The Times from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on May 3, 1891 · Page 14
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The Times from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 14

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 3, 1891
Page 14
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THE TIMES PHILADELPHIA, SUNDAY MOKNING, MAY '3, 1891. 14 THE BASE BALL WORLD WHAXCAUSES THE LOCAL CLUBS' POOR V, SHOWING. NEW YORK WINS ANOTHER J'.altlmoro Unexpectedly Meets 'With Do - foat licKitlU nt All tlio Other Games. Racing at Lexington, Guttenlmrg, Nashville and Washington Two College Ko - cords Droken News of All Other Snorts. Tho past weoM lias been anything but n. pleasant one for tho many admirers of tlio local club.?, neither teams having distinguished themselves in tho matter of winning games. Tho League club has ruailo a sorry exhibition oft itself, not only on tho homo ground, but in Boston. Two victories, thanks to lack, out of tho last six games played, is hardly a record to be proud of. . They seem to , have gono all to pieces, and the onco givnt stronghold of tho club, team wurk, ':i noticeable only by its absence. Wliilo in Boston their work was extremely ragged and that alone was responsible for their two defeats. It was just as bad in tho others, but Boston's was a little worse, and as we had luck wo won. Thornton, Espcr and Cileason all pitched good winning ball, but their support was enough to discourage any one. Only in batting has the team shown any strength at all, and this cannot be relied upon to wiuall the games. Nothing but the hardest kind of work will matte them fit to copo with their heavy antagonists, and it must bo dono at once. Soon they start West to play a series and if the ssnie kind of playing is kept np as they aro doing now they will iosc so much ground as1 to be beyond recovery. Tho team lacks n head, bu quick plays no ono seems to know what to do and bases are left uncovered and throe ct four men go after the. ono ball,' resulting in neither getting it. This is not as it should be, nor as they arc used to play, and why they should lose it nil at once is a mystery. Under Manoger Wright's careful ej'o better tilings may bo expected, but much depends on the men themselves in tiiis respact. The Athletics also are in an awfail bad state. Combined with bad luck, they have done some awful poor playing, and this accounts for their miserable showing. Mulvey is laid up, and this breaks np their entire infield, as they have no substitute. The team is fielding miserably, and their stupid playing is accountable for many of their defeats. The material for a good winning team is there, but they do not play together. That the team is a good batting one there is no mistake and that they havo tho best batteries in tho Association is beyond a doubt. All it needs if; to bring their fielding np to the same standard and a majority of tho games will come our way. This can only be accomplished by good hard work. Not in fits and starts, but consistantly. This will put the men in condition and get them acquainted with each other's playing, and, as a result, team work will come. .Manager Sharsig must get down to work at once, and he owes it not only to himself but to his patrons to get the best kind of work possible out of the. material at hand. This he has and good at that, but lie must develop it and make it show its strength. Work, work, work must be tho motto of both clubs if we are to be able to point with prido to their records at the close of the season. Let every one do his duty and there can be no regrets, for the material is there to make two good winning ball teams. HOW THK CJiUBS STAND. The Effect of Yesterday's Games on Their Averages. Again did New York win from the Phillies yesterday, but through no fault of theirs, for the local men presented ttiem with the game after having it well in hand. Baltimore came here bent on addimrtotiiedemoralizcd condition of Kharsig's nine, but then ran up against a snag and were unexpectedly defeated in a close game, Urool - lyn took the second game from Boston and Cincinnati reversed things at Cleveland. It took eleven innings for Columbus to down Louisville, while Cincinnati handily defeated St. Louis. Boston had the Senators at their mercy and won easily. The scores : national league. Xf.wYokk, 9; Philadelphia, 6. Brooklyn, 4; Boston, 1. Cincinnati, 7 ; Cleveland, 4. american association. Philadelphia, 5. Baltimore, 4. Coi.i'mbcs, 7; LofisviLLE, (i (eleven iu - nintis. Cincinnati. 12: St. Tjoris, .5. Boston, 6 j W ash i niton, 1. The standing of the clubs up to date, with the games won and lostureas tollows: national i.haolk. w. I,, r.c. li 4 jit) piillaMp'ila.. .... fi 4 .li'Ki i New York .... f 4 ..VV j Cincinnati .... h 4 .jjo 1 Brooklyn AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. W. Ti. T.. . .r 4 ..v. . 5 n jm . 4 li .4'W . 4 ti .m !o - 1on i '!evi;:and ptttshinv: Chicago w. . T,. r.c. Baltimore.... Busion I.onisvfMc.... bt. J,ouis .12 .7xi I Columbus ."Hi ! Ciiii'innHti , !) 12 .'151 12 .. 9 i:t 1.1 V.U I l'iiilaflt'lnliia... ti II ...12 8 ..VI I Washington..... 4 VI SiTIOSAL LEAGUE. Costly Errors tiive New York the Second f'aine. Fifty - five hundred and fifty - six people went to Broad and Ituntinguon streets yesterday to see the second engagement between tiio Phillies and New York. At the end of t he game they went away disconsolate, for they had witnessed tho local men throw a game away. Poor team work and costly errors at critical times tell the tale of the defeat. The local men took a good lead in tho first inning only to throw it away later. Brown's retirement from thegamecaused by a Bplit. linger no doubt weakened them, but It was no excuse - for lileason's Indifferent work afterward, lie was also retired, and the way he dashed for the dressing room showed his lack of pride in the team's welfare. Allen's wonderful work at. short was the feature of the game. He cut off three apparently safe hits by marvelous stops and by llglitninL' throws retired tho men at first, Delchnnty had an off day, making two errors that practically lost the game, for, had the double plays intended been made, the result would havo been different, lticiiardson and Goro did most of tlie good work for New York, the former also wielding thestick with telling force. Ewing was back of the bat to support Husie, and, while he made twoovcr - throws that let in three runs, his batting was timely and made up for all tho damage he had done. Brown madea beautiful running catch of a foul fly very close to the grand stand that drew forth rounds of applause. HOW THE P.UNS WE11E MADE. FutsT