lint ivn mrrnrm BrOoklVB. 1: BoStOO. i cin.nb w nnevJur. T i bv Llndsoian. 2. WUd pitch Llndemaa. Tim of same On hour and forty minutes. : Umpires Messrs. sad Conway. Atteneanoe .ew. -CINCINNATI, 1; 'CHICAGO, a CTNCnfKATZ. April 1 A Only one run soored te to-day's same betwesa Claelanati aad rtiWTi and that west to tit bean tn the seventh Inning. Schalt nusMdswa Beymowrs long fly. and a high throw to the plat -mr-1 1 the batter to make the dreult. m iriMWin CSZCAOO. RIBPOAE R1BPQAB Husglns.Xb.0 0 1 alBlasle. cf..O 0 10 Barry. lf...O 2 2-0 OiSheck'd. If.O 0 2 1 Carr. lb...O ISO 08chult. rf.O 131 1 B'O 0 Chanoe, lb.0 lO Deleh'tr.Sb.O 12 1 OiStelnrd. 2b.O 10 2 Stetnra, S0.V l v w Tinker. s..0 0 4 1 Bvers, 2b. .0 1 0 i 0 Kilns. O...0 1 4 1 0 Corooraa,ss.o i a a v OdlU rf...O 0 0 0 0 Fbelps. 0..O v s Waliaee. p.O 10 2 o: O 0 1 0 aloraa . ...o v v O Total. .1 T27 T 2 Reuibach.p.0 0 O 1 Total.. ..0 7 24 10 Batted (or Brown la eighth Inning. Cincinnati .....0 O 0 0 0 0 1 0 . . 1 Chloaso 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O fl . Two-bass hits DeUhanty, Chance. Three-base hit Seymour. Kiln. Sacrlfloe hit-, Huaslns. Htolen base Corcoran. . Dovbls nlavs Btcts. Tinker, aad Chance. (2.) Strt out By Welroae. 2; by Brown. B. Basse on balls-Off tVslroer. 2; off Brown. 2. .Tim of gam On hour and fifty minutas. Umpire Mr. Johnston. COLUMBIA, 6; -a WASHINGTON, 3. Stttiat s 7s Ntw York Tisma WASHINGTON. April 14. Columbia University by superior filding and stronger batting defeated George Washington University I te I this afternoon. In th fifth inning ths local team started a batting rally, and Oman was ceiled out to relieve Xruerer eo the slab. Columbia held their opponents to two runs. Each team mad on run after that. Scot by ln- " , R.HLE. Columbia .....1 0 0 0 2 Oeorce Washlngton.0 0 -O O 2 Battartes Krneser. Oxman, 0 1 o 0 0-9 S 6 aad . Young Weber and Hutchinson. At Oiloafo University of Michigan, T; Unl -r Itv nt (!hloao. 2. At Columbus. Ohio Columbus, 0: Detroit Americana. 6. 8cores of Other Games. AT WASRIKdTOK. R.H.B. Princeton ....'...0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 O 4 4 Geo rsrs town 0 0 1 00000 01 8 Batteries Byran and Coonay; Cantwsll and Mudd. AT RIDQEWOOD PARK. R.H.B. Pratt 2 O O O 0 0 1 O O 8 10 Stevens O 0 1 0 0 1 S O O 0 S 1 Batteries Kress and Layog: Utsaad aad Mattbewa AT IfAROTJETTB WIELD. R.H.E. Cotnmeir H. 8. .0 2 8 8 0 0 O I O S Manual Tralntns.l 8 0 0 0 0 0 0 1-4 a Bstterlee Smith and Vorhls; Hslns. Harbl son. and Evans. At Exeter. N. H. Phillips Exeter. 8; Univer sity of Maine, i. AT OARDEJi CITY. R H E. Bt. Paul's 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 ..8 6 lWltt Clinton. .0 0000011 O 2 2 Batterlea Naaon and Bchooifleld; Baroet and Silverman. AT BRONX OVAL. RH.E, Boys' Hlrh ....O 2 1 O O O O 0 08 6 8 Morris Hlsh 0 O O 0 0 0 0 1 01. 8 2 Batteries Knopf and Lander; O Day. Ousts, and Abies. At New London. Conn. Brooklyn Oiants. B; New Ionaon, u. AT VISITATION FIELD. R.H.B. Dwlght 0 0 0 O 1 0 0 O O 1 8 Poly Prep 0 0 1 0 7 1 0 O O 0 14 Batteries Bougbten and Stanton; Oliver and Fro be. At polls. Md. Naval Academy, 0; Byre-. cues, 0. At Ithaca, N. Y. Cornsli. 8: Lafayette. 0. At West PotntWsst Point. 18; Rutgers. 1. At Richmond. Va. Trinity, 6; Harvard, ft. At Roanoke, Va St. John's Collsss, 7; Roe,. noka, 2. At Lynchburg;. Vs. Baltimore Ysanlgans, 6; Lynchburg, a. At Mid die town. Conn. Wesleyan, 12; Rhode Island coliesa. u. At Norwich. Conn. Norwich. 12; Montreal 8. At Hartford. Conn. Providence, 7; Hart ford, O. At Worcester, Mass. Holy 0088.' 