iNNiNri Husie could not get tho ball across the plate, sending both Hamilton nnd Hhindle to first. Delahanty hit, safe, alter a passed ball had advanced each man a base, and Hamilton scored. Thompson's double to left sent In Shindle and put JJela - hanty on third. Hwlog attempted to catch him napping but throw wild, two runs coming iu. Connor took in Myers' foul ily, Brown hit safe hut was doubled up on Mayer's Ily to Goro. For New York, Gore hit safe to left, Ticrnan sacrificed and Bich - ardson fouled out to Brown. Connor got to first on bails and Shindle fumbled Glasscock's grounder, lilling the bases. On a wild pitch Goro scored, the othersadvancing, but were lelton O'Kourke's hit to Allen. Score: Philadelphia, 4; New York, 1. (SKONi inning Allen waited for four balls and Gleason hit safe. Hamilton struck out and Allen was caught at third on tho play. Connor fielded Shiudle's hit, Bassett and F.wtnghit to Allen and Haste to Shin - die, all being out nt Ilrst. Score: Philadelphia; New York. 1. Tiunn INNINU Delahanty hit. to left, for two bases, and Thompson saerillccd, Delahanty goln;; to third and scoring on Itich - iirdson's attempted play at. the plate on Myers' hit. Brown struck out mid .Maver was thrown out by Richardson at tlrst. Gore fouled out to KhlndlG and Tlcrnau went to ltrston balls and got second on Gleason's wild throw andseored on a wild pitch. Ktch - Rrdson hit safe and, aided by a passed ball, stole second. Connor sacrillced to Mvers, and on Glasscock's two - bagger to left, Bleh - ardson scored, u'ltourke hit a littlo tly to Myers, which was mulled, but he caught Glasscock at the plate. Score: Philadelphia, 6; New York, a. Fourth innino Allen flew out to Gore and Gleason to Richardson. Hamilton sent ono to left, for two bases, but was left on Hhlndle's hit to Rusie. Bassett hit to Myers, while Ewing sent a safe one to centre, iinsle hit. to Allen, who retired Ewlngat second, and Myers got the ball to first in time to make a double, but Delahanty dropped tho ball. Gore was hit by a pitched bull. Tier - nun hit mfo to left, Rustc scoring, but Gore was enns - htat thlrdon Hamilton's throw in. IScore: Philadelphia, 0; New York, 4. Fifth innino Glusscock fielded Dela - hanty's grounder and Goro got Thompson's fly to centre. Myers was sent tn first on bulls, but was left on Gray's hit to short Held. Richardson hit to lett. Connor sent a hot ono to Delahanty, who retired the batter, but on his poor til row Richardson was safe at second. He scored on Glasscock's hit to centre. O'Rourke'K double sent In Glasscock. Bussett hit tocentrc.on which O'Rourke was caught nt the plate. Bassettstole second and Kwiug was sent to llrst ou balls, but both were left on Ruslo's ftvto Shindle. Score: Philadelphia, 6; New York, I). Sixth innino Ewing took Mayer's foul and Allen hit safely to right and Gleason went to base on balls, both advancing on Hamilton's llv to Gore. F.wlng retired the side by getting IShlndle's foul tly. Allen retired both Gore and Tlornan at llrst. I 'lcbanbon bit to centra and Connor flew out. to Hamilton. Score: Philadelphia, 5; New York, (I. Seventh inning Delahanty hit, to right for abase, but attempted to take two and was caiu'ht at second, Tlerimn to Richardson. Rusio (lidded Thompson - out. Myers went to llrst on balls and stole second. Connor fumbled Gray's grounder. In attempt - Ingtocnteli Gray stealing Kwingthrewwild, Myers scoring. Mayer flew out to Gore. Glasscock went tolirston balls and O'Rourke bit to left and Bassett was bit by a pitched hall, flllim; the bases. Swing's single to left brought In two runs. Buslo flow out to Thompson. Gore's hit brought in Bassett. Allen got Tiernnn's pop fly and Hamilton caught i'lohurdson's. Score Philadelphia, ti; New York, 9. Kicutii innino Allen hit to Glasscock and Kllroyseut one out to Goro. Hamilton bunted and beat it out, taking third on Shin - die's singio lo centre. Hulndle stole second, but. I hey wc - ro left on Dclahaiity's hit to ltusle. Connor hit, to Myers and Glasscock flew out to Allen and O'Kourki) hit to Myors. Score Philadelphia. 11; New York, U. Ninth innino Goro retired Thompson nnil Mvers lilt, safe, lint was ret red by Klelv nnlsou on Gray's hit. Mayer went out to o tlourlte. Tho score: 'IIII.ADKI.I'IUA. I new vontc. It. H. O. A. E I H - O. 1 2 2 1 1 2 7 Shindle, sib... 1 1 3 1 1 ! Tlernan.rf... I 1 0 lH'l'hantv.Ui 2 3 12 0 2 I lii'lf rtls'n,2b 2 3 :i Tlionrson.rf 1 1 1 0 0 i Connor. II)... 0 0 10 Mvert, 2!)..... I 1 t li 1 ! ( 2 2 0 ltrnwli, c 0 1 1 0 0 j (I'Hcinrke, If 1 2 1 Cr.iv, c. 0 0 2 II 1) j llasM'tt. ab... 1 1 1 Ti;iviT. ct.... n it n l o i I - 'Aviiiif. c o 2 4 Alli'ii. ss 0 1 2 l! o; ltusle, l 1 0 13 0 lllp:,r,n. n. 11 1 II 1 1 Kilrov. li 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 9 13 27 12 3 Totals (i It 24 Hi 0 1 New York ; 10 2 1 0 S 0 7! - 0 Philadelphia.. 4 0 10 0 0 10 00 Puns earned Philadelphia. 3 ; Now York, 3. Two - hnse hits - llnmilton. ileluhtuity, Thompson, (iluss - eock, O'ltoin - se, Total base hits - Philadelphia, I I ; New York, !.". Sacrifice hits - Thompson, Myers, Ilam!!con,Tiernnii.Co!iimr,2. Stolen bases Shindle, Richardson, l'.assell. Left on tBtses I'hiliulelpliln, 1(1; New York. s. Struck mil Hamilton, tlrown. ll'mMe pltiv Wore and Connnr. first liase on errors New York. 3; Philadelphia.!. First base onciilled balls Hamilton, shindle, Myers, 2 ; Allen, ileann. Tieriuio, Connor, (ilasseoek. Kwinir. Hit by pitched Mil lioro, HassHt. Wild pitclies - tileason.2. Passed bail Rrown. .Muffed liv ball Myers. Wild throws Ku - inti, 2; (llpason, peljihanlv. Fumbles and missed arnunflerH Conmir. shindle. Propped thrown ball Deliihantv. Total errors, baitciy nnd Uridine Philadelphia, 14; New York, 9. Umpire Hurst. Time of game 2 hours. Brooklyn, 4 ; Boston, 1. Brooklyn, May 2 The homo team won another victory from Boston to - day. Lovett pitched the game of his life, holding Boston down to two hits. Boston went out in one, two, three order for seven consecutive Innings. Stovey's error was responsible for Brooklyn's two runs In the eighth inning. Attendance, 0,732. Score: JtKOOK t.VN. I BOSTON. It. H. O. A. E. It. IL o. A. E. Contns, 2b,... II I 1 ! Ill Lons. ss. II 0 2 4 1 (iriliin. cf... 2 0 1 0 0 1 stovev. if.... 0 0 0 0 2 Pinknev.ab 0 0 2 I 1 I Tucker, lb... 0 0 12 1 0 Hums, i f. 0 1 3 0 li i Sullivan. If... 1 (I 1 0 0 Foutz, lb 0 5 11 1 0 Quinn. 2b 0 1 2 4 t OT.rien. If... 0 0 2 0 0 ! llrotiie. cf. 0 0 3 1 0 w 0 0 0 S 0 ! Xaili. ?.b 0 110 0 lfcuW.c 1 1 5 1 !!inn - lc 0 0 2 0 0 Lovett, p 1 2 0 0 0 j Nichols, p.... 0 0 13 1 Totals 4 6 27 10 2 1 Totals 1 2 24 13 3 Hronklvn 10000021 x 4 Boston 00000001 0 - 1 Two - base hit Nash. Left on bases Brooklyn, r, ; Postoti, 1. Stolen iisse tiriOlh. Jamhle piity llrodie and 'Pucker, tuns butted hllly nrodie.l: Level! . 1 ; Hums, 2, First base on ermrs - Hostnn, I liinokiyn, 3. First base on Inlls olf Nichols, 1 ; oil Lovett, 1. Struck out Hv ?,'ii''.o!s. 2: Lovett, 2. Passed hall Canzel. Wlid pilch Nichols. Time 1.2',. L'mpirc 'P. .1. Lynch. Clncinnnti, 7: Cleveland, 4. Cleveland, May 2. The rank work of Umpire Powers, the weakness of Cleveland at. the bat and their stupidity in fielding gave Cincinnati the game to - day. The attendance was 3,000, to - day being threatening. Score : C'l.EVELANO. it. it. o. a. it. VAIeer, It".. 0 0 3 0 0 1113 0 fl.tvis, f. I) 0 3 0 0 Childs, 2b 113 10 Johnson, rf.. 0 10 0 0 Alvord, 3b... 1 0 3 3 0 Virtue, lb 1 0 il 2 e Device 1 1 .1 2 1 ui'ubtr, p.... 0 10 3 1 CINCINNATI. It. II. O. A. E. Mi - Phec, 2b.. 0 0 14 0 Latham. 3b.. 112 3 1 M.irr. rf. 0 1 3 0 0 Uolildav, II".. 1 2 3 0 0 Heilly, lb 1 2 13 1 2 Slatterv, ei' 1110 0 Smith, ss 2 1 0 .1 II Harrina'n, e 0 1 4 1 0 Muliaue.p... 110 4 0 Totals 4 .5 27 14 2 1 Totals 7 10 27 16 3 Cleveland 002200 0 0 0 I Cincinnati 04000030 0 - 7 Earned nins - cinclnnntl, 4. Two - base hits Grn - ber. ltollldiiy, Mulliirie. Iloilhle plays U,t!iam, MePh, - and' lieilly; Crulvr. tod Virtue. I'ir. - t hi'se on halls Hy MtilhilH1, ii; by Cruber, ,i. L. - fl ou bilges rh - velnnd, 7; Cineimmti, 4. itiins !,;ttied in Hv Cruber, 2; Slatterv. 1 ; smith. 1 : liar - rintfion, 2: 5!arr, 2. Hit by pitched hall Alvord. struck out - MeAle'T, It'iylc, Latham. 2; Smith, Mulianc. Wild pttejies ilullane, 2. Time 2 hours, empire Powers. Norristown's Season Opened, Special Telt - cram to The Times. NonnisToWN, May 2. The base ball season in Norristown was opened tiiis afternoon with a game between the Richmond, of Philadelphia, nnd the home nine, resulting iu a defeat lor the former by a score of lti to 0. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Mulvey Celebrates His Return in a Befitting Marnier. Mttlvey made his reappearance with the local Association Club yesterday and made it. the occasion for winning a game. It all came about In the fourth inning when, with two men on bases, be sent the ball overthe left - field fence for a home run, two men scoring ahead of him. Again, in the eighth, he made a neat double play, cutting off at least one run, and In the ninth lie scored the tieing run. This, with the unexpected victory, sent the 2,917 people in attendance away In a very happy frame of mind. Lave Cross also distinguished himself, his timely single in the ninth sending in the winning run. It was something of a scratch bit, to be sure, but it answered the purpose. Corcoran scored the winning run, and the part, ho toolc In the game should not be overlooked either. Ho readied first base, in this inning, on a scratch hit, and tho Baltimore players claimed that his interference by running out ot line, in going from first to second base, was what caused Wise to make a wild throw. which scut Mtilvey over the plate with the tieins: run, and it is more than probable that the Baltimore, men were right. Georgo Wood made tho star catch of the game olf Gilbert's bat in the sixth inning, which also resulted in a double play and nipped a run or two In tiie bud, CorKhtll and Hullman - also made good plays, and so did Wise and Ray, of the visiting team. It was somcthlngof a pitchers' game. The spectators were treated to the novel sitlit of two batteries of the old Athletic Club pitied acainst each other. McMahon bad the better of Weyhlng in tho number of hits made, but. taken altogether, it was a pretty even tiling, since one run was earned oil' the delivery of each. Baltimore made three runs In the third inning on a liae on balls to Gilbert, bits by Mc.Muiion and Welch, Corkliill's wild throw and Van Haltren's sacrifice, and one in the fourth on Wise's three - base iiit and Johnson's out.. A base on balls to Kallman, Wise's wild throw, which gave Larkin two bases, Wood's force hit on which Ibvll - man was thrown out. at the plate and Mul - vey's home run gave the Athletic Club three runs in the fourth inning, ami Van Haltren's wild throw, scratch hits by Coreomn and Cross, and Wise's second wtid throw account for the two runs made in tho ninth inning. The score : BALTIMORE. R. H. O. A. E. 1110 0 Vn Ill u.s8 0 115 1 Itav.rt. 0 0 3 0 0 Wit, Ub 1112 2 l'lIILAPELI'lTIA, K. II. O. A. E. 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 2 0 3 0 0 0 0 II 0 1 0 0 iiallnmn.2b. 0 Larkin. lb... 1 Wood. If. I Mulvev. 3b. 2 .lolmson. II.. 0 111 Wt rden.lh... 0 1 10 0 Hilhcrt. si).... 110 1 Pobinstol, c. 0 0 S 2 Mellahon, pi 2 0 4 0 ' Coreor; I 0 I Mci ieac'y, rf 0 c...... 0 I Wcyhinu, p.. 0 0 0 Totals 4 S"25 13 4 1 Tola's 5 0 27 7 2 Wiaaius run made with only one out. Baltimore 00 3 1 0 0000 - 4 Athletic 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 2 - 5 Karned runs Baltimore, 1; Athletic, 1. Three - base hits Cross und Wise. Home run Mtilvey. Total buses on bus - Baltimore, 10. Athletic, II. Sacrifice hits Van Iiatlreii, Hay, Johnson and Larkin. liases stolen I ,l!bert. flotible plays Wuod and HHllmun; Mulvey and liallman. Left on bases Baltimore, 4 ; Athletic. 3. struck oat - Welch, 2; Werdeu.i: Gilbert, liobtiison. 2; Jlall - miiii, 2: Larkin, Wood. Mulvey and AVeyhini?. First base on errors Athletic, 3. First base on culled balls - Welch, Wise. (iilb'Tt, I'orkhlll and ItHllniHti. Passed ball - Cross. Muffed fly balls - Cross and Johnson. Wild throws Van Haltren, Wise, 2, anil Corkhill. Total errors, battery and fb - ldim; Baltimore, ti; Athletic, 0, Time Umpire Jones. Cincinnati, 13; St. Louis, 5. Cincinnati, May 2. St. Louis was defeated in eight Innings hy Kelly's nine. Tho feature of the gamo was the heavy hitting of Cincinnati, who made four home runs. Not ono of tho visitor's runs was earned. The umpires called the game at the end of the eighth Inning, cm account of ruin. Attendance, l,4tK). The score: CINCINNATI. ST. I.OITS. II. O. A. F - U. II. O. A. K. Seery, rf. 2 0 1 1 Hoy. cr. 0 0 10 0 Andrews, 11. 4 A Kelly, e H 2 0 0 Miner, ss..... u 0 14 1 14 0 0 3 1 U A etl, It 1 Lvons, ;th... 1 McCurthy.rf 0 Vaughn, c... 0O100 12 6 0 0 10 0 I l o I Kobinson.2b 0 2 2 Johnston, cf 0 0 1 Carney, lb... 0 0 7 Whitney, 3b 1 2 0 Mains, p. 0 2 0 1 1 0 19 0 0 1 0 0 0 o o 3 0 lioyie, c Katrun, 2b.... 1 UriuilU.p..... 0 2 3 11 1111 0 0 10 Totals.. 6 6 24 12 3 Totals 12 12 24 13 4 Cincinnati SL Louis 3 2 0 0 0 8 0 4 - 12 0 2 0101 1 0 - 6 Earned runs Cincinnati, 7; St. Louis, 1. Two - base hits Kelly, tj'Nelll, Lyons, Uoyle. Three - baso b!tEi?tin. Home runs Kelly, Canavsn, Whitney, Mains. Stolon bases Andrews, S; Carney, Hoy, Fulier, Ek.iii. Ilouble plays ery nnd Kelly; Johnston nnd Kelly ; Comlskey, Fuller and Faun, ltuns butted In Itobinson. 