8; Dartmouth. 0. At Amherst N. H. Amherst. 10: WilUston, 8. Af Providence Brown, 4; Tufts, 2.' At Atlanta, Oa. Qorla Tech., 2; Vander bllt. 1. At Norfolk. Va. Vlrsinla. 8; Yale, 2. : At Greensboro, 8. C. North Carolina, 19; South Carolina, o. SUNDAY BASEBALLSCHEME. Contribution Boxes for the Brooklyn Club Patrons. The Brooklyn Baseball. Club will to-day make another attempt to play Sunday bass ball games at Washington Park. President Charles H. Ebbet having decided to try a new schema to keep within tb letter of th law and yet make th playing profitable. Instead of the prosTamms-sslllnK Idea, which was tried last season, boxes will be placed at ths entrances to ths grounds. Into which patrons may drop " contributions.'' If they feel so Inclined. The manacemont of the club seems to feel confident thatalthouh no one will be oblised to " contribute." the baseball public will not fall to appreciate the situation and enable the club to hold tne rames. Deputy Commissioner Arthur J. CBIeefe. who Is tn cnarge or tn rotioe ieiMu-unwni in jhwk was informed a few days aaro of Mr. Rbbeta's tlan. and has be ndolns soms hard Et bets' plan, and has been doing some hard thlnklns oa tn prooiem. h wui sena men to Washington Park this afternoon to ee U tb law affectlns Sunday baseball playlnc is violated ta any way. If th police consider that a violation has been committed th Deputy Commissioner' wUl have th offenders summoned to appear before a Magistrate on Monday, but the same Itself will not be stopped. u th Sunday same at Washington park are to b free same, in tb literal sens of that term." said th Deputy Commissioner - - .MJ. n.l-11 mm V k. r m k In sumlns that they will not constitute a viola tion of tn law. li. vn un kkpv wig, u aa- mission fee is ezactsd la any manner ws will consider the law violated, and will act accordingly. If the men I send to th grounds to-morrow find that tb money - placed In the rantributlon box la no voluntarily aiven if . tar Instance, a Dei eon is told that he must either contribute or leave th grounds, then we will regard such contributions as only another way of exacting admission res. " If mv men tM satisfied that ths law Is bring violated I will at once lay ths evidence before a atari strsis. tn cms tns -Magistrate holds the offenders, w might than call la th District Attorney, witn a view to getting trial by Jury and so settling th Sunday ball ajncstiuB.' j TRAYIS IN, GOLF FOURSOME. Plays Over Fox Hilts Links at Request K ; of Club Msmbsra. jyij 'Walter J. Travis played ovr tb Fox Rills golf course on Staten Island yesSsrday, making a foursome with T. Sears aa his partner s gainst j: a. Jamn ana a. atcastenaa. . Trans ana Sears won tbe matea by 2 up and 1 to play. Travis has been requested by ssveral of th member to offer suggestions for an tmprov. meat of tbe links, as a number of i change nave mew coaumpiatea iais jvr. r Tb course was la very . good condition for this tlm of th year and a large delegation of member turned out to eompet in th first club handicap of th season. .Events war arranged fot Class A and Class B player.: and deaplt th lack of practice evident in most f th contestant, very good score wers mad. W. O. Hoopi won th Class A match with . a net aoor of S2. from 5 handicap, and A. H. Coraoa took th Claa B eventewtth a net score of SO. Tbe lesders tn tb two clsssss were: Class A W. O. Hoopla, 87, 882: H. Walser. 3. S-stj j.. j. Worrell. W. iw- A. P. j PoflthrUnd. 90. ' 10 : J. O. Baucns. 102. !- 12?; H. r. Ives. 100. 10-eo: j. E. raber. ' . K ft-S7t W. H. L Messena. llt 10tK. Class B A. H. Coaaon, 87, II &:&. W. Pos soa. lOS. 2281: W. Lambert, 10ft. 2083: P. PRUey. lOS. 20 SS: A. Le Mssstn. 111. lock. iio. ti-s7. - . ! .- "7- . 'APRIL ' .15.. 1900. SLOSSON BEATS HOPPE IN BILLIARD TOURNEY .. . s ; i ' Young Champion Scores Only 245 Against "(The Students'? SUTTON IS DEFEATED AGAIN 6chaefer 8ucceesfully Manipulates Hla Famoua Nuraa in Matinee Conteat ! "I I . -Record Crowd Attends. In a one-sided billiard match the vet eran George F. Slosson last night defeated the young champion. William 1 P. Hoppe. The scor waa 600 points to 245. and had the old-time General of the game been able, to Overcome a tightening . and weariness' of bis cue arm. which caused him difficulty at the close, it ' Is - probable that he ' would have improvea his winning average of SO 20-24. Hoppe' s everae-a was lu 1S-23. 1 Th young champion was heartbroken over the result. It is the first time tn his career that he has been beaten In a tournament or a match, and ne nss com natad aa-ainat such men as Vignaux. Fournil. Olbelln. and others during the past two years he has spent in rarls. ! It was there he won his first championship title, the short-stop honors, a little more than a year. ago. i . The afternoon match provided excep tionally good billiards, and was won by Jacob Schaefer. who defeated Ueorge Rutton. ha von helnar frill ooints to BUY The loser made his usual high run, this time a cluster' of 118, which brought him within atrlklno- distance of the " isard at the close, but not near enough to win. Every inch of available space In the Madison Square Garden concert hall was taken at the evening matcn. persons being packed into the hall. Additional chairs were placed In the aisles and rows of seats about the railing surrounding the table. It was strictly a billiard gathering and they did not object to the tropical atmosphere, the women, of whom there were several nunarea present, x tying isns, while the men waved score cards and those In the topmost balcony removed their coats. I The warmth suited the balls to a T, causing them to roll fast and accurately and to respond perfectly to the moat deft ana aextrous stroxing or tne cue. nios-son found the conditions so thoroughly to his liking that he began by putting to gether 84 opon hla second turn at the ta ble, his position was perfection, ana while he attemDted no nursing, hla ball to-ball shooting evoked continuous applause. By following with 17. the " Stu dent " nasaed his first century mark on his third turn, while the youthful Hoppe had only counted 5 and S6. The crowd marveled at Hoppe during tne next four innings as ne executed some of the most adroitly conceived safety plays, which succeeded so well In purpose that Slosson was held with only two counts for this period. Meanwhile Hoppe, by annexing runs of 7, 26, and 26, passed Into the lead on his seventh turn at tbe table. Hoppe's total was 120, while Slos son s strlna: showed 1U3. Then Slosson began to gather the car- roms so speedily that Hoppe, wno over played the majority of his shots,- was soon distanced. The young champion used wretched Judgment, and his ordinarily brilliant execution was poor without any apparent reason for It. Slosson. by consecutive 'double figures, passed Into his last hundred In his sixteenth inninir. His total was 432. as against 216 for Hoppe. At tnis point siosson s arm weakened unaer the strain of his close-range playing. It was a great opportunity for Hoppe, but he had lost every vestige of stroke and control, and was helpless while the veteran rolled the balls around In open-table Dlay of a showv but unremuneratlve char acter, and won by 253 points. Tne summary: 61osson 0 84 17 0 I 1 0 70 10 61 S 87 40 63 83 17 4 1 0 8 23 1 13 24. Total. 