2; Kelly, 8: Cunsvan.x; Buyle, 1. First base on balls Hy Jlallu, li ; Griliith, 4. Hit hy pitched bnll - Bv Jlidns, 1 ; Griffith, 1. struck out - Tty Mains. 2; Grinitli. 3. Wild plichea - Hulns, 2. Time 2 hours. Vuipira Kurins. Iloston, 5; Washington, 1. Boston, May 2. The home Association team had an easy time defeating tho Senators this afternoon, as Haddock was very effective and Boston earned four runs off Bnkelv. Joyce, Dowd and Paul Hlnos furnished the brilliant holding features. Attendance, 2,650. Scoro: BOSTON. it. ir. o. A. E.,.... 0 0 0 0 0 Jovce. Sh 1 1 0 4 (I WASHINGTON. n. II. O. A. K. Hatfield, ss.. 0 0 2 4 1 Hums, rf. 0 Bi - ocher.lf... I Howd,2b 0 HlncH,ef. 0 0 tltiv!s,3b 0 Mcliiilre.c... 0 liiikcly, p 0 Duffy, rf 1 t 3 0 0 iliollth' 1 2 13 Fun - ell. If. 1 3 1 0 TlHtlford, ss., 1 Murphy, e... 1 Strieker, 2b 0 - ilatldoek.p.. 0 1 1 3 1 0 Totals 6 9 27 13 1 1 Totals 1 6 27 14 3 Boston 20001200 1 - fl Washington 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 - 1 Karned runs - Boston, 4. Two - lmse hit Puffy. Home run t'linvll. Stolen bases - Duffy. Murphy. Double pluv Strieker, unassisted. First base on Imlls - KurrWl, llntlV. lleecher, McQnery, McUilire. Struck otit - .Miiipnv, Haddock, nines, Mcfitnre, Hill lield. Burns, 2: He.kelv. First base on errors Boston. 2. Wild pitches Uukely, Haddock. Time 1.37. Umpire Matthews, Columbus, 7; Louisville, 0. Columhus. May 2. Columbus won an ex citing eleven - inning contest on singles of Faston, Wheelock and Crooks, Attendance, LliOO. .Score: COLUM HPS. It. II. O. A. E. LOUISVILLE. H. IT. o. A. E. ll 6 0 II l) Tavlor, lb.... 2 1 14 1 1 Crooks, 2h.. 0 1 .MT'm'n.v.ef t 2 O'Connor, rf 0 0 I hi flee. ilh..,. 1 3 Donohue, c.. 2 2 2 4 1 Ciilull, ss 1 l Weaver, cf.. 0 1 Wolf, rf. 1 1 Donovan. If. 0 1 Heard, 3b... 1 - 0 Conk, e 0 0 1 4 0 I 1 II 0 0 0 (1 3 0 0 2 0 0 4 10 0 0 0 G L"haoe, lb... 0 1 111 1 0 Kilehne, 3b.. 112 2 0 Fusion, p... 2 3 0 0 1 0 0 Sliiiinirk - 211. 0 13 0 1 Duron, p 1 10 4 0 Totals. 7 18 33 Hi S ' Totals 7 33 19 2 Columbus 0 1 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 - 7 Ltaiisvllle 2000000211 0 - 0 Karned runs Columbus, fi; Louisville, 2. Two base liits - Dtinee, Wheelock, MeTamuliy. Tbrec - huse lilts Lehatio. MoTatnanv, Tuylor, slilunick. Loft till bases Coiinnhus, tl; Louisville, . stolen bases olumhlis. 2. Double plays Shinnick, Taylor, Cablll. ltuns batted In llv Lelmoe, Kuebne, 2; Wheelock, 2; Duffee, Crooks, Weaver, Wolf, Tavlor, Cahi!!. First base on balls off FjisIoii. 2 ; o:T 1 loran, ;l. Hitbv pitched ball Tavlor. Struck out Ily Huston. I ; by I loran, 3. Passed halls Don. ahue, 1. Wild pitch - Eastern. Tline - 2 hours. Umpire Ferguson. Atlantic Association. At Syracuse: Stars 00022201 4 - 11 Albany 00000030 4 - 7 At Buffalo: ButTalo 0 1 3 2 3 3 0 0 li - lS Rochester 001900 00 0 - 1 At Providence : Providence 12023002 x 10 Troy 01110002 0 - 6 At New Haven: New Haven 10000000 01 Lebanon 01000000 23 ITniversity, 7; A. C. S. N 6. There was a general feeling among undergraduates of the University uf Pennsylvania that the second gamo of the scries betwoen the base ball nines of tho College and of tho .Schuylkill Navy Athletic Club would not result like the first. This view proved prophetic. Tho College boys, though they did not nearly play t ho game of which they are capable, beat tho visitors in an interesting game by the close score of seven to six. Tho credit of tho victory belongs to Dar - rngb, whoso two homo runs Increased tho score of the University by one." Bowman pitched a strong game and, although unsteady at. times, controlled the ball at critical periods. Lansing was oil" his play more than he has been before this season, ilo had three errors, and his throwlnc was generally nigged. The ficldlni: of the University nine was loose, as the error column will show. AVagonhurst cx hlblted some of his phenomenal ability to do baiting when it is needed. The score: I'SIVKCSITV. n. o. a. n. Wach'st, 2b 2 12 0 tiruvos. 3b 10 4 0 Bowman, o 0 110 Durrani, lb 2 14 0 1 Ijuisimr. c 110 3 Ammermali. rf II 0 0 1 Watts, II 10 0 1 Karle, ss 0 13 1 Foster, cf. 0 2 0 1 a. c. s. N. It. O. A. K. Monttrom' 1 o 0 0 Car!rey,::b 110 Boil - an, 2b 2 1 1 1 Nellies, rf. 0 2 0 0 Shannon, p 1 3 .Moore, e 0 1 Woolsey, If. 0 1 Simpson, lb. 1 10 0 0 4 2 2 II 0 0 0 0 0 1 ToLtls. 7 20 10 si Totals 6 19 7 6 University ., 00201040 0 - 7 A. C. S. N .T. 2 0 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 - 1) Umpire - Thomas Gunniiu;. Time of game 2 hours. Home runs Darroyli, 2, rrinceton, 12; Fordham, O. Special Telegram to Th :i Tim es. PiiiNOETON, May 2. The Fordham - Prince - ton game here was a good exhibition of battery work for Princeton, Yotins pitching In tine form and Brown backing him up in fine style, only one of the Fordhams reaching second. Young struck out eleven men. SbortstoD Ryan, of the Fordhams, played an excellent game, but the loam as a whole showed up poorly, but the Princetons batted the ball hard and the whole team ticiacu in line style. The score: FOUDllAM. H. 11. O. A. K, R Car'dv, p. o 0 4 3 o Kvan. ss 0 o 3 0 0 FRINCF.TON. IC. O. A. E. 2 5 3 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Dureil. 21) 2 Payne, If. 2 Bt - okaw, rf... 2 Dana, lb 0 T. 'ur dy, rf. 0 0 0 10 2 0 0 2 0 0 4 3 2 7 0 1 jvrit'Mton.oi a u Sweetie, If... 0 0 0 0 0 K'k'b'k' 1 0 0 0 1 tlarvey. c... 0 0 llrown.c 1 3 12 0 0 iteiliv, JO u u llel'an. 3b... 0 1 Kiiii:, ;'.h 3 Wii jlu, cf... 1 Yottiit:, p o 13 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 110 111 4 4 3 Phclun, 21)... 0 0 Totals 0 1 27 14 7 ' Totals 12 12 27 4 1 Fordham 000000O0 0 0 Princeton 3 4 2 0 2 0 0 1 0 - 12 Karned runs Princeton. 3. Two - base hit Dureil. Thr"e - baso hits Kiti. Payne, Wright. stulen tiasos Princeton. tl. f!ae on Baits Princeton. 3; Fordhum, 1. Struck out Hy Yount;, 11: by Car - ruody, - j. Passed ball Gurvey. Umpire Duilield. Swarlhraore, "O ; Vest Chester, 7. Special Telegram to Tin - : Timi.s. Swak THMOHE Coi.i.eok. May 2. The team from West Chester Htate Normal School was defeated here to - day by the home team. The batting of Swart li more nnd her stieri flee hitting earned for her eight runs. Tho homo team was weakened by the absence of Sec ond Baseman l'ugli. Tho playing of Web ster aud Jeffries for the visitors and the battery work of Swarthmore were the features. Tho score: SWAltTIIMOItK. H. il. o. A. K. W. C NOllM.A L SCHOOL. It. l!.o. A. K K. Bond. 2b.. 3 13 2 1 ll.Hr'ke,rf.,p 4 5 0 2 0 l.nkens, li l 2 M'l.'b'n. - .'b.p 0 Jefferl 2 Kiiauer.ab... 1 1110 2 14 2 2 15 0 3 li 0 2 Murray, it... u u a i i Lippinc' 1 3 8 0 0 s. i il a l a W. Hro'ke.c 3 2 9 3 0 0 2 Miller, rf. 0 0 0 0 0 Lodirc. rf. 4 3 0 2 0 Webster, lb.. I 2 13 0 1 llll - 'bes. 3!i... 2 2 11 3 i Manuel. n.:b 1 10 2 0 S ayne, cf... 2 2 0 0 1 I Wu'rg'r, cf . 