000 points; average, 20 20-24: high run. 84. 70. and 61. HoDDe 8 6M 7 26026 202316280BS080 6 110 0 0. Total. 245 points; average, 10 15-23; high runs, oa, 28. and 2S. Before a crowd of spectators that filled the hall, Jacob Schaefer In the matinee game defeated George Sutton. The final score was GOO points to 397, and Schaefer finished witn an even average oi k. while both- wlelders of the cue counted runs in exoeas of one hundred. Schaefer' s best run was 131, and Sutton's 118 repre sented an array or hard-earned carroms that came In the nick of time to prevent his being swamped' completely by the " wisard." Obtaining the lead from the bank. Schaefer began with 30, in which the f lobes rolled considerably around the tale. Then for the next four Innings he found the ansiee so difficult that he ac complished practically nothing. Sutton was little better, his third turn only yielding 20. The sixth time that Schaefer began his manipulation with the cue he ooaxed the Ivories Into close proximity and began to nurse. That he was In for a bhr run was shown by the Intensity with which he played his cue ball for position, and at all times Kept tne wmiw and red before him. His gem of the collection, which netted him 131 before he retired, wss a masterful drag draw for position down the cushion. The white waa wnt twice the lensrth of. the table. and. getting a twist from the cushion before landing on the red, Schaefer obtained perfect position In the corner. Schaefer's mathrwl durinar this run was Illuminating. When he found his stroke tightening be-caii f mntlnued nursina: he did not hoaitat to drive around for three cush Ions In order to loosen and free his arm. The summary: Bchaefer 30 2 8 O 7 131 0 O 14 83 4 22 18 14 12 7 O 74 72 hB. Total. o"0 points; average, go; high runs, 131. TA and 72. Sutton o saoi sseoBws iz vim na 2 0 74. Total. 387 points; average, zu it-iu; high runs, us, 74. ana oa. Itereree cawara aiciaugniin. The schedule of matches for to-morrow will hrlnr the two voumr professionals. Cutler, tbe ex-amateur, and Mornlngstar together In the matinee match. while Schaefer and the Frenchman Cure will tinlt th tahla at nlsrht. Sloeaon and Cut ler enaraare in the Tuesday matinee con test, and the youthful Hoppe meets Cure in the evening, xne afternoons or rxiaay and Saturday have been left open eo as to make it possible to piay on any ties that may occur. THE STANDINO OF THE PLATTERS, t I . i High - Best W. - W. Run. Average. rtosson 8 O 1H 21 17-U3 Bchaefer S O 1ST st s-io Hoppe 2 1 l" M4 Button 1 2 1W ' 20 Cure "I. 1. 2 100 21 17-23 Mornlngstar 1 3 eu 13 io-si Cutler OS 61 24 6-18 Flak Wlna Bogey Golf Prize. Over twenty members of ths Dyker Meadow Ooh? Club turned out on the club links, near Fort Hamilton, Brooklyn, yesterday to compete In th bogey handicap.' F. B. Flak won th prise by finishing 8 down to bogey from a handicap of 12 strokes. C. J. CrookalL with a handicap of ft. was second. ' 4 down. Tb leaders war: , - Gross.. M can. Bogey, r. H. FISk lOl 12 Sdown C. J. Crookall M 5 4 down John C Powers tl 6 B down P. J. Phillips 4 6 Sdown W. R. Simons S3 - 6 Sdown J. E. Way , ftS T down O'Brien and Fltzslmmona Matched. Jack O'Brien and Bob Fltzslmmona were matched yesterdsy hi this city to meet in a twenty-round boxing bout before the - Tttxedo Athletic Club or EMhuton, Penn.. on Decora tion Day. May 30. The men will meet st catch weights.. As no decisions are permitted In Penn sylvania in two ngnters win receive a certain peroentaae oc tn receipta win or lose. - OUT TO-DAY . . ' SPALDING'S LAWN TENNIS ANNUAL Contains complete account of tournaments held In 1908. ranking, previous champions, fixtures for 1906, Isws of lawn tennis, decisions, management ' of tournaments, handicapping. now to build and keep a court. Picture of prominent Players. Edited by H. P. cturcneii. PRICE 10 CEWTS l A G SPALDING & BROS. 126-128 f TWO 1 1 STORES I - . 29-83 Wast 42d Street Nassau Street MACHHERT. 19 H. P.' Lambert double drum electric hoist. two tolO D. C D. D. steam hoists, with or without boilers; 6x11 double end dock hoists; 10x16 Mundr single drum hoist, with boiler: also new hoisting engines for mines and con. tract work. Wtckes Brothers, 1S7-12W Liberty Bt, DETECTITB AGENCIES. Civil, criminal Investigations; con- xioenuai ; reason o. t-nariea ncnnaioer. (Lords Court Building.) 27 William c . NEW YORK A. C. FENCERS WON. - - - Captured Dueling r8worde Champlon-! ahlg, by Margin of One Point. By th narrow margin of a single point, tbe New York Atklstle Club last aiabt won the twam duelling swords championship of the United Eta tea. aad secured possession for oa year of th J. Banford Saltua Cup. Th individual members of the team Dr. O. kC Hammond. Charles O. Botbaer. aad 8. McCuUugh received a gold championship medal from th Amateur Fencers' Lsagu of America. Th tournament was held at tb New Tork Fencers Clue In th Windsor Arcade. 662 Fifth Av-na. Tb championship remained In doubt m-tU'th last bout, whlch i was won by Dr.' O. M. 'Hammond ever P. Bensenberg of th Nsw York Turn V'ereln after fencing on minute. Flv clubs competed la ths tournamsnt. tn team representing tbe club f allow ; Tork Athletlo Clue O. M. Hammond. Charles O. Bothner. and 8 McCuilugh. Boston Athletlo Association J. P. Parker Xr. Brack, end W. L. Bowman. - Nsw York Fencers Club W. Soott O'Connor. Charles Tatharo, and Dr. J. H. Woodward. Brotklyn Fencers Club Lr. A Buys. O. W. Foe taste, and Oeorgo Zlmmer. New York Turn ; Veraln Joha Allaire, j P. Bensenberg, and A Btrauss. . .v,i. In th first round the Ksw Tork Athhrtla Club won from th Boston Athletlo Association by 6 bouts t 4. The New York Fencers Club defeated the Brooklyn Fencers Club In the second round by S to 1. .Tb New York Turn V'ereln drew a by and met th w York Athletic Club and New York Fencers Club In a triangular contest In tb final round. - Tb competition in th final round was close. The New York Fencer Club waa th first to drop out with 7 victories and 11 defeata. The New York Turn Vereln up to th final bout led by one point. Dr. Hammond's victory gave th extra point to th New York Athletlo Club, and: with it tb championship. Summary: j First Round. O. M. Hammond defeated Jj P. Parker. Time 0:08. Charles O. Bothner. defeated Dr. E. B recti. Time 0:14. W. K Bowman defeated B. McCuilugh. Time 0:O6. j Dr. ' E. Brech defeated Q. M. Hammond. Tim 0 OA. 8. McCuilugh defeated J. P. Parker. Tiro 0.-04. a. M. Hammond defeated W. L. Bowman. Time O:0f J. P. Parker defeated Charles O. Bothner. Tim 0:0o. Dr. Brech defeated 8. McCuUugh. Tl tne OCA Charles O. Bothner defeated W. L. Bowman. Time 0:06. ! . -s ' m . ' Second Round. Dr. j Buys defeated W. Scott O'Connor. Time 0:40. Charles Tstham i defeated a. W. Postgats. Time 0:02; Dr. J. H. Woodward defeated Oeorgo Zlmmer. Time 0KXV. W. Bcott O'Connor defeated O. i W. Postgate. Tlme-O:02. Charles Tatham ! defeated Oeorg Zlmmer. 