0 0 0 0 1 Totals 20 la 27 12 9 1 Totals 7 10 24 13 II Swarthmore 15 2 02703 x - 20 West Chester N. 8 0 2 2 03OO0O - 7 Famed runs Swarthmore, H. Two - base hits F. Bond. Lniplneot. liierhes. l.oilL'e. Threi' - bnse h us - (1. Brooke. Lippineott. Double play .Motiahan to .McLatucliliii. htruek oni fMvartiiinore, - l ; v . v. is. S., s. First base on hulls Swurthniore, 3 ; W.C.N. S., 1. Wild pilch Manuel. Passed balls Jeffries. 3: Brooke, i Time 2 hours. Umpires Joseph l'ugh. A. T. Smith. J Keystone, 6; Shnrtlldge, 3. The Shortlldge Academy team played a sharp game against tho strong Keystones yesterday. Fine battery work and clever ilelding by both teams was noticeable. Tho score : HHORTI.ItiOF. It. It. o. Cook, If. 1 11 2 Kwtl.c 0 4 II Multhews,2&0 0 5 Lande. lb (1 0 10 Alorilii, cf 0 0 1 llarri'Kl'll.rf 1 1 2 Cole, p 0 0 (I Filys'lii's. ss 0 0 1 liurscll.ilb... 0 10 KKYSTONK. A. V.. 1 1 4 II 1 ) I) 1 0 II 0 1 14 (I 1 1 0 1 It. II. O. A. R Jiinsen.ef..... o 0 MeK' 1 2 Clark, lb 1 1 W.l:h'ad's,l 3 3 Duti'. If 1 1 A.Ith'ail's.rfO 1 1 II 0 10 0 8 1 1 2 17 1 0 0 1 10 0 Siea.c 0 2 11 1 0 Kennedy. 2b 0 0 3 3 0 Walters,... 0 0 0 1 3 Totals 2 G 27 21 6 Totals. 0 10 27 23 0 ShortlldKe 0 0000001 1 - 2 Keystone 01200001 20 Buns earned Keystone, 1. Home runs W. Bhodrs. Saerltlce bits Harsell, Mclietlzle. Stolen bases Shorllidee, 7 : Kovslone, 0. Lett on bases ShorllidK,'. 9 ; Kerstnne, 9. Struck out llv Cole 3 ; hv Rhodes, X Wild pitch Cole. Passed balls Firan, 1 : Spear, 1. Missed third striki1 Spear. Unaccepted chances Keystone, 2 : Hhortlidtte, 1. UmpiresCaves uiai Kosebury. Time of game 2 hours. Harvard Defeats Amherst. Special Teleenun to The Times. Amhekst, May 2. Harvard brought Its strongest team here to - day. Bates and Cobb were in the points for the visitors. The gtuno attracted a largo crowd. Burring the tlrst inning it was a hard fought contest. The pitching on both sides was very effective. Harvard secured three hits with a total of fivo, Amherst seven wit ha total of nine in tho first inning. The home team played ItKisoiy, as none of tho four runs secured by Harvard In that Inning were earned. The scoro : Amherst 10000000 12 Harvard 40010100 x ti Fottstown, Hi Phoenix, 0. Special Telegram to Thk Timks. Pott.stown, May 2. Tho Pottstown club played Its llrst game of tho season to - day in tho presence of a largo audience. Their opponents wore the Phoenix cluband the latter wero shut out by tho score of eleven to none. Knnuiii'at third did splendid work in tho Held nnd at the bat, nnd Fox nt llrst played a fine game. Only live innings were ployed because of the late hour the game was called. .Score : l'HIKNtX. It. II. O. A. F. H.Curnev.rf 0 0 10 0 N.Sla'it' 0 0 0 2 5 Bradley, 21)... 0 0 4 1 3 Carney, p 0 0 1 0 0 Donahue. :ib. 0 0 0 0 1 Powers, lb... 0 0 3 0 0 F.d. Clary .cf. 0 0 0 0 0 pottstown. II. It. O. A. K ll.sii'h'se,cf 2 2 111 c tsii'ii'tte, If 2 0 .l.Ullbert,ss. 3 2 H.i;ilberl,2b 1 1 Fox. lb 1 X Kllnk. rf. 0 1 Jt.Sh'lt'se.c. 1 0 Ithoads. p.... 0 0 Klluuer,3b... 1 2 l onwuy, c... o it t Dunbar, rf... 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 0 0 15 7 1 Totals 11 11 15 0 5 Pottstown 4 2 1 2 211 Phuentx 0 0 0 0 00 Buns earned Pottstown, 2. Two - base hit J. Gilbert. Struck out Hy Ithoads, 6: by Conwav, 0. Double play R. Shiuehotise and H. Cliibert. First base on culled balls C. Shlnehouso, II. Gilbert. Hit by pitched ball R, Hhlnehonse. Pantod balls H. Shlnehouse.l; Carney, 3. Umpire Wuitacre, Tims of gttiud 1.20. Muhanoy City Wins. Special Telegram to Tnic Times. Matt anoy City, May 2. Mahanoy City Club defeated a strong Glrardvllle team lit the park In a one - sided game. Features of game were battery work of Hclsorand Mulvey, of the home club. Score: Mahanoy City 10308027 X 1(1 Glrardvllle 1001001205 Umpire Joseph Eagan. THE CRICKET OPENING MATCHES OF INTEREST ON THE GREEN ' SPRING CREASES. GERMANT0WN SCORES HEAVILY A ltnther Unexpected Victory Over the University, o Which II. L, Clark Contributes Two Big Figures Belmont Defeats Ilaverford in ISoth the First and Second Klcven Games Delaware Wins From Melrose. Most of tho local cricket grounds were opened yesterday, but notwithstanding the excellent condition of the turf the scoring was by no means heavy in any but the Ger - mantown - Univorsity game, the players being evidently rusty after tlioir long recess. Though the games were chiefly opening matches, tho crowd at Eimwood wai one of tho largest in the history of the ground, which is partly to be accounted for by the opening oftho new tennis courts. At least 1,000 sjiectators wero assembled upon tho club house porches and around tho terraces. Tlie gamo at JIanhoim was of a high order. The following is a summary of tha games played : Gep.mantown, 210 : Uxiversity off TA., 16K Belmont KM; Haverford Col., 75. IlELAWAKK, 07; MRI.KOKE, ()2. Rki.mont, 2r, 1:12; ilAVisr.Fonn Cox., 90. Kiverton II 4i (o wnts.); Next 1533 (0 wkts.). PvOHSO.N'S TEAM, 01 ; CpriTi's TEAM, 33. GOOD SCOUIX& AT MAXIIEIM. Bohlen Starts Ills Average and II. I Clark Nears a Century. The season opened at Manhcim by a match between thereprcsentatlve elevens of the Ger - mnntown Club and the University of Pennsylvania, and though thestudents were short t he services of O. S. Patterson and 11. K. Mc - Call, the result was a surprise, especially as the 'Varsity won the toss. For the University iiohlcn and R. I). lirown hit freely and showed excellent defense, Bohlen compiliujT W with one chaneo, and Brown securing 48. Thomson, Martin and Henry helped to swell the total to KiS, at which point tho last wicket fell. For (icrmantown 15. W. and II. Ii. Clark opened. " H. L." was in one of ills hitting veins, and the century was passed before the llrst wicket fell. Kun - settlng continued stendlly, and tho innings netted 210. The feature was, of course, the exhibition of all - round hlttim: given by K. L. Clark, who fell only six runs short of his century. Ills innings wasuot marred by a single chance. In the face ot this terrific hitting, the performance of R. 1). Brown in obtaining six wickets for 83 is worthy of notice. The score follows: UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA. C. H. Burr, Jr., c. Noble b. Brown It. McDonald, b. Morgan F. H. Bohlen. b. Morgan 11. Ii. Ilrown, c. Pewits b. lirown A. G. Thomson, c. Middletott b. lirown.. H. C. Thayer, c. Morgan b. Brown H. C Wood, b. Brown R. I. Martin, c. ilrockle b. Morgan ti. Rowland, b. Morgan .1. .N. Henry, not out K. P. Bisseil.b. Morcan , Byes, 4; leg - byes, 4; wide, 1 Total ItiS IlOWI.INO ANALYSIS. n. n. m.w Morgan Klfi ot 2 5 II. I.Brown. 11 1 44 2 5 E.W. Clark. 21 ai 0 0 B. E Noble 18 1 Middleton.. 12 1, Brown, 1 wide. 8 0 0 iOll GERMANTOWN. E. V Clark, Jr., o. Rowland b. Brown.. H. L. Clark, c. Burr b. McDonald V. W. Noble, b. Brown F. V. Ralston, c. Burrb. McDonald N. Downs, c. liohlen b. Brown II. I. Brown, b. Brown W. Brockie, b. Thomson G. K. Morgan, st. Burr b. Brown :. II. W. Middleton, .Jr., not out ('. G. Wright, c. Wootl b. Thomson P. Clurk, c. McDonald b. Brown Byes, IS; leg - byes, 8 2li Total 210 DOWLINO ANALYSIS. H. It. M.W I B. K. M.W Rowland . 21 21 0 0 1 BIssell 18 19 0 0 R.D.ISr'n..li8 M S fi I M D n'ld.out 25 0 2 Th'mps'n li.l 3 2 1 RUNS AT THE FALL OF EACTI WICKET. Un.ofPa. 1 SO 10) 112 114 132 14S 1.12 1S2 ICS Germ'fn 101 101 114 13.") 140 ltiti 171 229 2S2 210 BELMONT AVIXS EASIIY. Haverford College loses the Try With the Flmwood Men, The Belmont Club began it slong schedule at Haverlord In a first eleven match. For Belmont Pacey scored 50 in capital style, and tlie inning brought IOo. Haverford could respond with only 75, the same tlgttro being reached by Belmont In their second innings for four wickets. This is the first victory for Belmont over the collegians in three years. Thomas batted well for the Haverford, and for Belmont Smith took eight wickets for 22 runs, beside obtaining a hard hit 33 in the second innings. The score: 11EI.MONT. First Inning. Second Inning, F. Yaruall, retired hurt 17 Pacy, b. Woodcock. 50 not out 10 J. R. Reaney, b. Muir 0 c. West b. Mulr 4 W. Williams, c. Hoag b. Muir 9 A. E. Smitb.c. Mulr u. Woodcock 4 c. Mulr b. Woodcock 20 A. M. Wood, b. Woodcock 0 c. Thomas b. Muir. 35 J. P. Green, not out. 10 V". Van Loan, b. Woodcock 5 J. It. Met 'lure, Jr., b. Woodcock 4 b. Mulr 0 G. I. Morgan, b. Woodcock 0 G. Jump, b. Knipe.. 0 not out A Bye 1 Bye 1 100 IlOWI.INO ANALYSIS. First Inning. I Second Innln h. it. M.W II. K. Wo'dc'k.. Muir Knipe .102 &' 3 0 Wo'dc'k... 30 20 , 7H 47 1 2 Muir 51 42 ,25 23 1 1 Kuine 24 12 HAVERFORD. J. W. Muir, 1. b. w. Smith Woodcock, b. Smith G. Thomas 3d, c. and b. .Smith W. Handy, c. and b. Wood O. A. Knipe, b. Smith N. P. West, b. Smith , F. Wbiiall, b. Smith ('. G. lioag. e. .lump b. .Smith C J. Ithoads, b. Reaney W. Comfort, b. Smith J. S. Morris, not, out Byes, 2; leg - bye, 1 Total BOWLING ANALYSIS. B. R. M.W Rmlth 102 22 0 8 Pacey 42 8 2 0 Wood 30 17 1 1 B. B. M.W Williams. 18 II 0 0 Jump 24 6 2 0 Reaney ... 14 8 0 1 RUNS AT THE FALL OF EACH WICKET. Belmont, 1st lng.rjn 31 48 53 53 01 90 103 10.3 10") Haverford 4 5 30 55 53 50 til 75 75 75 Belmont, 2d ing.38 51 51 bO DELAWARE AND MELROSE. A Close Game in Which the Home Club Aro Vanquished. The Melroso Association opened their season at Dale Lano by cntertuining tho first eleven of the Delaware Field Club, to whom they lost by the following score: DELAWARE. J. B. Smith, b. Myers 1 H. R. Bringhurst, b. Kinzell 12 N. (). Good, c. Brocklelittrst b. Lister 20 J. P. TurUm, c. Reed b. Kinzell 0 D. J. Relnhardt., b. Kinzell..: s W. Holmwood, c. Bowley b, Hnrgreavcs... 4 J. P. Wales, c. Ilnrgreavos l. Kinzell 0 Martin, not out 11 11. Fttlscwider, b. Hargreavos 0 A., e. Montgomery b. Junkwlth 3 K. H. Gaylcy,b. Hargreaves 0 Byes, 8 ; leg - bye, 1 4 Total 07 MELROSE. W. Brown, c. Holmwood 0 G. T. Klnz.i - ll.o. Bringhurst b. Holmwood. 5 II. .luiikwith, runout IS .1. N. Montgomery. c. I olmwood b.Tttrton 4 T. Hnrgreavcs, e. Smith b. Turton 0 W. W. Wood. c. liringhurst b. Holmwood. 7 Brocklchurst, run out 10 J. Bowley, run out 1 J. W. Lister, b. Holmwood 0 B. H. Mvers, not out. 11 N. H. Rand, b. Turton 0 Byes, 4; wiues, 2 0 Total 02 BUNS AT THE FALL OF EACH WICKET. Delaware... 7 42 44 45 48 (il fll (17 67 Iff Melrose 0 10 15 20 25 48 50 53 57 02 SECONDS AT ELMWOOD. Th Belmont Cricketers Win Both Games From the Collegium, Tha second eloTens of the Haverford nnd Belmont Clubs mot at Eimwood yesterday and the home team wero left winners by a majority of 42 runs. For tho college boys Morton and Yarnall ran up scores ot 38 and 21 in true cricketing stylo. The Innings closed for 00. For Belmont Wledorshelm and Captain Cooper gathered 82 and 38 respectively. Watson also made 21 by good batting, but the tuil end was perceptibly weak and the Innings closed lor 132. Tho score: nAVEKFORD SECOND ELEVEN. C. B. Jacobs, b. Cooper 1 M. N. Miller, c. Watson b. Bullock 7 W. B. Jenks, run out 6 A. Hoopes, o. Bllvins b. Bullock 2 A. V. Morton, run out 38 J. Roberts, b. Cooper 0 D. 11. Blair, e. Wledersliolrn b. Cooper 5 N. W. Groon. c. Brown b. Bullock 0 S. It. Yarnall, c. Cooper b. Bllvlus 21 F. J. Stokes, c. Watson b Miller S. Harvey, not out Byes, 2; wldes, 5 Total DO BOWLING ANALYSIS. B. Tt. M.W I B. R. M.W Bullock.. 104 29 1 8 Bllvins 45 1H 1 Cooper.... 80 30 0 S Miller 21 8 0 Cooper bowled 3 wldes ; Blivlns, 2 wldes. BELMONT SECOND ELEVEN. F. W. Shacfcr, c. and b. Blair 0 W. C. Wicdersheim, c. Stokos b. Morton.... 82 F. L. Altemitn, I. b. w., b. Roberts 10 W. M. Cooper, c. Blair b. Yarnall 5i8 C. Watson, o. Hoopes b. Roberts 21 H. Sanders, b. Roberts J. P. Blivlns. c. Stokes b. Harvey L. D. Miller, b. Roberts (I H. L. Bullock, c. and b. Harvey , 0 Dr. James, 1. b. w., b. Harvey 7 J. It. Wood, not out 0 Byes, 9; leg - byes, 2 11 Total 132 BOWLING ANALYSIS. n. B. M.W I B. R. M.W .I.TJ'herts.lLII 30 5 4 Yarnall.... 40 24 0 1 IUI.Blair 24 23 0 1 Harvey.... 23 0 0 3 Morton 32 20 0 1 1 RUNS AT THE FALL OF EACH WICKET. Haverford 8 13 10 20 S5 3 38 80 RS CO Belmont 1 11 58 OS 100 107 113 117 110 132 At Rtenton the Association cup holders participated in a mixed game, sides being chosen byV. Itobson and Cupltt. After a lengt hy - and protrncted match Kobson s team was victorious by a score of ffl to 3't. At Rlverton the grounds wero opened by a match between tho tlrst eleven and next fifteen, the play being under tho rules of tho American plan. The match was not completed, tho score standing : First eleven, 41 lor o wiCKeis ; next m teen, oj lor u wickcis. The Gcruiantown C. C. In Canada. The following fixtures have been arranged by the Germuntown Cricket Club for their Canadian trip: July 111, Itosedale C. C, at Toronto; July 17 aud 18, Toronto C. C, nt Toronto; July 20 and 21, Hamilton 0. C, at Hamilton; July a:, Detroit c. c, at Detroit.; July 24 and 25, Chicago O. C, at Chicago; J uiy u ana i's, riusourg c. c, at rntsourg, RACING AT ALL POINTS, Successful Closing of the First Week at Ilcnulngs. Washington, May 2. The Washington Jockey Club closed tho first week of its spring meeting very successfully with a large attendance and a good day's sport. The weather was fine aud the track In fair condition. The horses