1 Time 0:01. Dr; A Buys defeated Dr. J. H. Woodward. Tim - 0:03. W. Scott O'Connor defeated Osorgs Zlmmer. Tims 0:03. ' Third Round. John Allaire defeated W. Bcott O'Connor. Time 0:o6. Charles Tatham defeated P. Bensanberg. Time 0:01. A Strauss defeated Dr. J. H7 Woodward. Tim 0 .02. Dr.. O M. Hammond defeated John Allaire. Tim 0:02. P. Bensenbwg defeated Charles Q. Bothner. Time 0:C&- 8. McCuilugh - defeated A. Strauss. Tims 0.03. W. Soott O'Connor and Ir. O. M. Hammond both lost on simultaneous bouts. Time 0.2. Charles Tatham defeated Charles O. Bothnet. Time 0:02. 6. McCuUugh defeated Dr. J. H. Woodward. Time 0:01. John Allaire defeated Charles Tatham. Time O:0S. P. Bensenberg defeated Dr. J. H. Woodward, Time 0:01. W Scott O'Connor defeated A. Strausa.' Time 0:02. Charles Tatham defeated B. McCuilugh. Time 0:01. Dr. O. M. Hammond' defeated Dr. J. H. j Woodward. Time 0:02. Charles a. Bothner defeated W. Scott O'Connor. Time 0:03. Dr. J. H. Woodward i defeated John Allaire. Tim 0:01. W. Scott O'Connor defeated i P. Bemenberg Time ' 0:02. A. Strauss defeated Charles Tatham, Time 0:01. Charles O. Bothner defeated Dr. J. H. Woodward. Time O:02. S. McCuilugh and W. Bcott O'Connor both lost on simultaneous points. Charles Tatham defeated : Dr. O. M. Hammond. Time 0:01. John Allaire defeated Charles O. Bothner, Time 0:O2. - Dr. O. IS. Hammond and A. Strauss both lost, on simultaneous points. P. Bensenberg and S. McCuilugh both lost on simultaneous points. Time 0:02.1 C. O. Bothner defeated A. Strausa Time 0:01. J. Allaire defeated B. McCuilugh. Tims 0:01. Dr. O. M. Hammond defeated P. Brnsenberg. Time 0:0U MToeh'm Upteirm Prleem Jf A-e Dawnfosrs 3 ! Shopping ma c. .f. JSLOGH $25 to $28 Women's Suits, $18.50. WOMEN'S ETON SUITS of fine quality Panama In all the choicest colors and blackf coat is tiffeti-lined tand handsomely trimmed with braid: skirts are the season's roost approved circular effects. ! ' 1 Included In this offering are also! several other ETON and JACKET COAT styles In a variety ; of English worsteds, fancy mixtures, shadow; checks, and stripes; coats are satin or taffeta lined; elaborately or plainly tailored;; skirts circular or plaited models. Every suit worth from $25-00 to $28.00. Mon -f Q Cf day and Tuesday. i...Li. I ... J Q3v $12 Women's i Coats at $8s5(X WOMENSiFINE COVERT COATS, close or semi-fitting styles splendidly tailored i strapped or stitched seams : satin or taffeta lined. : j ! Also new SILK ETON COATS of find black taffeta, lined with white satin, nicely trimmed with braids and- finished with vestee of embroidery. These garments are all finely tailored and made to sell for 12 00. Your choice Monday and o crv Tuesday . . .'. 1... . O.OU Jaunty Spring MilHnery. TT?TMTJTRTi f Tf A Beautifull Perfectly charmlngt ExqulsHeiy made! 1 rUil O . Such excUiratlonsJof unstinted praise are heard hourly in tbe Millinery Salon on the 2d Floor. But It is only natural. 1 A wonder-laffd of Parisian creations and home adaptations they are. You'll say so, too. Tbe , prices we name art not only moderate they're within your means. READY-TO- WEAR l A large assortment of UNFINISHED LEGHORN CHIP, : , JAVA AND SILK STRAW HATS in all th new shapes and colors ; effectively trimmed with ribbon, maline, flowers and wings. . 2 0 Value $6.50...'