ran consistently on their form and favorites won two races, sec ond choice horses two and an outsider, King Alta, the tlrst race. King Alta was sold to Charles Sutler for ?l,aoO, $rw0 above the entrance price. Five races wore on the card, tho closo being a steeplechase, which this time resulted without accident, though two jockeys were thrown, For tho opening, six furlong dash, Leo H. was a good favorite, with Vanburen and .Mucilage played to win and most of tho oth ers backed for place. Tho winner turned up in a rank outsider, King Alta, at 40 to 1, who ran most of tlie way on almost even terms with Vanburen and then cainc away In the stretch, beating out Leo H., the favorite, by a neck, Rustic third, one and one - half lengths away. Recess, as onoof the crack Morris colts, was a favorite for the five furlong colt scmmble, but was closely pressed in the betting by Hi Wind, who had shown up well heretofore. Tlie race proved to be between tho pair, but 111 Wind was the belter horse and won creditably oy a half length. Oniy three canio to the post for the Congressional handicap of one mile, Kitty T. being an oven money favorite with Sequence colt und Ballyhoo, selling in the order named. Sequence colt was permitted to make tlie the turn, when Kitty T., who had been held in, was given her head nnd won by a length and a halt from Ballyhoo, Sequence colt lulling back tired. Many of the book - makers preferred to lake no chances against. Gipsey Queen for the miio and a sixteenth, and did not care to take bets at. 7 to 5. Fly and Kleve wero placed by the talent, the latter at 4 to 1 on his staying powers. The Queen delayed several breaks, and then the horses made a beautiful nice, Lancaster. Gipsey tuecn, General Gortion, Kly ami Klove inn bunch. The work at the post toltl on the horses when tho run home came, and, outlasting tho others, beat Gipsey Queen out two lengths, Longsliot runniug up a good third. A big tip went, out on Put Oakley to win the steeplechase, and from third choice he became the favorite at 5 to 2. Elphln and Bob Thomas wero also fancied by betters. Grey Gown, as usual, made the running.antl no mishap occurred until the Held was returned to, when Bob Thomas nnd Repeater went down, but without injurim: their jockeys. Pat Oakley entered the Hat iirst. Grey Gown second aud Growing Weary, Stonewall, Flnltin nnd Delaware well up. Pat Oakley won by live lengths. Stonewall getting the place and Delaware t bird money. Fnr hack, purse trtlid, divided, six furlongs, King Alta first. I.eo IT. second. Rustic third. Brewster, Souvenir. Baylor, Krikitia, Vevav, Silence, Si lent, Little Ella, Can't Tell, Van liureii and Mucilage also run. Tiine,1.17. HBPorn itAi'i;, purse Wl, divided, five furlongs, III Wind first, Recess second, Ninnoe third. War Pan, Kingdom, Our Own, Carmine, Thiers aud Aristocrat also ran. Time, 1.04. Third race. Congressional handicap, for three - year - olds and upwartls. sweepstakes of SI5 each, with S5U0 added, divided, one mile, Kitty T. llrst, Ballvhoo second, Sequence colt third. Time. 1.45. Forum race, purse S!00, divided, milo and a sixteenth, Elevo first, Gipsey Queen second, IiOngshot third. Tyrone. J.J. O'H., Lancaster, Armour, Esau, General Gordon, FnnnyH.nnd Fly also ran. Time. 1.52. Fifth rack, free handicap steeplechase, purse 150, divided, regular course, Pat Oakley first, stonewall second, Delaware third. Rencnler, Bob Thompson, Kvnngelinc, El - phin, Lorrls, Leander, Grey Gown and Skylark also ruu. Timo 3.51. A Good Track at Otlttenhurg. GttTTENiiPRG, May 2. Tho weather that prevailed to - day was such its to draw out race - goers in full force. The track was, to use a racing expression, as fine as silk, and the card offered was an extra good one, including two handicaps, ono at six furlongs and the other a mileand a sixteenth. First race, seven furlongs, Emet filly first, Spendall second, Extra third. Time, 1.30. Second race, five furlongs. Joe first, Jay Qu El second, Sam Morse third. Time, 1.02 Thu - d race, ono mile. Missive first, Tito Sheritt second, Puzzle third. Time, 1.44. Forum race, sixth furlongs, Khrtftan first, Charley Post second, Lizzie third. Time, 1.11. Fifth rack, milo nnd sixteenth, Now or Never llrst. Text second, Sparling third. Time, 1.4II'4'. Six rii rack, seven furlongs, Firefly first, John Duly second, Armiel third. Timo,l,30Jv Thinners nt Lexington. Lexington, Ky., May 2. The day was, as on all previous days of the meeting, delightful. Much money was lost by tho failure of Sallto McClelland to win the third race. She fell in the stretch. Her rider escaped uninjured. First race, seven furlongs, Eugenia first, Portland second, Happiness third. Time, 1.20. Second race, half mile, Strathmald first, Greenwich second, Ragner third. Time, .51. Third race, six furlongs, Ethel first, Pennyroyal second, Miss Hawkins third. Time I.I.714. Folium race, mile, Hueneine first, Mlra - bcau second, Brockwood, third. Time, l.t.j'4 Fifth rack, four and a half furlongs, Clil - ton first, Content second, IUchelleu third. Time, .57;. Fine Sport at Nashville. Nashville, May 2. Tho weather was beautiful and the track exceedingly last and tho sport good. Threo favorites won, but enough money was lost on tlie third and fourth races to start several national banks. First race half mile, Maggio Lcbus llrst, Zantlppa second, Honry Jenkins third. Time, .oiP'q. Second race, one mile. Bertha first, Blue Veil second, Red Sign third. Ti me, 1.42K. Tumi) race, six furlongs, Brazoo first, Phllorii second. Wild Rose third. Time, 1.15. r - oritTH race. one mile, Bonnie Byrd llrst, Ida Pickwick second, Chlmos third. Time, Fifth race, four and a half furlongs, Tom Pitxtor. first, Coemflier second, EisicS. third. Time, .57,'i. Two College Itecords Broken. Special Telegram to T mc Timus. Boston, May 2. On Holmes Field nt Cambridge to - day two records were broken at the annual spring outdoor meeting of the Harvard Athletic Association. The two - mile college bicycle record was 5.591. A. S. Pet - tit, '01, lowered the record to 5.40 1 - 5, and O. B. Hawcs, '03, G. F. Taylor, '01, and T. Barron, '01, covered the distance Inside thoold record. The ono - mile run college record was 4.38 3 - 5. G. Lowell, '112, covered the distance in 4.34 1 - 5, and A. M. White, 112, F. F. Car, medical school '01, and J. O. Nichols, law school '03, ran Inside the old record. Windsor Hoys Itttdly Itenten, Special Telfursra to Tku Timri. Gettysburg, May 2 A base boll gam here to - day between tho teams of New Windsor College, Maryland, and Pennsylvanio College attracted n throng of spectators, Pennsylvania winning by a score of 23 tol. Tho visiting battery was the Ensor brothers, the