. ...i. y i. ...... ....... k.... i. rsO, UNTRIMMED HATSt DRESS SHAPES of hair braid, six distinctive styles, 1 including the new toques and sailors. a a Value $4.50. j...... ........J J. L 0.40 FLOWERS, &C.t FRENCH MUSLIN CRUSHED ROSES, three ii a 00 ' i - bunch; also rose foliage.' Value 48c....... J.. ZrdC Nets arid Lalces- 6 Specials WHITE COTTON NET; dotted or fig- n.,1 . Mr tMte u.1.1.. r.tlf. Kl. for waists or dresses t value 75c y C BLACK DOTTED NET; all silk j t d'esprlt or ring dot I value 85c ObC VENICE ALL-OVER NET; ecru or OQ i-white t new designs ; value $1-49- s?OC Black arid Colored Dress Goods. FANCY WORSTED SUITINGS in shadow checks, Invisible plaids and mixtures ; an tbe newest colorings ; double width ; regularly 59c. -. . ." GRAY SUITINGS; bverplaids, invisible stripes and mixtures; aQ wool; 50 to 56 inches wide; regularly 89c... j.. ..: BLACK MOHAIR SUITINGS in shadow checks and woven hair-line stripe effects ; bright, brilliant finish; 4 5 inches wide ; regularly 98c. ; . . BLACK CHIFFON PANAMA; all pure wool; firm, even weave; lustrous finish ; jet black ; full 66 inches wide ; regularly $ 1 .25. ..... i ......... i .. . Black arid Colored Silkst BLACK ROUGH SHANTUNG, all silk, a 27 inches wide; value $1.10 ........... j. BLACK TAFFETA.136 Inches wide, an extra good quality and bright fin- e,n lsh,whie$ixo..4..U.. 79C COLORED TAFFETA, pure silk, in t full Ime of Spring shades, lacluding' n ' white, cream and black,3 value 69c v...... ....... yC COLORED MESSALINE, 20 Inches wide, a very high lustre and soft finish, c- for street and evening wear; value 89c. J i . OOC 25a to f 30chite Goods, !l 9c. PERSIAN LAWNS ol a very sheer and fine Sea ' Island -combed yarnj T2 inches wide, regularly 29c yard. Aba FRENCH BATISTE a sheer, misty, hand-loomed, linen-finished shadow cloth, 32 inches! wide, regularly 30C yard. Abo FANCY MADRAS SUITINGS Introducing many charming weaves,; ranging r' in rrices from 25c to. Joe yard. . All at i tbe remarkably low; price of , -; I UC yara, monaay ana ucwij ...... Fur Storage Our facilities for the proper: storms? and carms: ox rvn are unsurpassed. Prices moderate.! This offer includes insurance against loss by moth fire or theft. Repairs during: the Summer at biz inducements. Where work of sufficient amount is done we make no charge for storage, j "A request by telephone ; or mail . . ' I ' will bring our representative. J25th Street West, : ! PERFECT Cleanses and beautifies the teeth-and purifies the breath. Used by people of refinement for over a quarter of a century. . Convenient for tourists. Mssaam av : If You Are -Hard of Hearing YOU SHOULD USE THE Aurophoiie A- Scientific j Instrument - by means of which you can hear perfectly without effort. it is nneu .to uic cu a .uisocs r 4K vs. ; a DUDBPrT FIT flllADANTEEn. The Hears Ear ! Phong Co., Maasfacturer ef Devices fer the Deaf. . 1 West S4tti SL, New York. Branch la all pronauint cUJ A Laxative anil Refreshing Frutt Lozenge most agreeable to take FOR Haemorrhoids, Blle Hsadacha, Gaatrie and Intestinal Troubles. TAUAR lilDIEIi I GRILL01I, foo i by all chemists. . CLUB COCItTTAILS ar th only kind yo can depend on. They're eaquisiieiy iiavunu, ..uuiti, - , . to pieas ins moe wiucmi Seven kinds Manhattan, Martini, Vermouth, Whisker, tioimna urn, i A O. P. HEUBLEIN St BRO.i Sol Proprietors. namfmi. t - - Exituvrngsuce. & FANCY INSERTION ; Oriental or Ven ice white or butter color ; value - r- 4oc.... .j 25c VAL. or POINT DE PARIS LACE; Q 6 Inches wide; value t5c...i. i OC WIDE TORCHON LACE; extra - heavy 1 value 10C.........J. OC 39c 59c 69c 89c superior grade and perfect black, .............. 75c ....... .- i ? '" a eassi Go if kd h

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