home team being Holfner and E. Mc - Cammon. Last season the New Windsor boys won handsomely hero, but this timo Fioor fielding by the visitors and Holfner's ti vincible pitching made tho game so entirely one - sided. SHAD OF SUSQHEHABHA HOW THE FISHERIES OF THE RIVER ARE CONDUCTED. THEIR DISTINCTIVE FEATURES The Float and Its Crew Hauling tlie Seine by Steain or Horse Power - An Old Fashioned Kitchen Aboard for Hungry Fishermen Gill Netting; at Ilavre de Grace. Tho early settlers near the shores of the Susquehanna depended largely upon its fish - cries for subsistence. Tho uuniber of shad taken in those early days seems almost incredible to us now, 'a singlo haul frequently numbering from three to ne thousand. During one season tho eupply'so exceeded the demand that they wore hauled to a neighboring farm and scattered thero to enrich the soil. At a much later day, bel'oro the introduction of commorcial fertilizers, herring wero used for tho same, purpose. Placing threo of theso fish in a triangular position upon tho top of each corn - hill, fanners dropped tho grain into the space which they enclosed nnd covered tho whole with earth. The Indians living in the Wyoming Valley caught thess fish iu vast numbers. The enterprises, howovor, which have sprang from our present state of civilization have exterminated the shad iu many rivers, and diminished their numbers in others. Alarmed by this ominous decreaso, many of the H till es havo appointed commissioner. of fisheries, and dams have been constructed over tho rivers which enable tho fish to pass to and from their spawning grounds. Tho fishing season ou the Susquehanna bo - gins about the 3d of April and claws between the middle and latter part of Mr.y. Its distinctive feature is the " float," an immense nift arranged for seine hauling, which is anchored in an advantageous position in tiie river, where it remains until the closo of tho season. From one side of this raft an "apron," formed of hoards nailed in narrow strips with intervening spaces upon a substantial framework, is let down to the bottom, making an inclined plane, upon which the seines are hauled. Upon these (loat3 eating and sleeping apartments are constructed, and everything necessary for tho comfort of tho crew. An essential feature is the kitchen, usually presided over by a colored aunty of tho old type, whero a barrel of flour is consumed in " three makings ;" coffee is prepared in huge boilers, and corned - beef, bacon, fish, Irish potatoes, rice, hominy and dried apples are cooked in proportionate quantities. Formerly a ration of whisky was served to each fisherman, but this custom has been abolished and nourishing food has taken the place of stimulants. Tho cost of a large float, with a complete outfit, is $12,000, while a daily expenditure of $150 is required to carry on tho business of seine hauling. The seines used in fishing from floats are from one to two thousand vards long and, to gether with the ropes attached to them, stretch to a distance of from one - half to two and one - half miles. On one side of them corks five inches in diameter arc placed at intervals ot Irom three to four lcet. 1 hese keep the upper side of tlie seine afloat, while the lower falls into position by its own weight. The seine having been piled with careless regularity in tho stern of a fiat - bottomed boat, sixty - ono and one - half feet long, tho boatmen, numbering eleven on either side, get into their places and tho rythmical din of the oars begins. As the boat moves off tho seine, passing over a revolving roller fastened across the stern, drops into place iu the water, tho bobbing corks, when tho last yard has been disposed of, describing an ellipse upon the surface of the stream. The seine is hauled upon tho apron by means of steam or horse - power. As the ends are drawn further and further up, and the spaco which the net encloses becomes smaller. the water hisses and bubbles like a seething cauldron with the mj - riads of imprisoned living creatures. The men now draw the sidos of the net together, and by a dexterous movement the struggling mass, Irom which an inverted hail - storm of scales rises scvoral feet in tho air, is landed upon the apron, and linally upon the iloat. In fishing lor shad countless numbers of herring make their way into the nets, and a shad mesh is now inserted in tho long seines through which they may escape, but which holds the larger fish. Notwithstanding thisprccantion. how ever, many more herring than can be landed are taken at each haul, and after the net is well pursed it is often held up m such a way as to allow them to run out into the water. When the haul is landed tho shad are separated from tho rest of the fish and sent to the nearest railway station, whero they arc packed in ice boxes or refrigerator cars and conveyed to market. They spoil much less easily than other fish, keeping fresh in moderate weather without tho aid of ico for forty - eight hours, whilo a herring exposed to tho same treatment will bo unfit for uso at tho end of half that time. Their price ranges from fifteen to thirty dollars a hundred, according to tho supply, bringing an average price of twenty - two dollars a hundred throughout the season. When the shad havo been disposed of the catch of herring is well sprinkled with sand and the scales removed hy rubbing them igaiust each other and tho deck of the Iloat with an implement resembling a toothless rake. After a thorough rinsing with water they are shoveled into baskets and boated to land. Hero they aro packed into bands with intervening layers of salt and bring in market from $2.25 to $3 per barrel, each barrel containing fivo or six hundred herring. Another method of taking shad is by means of " gill " nets. These nets arc made of the finest twine and aro almost invisible in the water. As the shad swims up tho stream its head becomes entangled in the meshes and in its effort to draw it outtito iitie twine is caught iu the gills and the fish strangled. This mode of fishing is pursued nt nignt and larger lisli arc taken ill this w.iv than in the seines. The gilling grounds reach from Ilavre de Grace to tho mouth of the Chester river, the roughness of tlie water at this point rendering large and substantial boats necessary. The outfit consists of a round - bottomed boat costing $14(1, a scow with houso and reel costing $40 and four or live nets, a hundred fathoms deep, at $28 each. Theso nets are floated like the seines, hut aro leaded at the lower side, anil drag upon the bottom at low tide, lhcy aro three hundred yards iu length, and have a buoy attached to either cud of them supporting a lighted lantern, which enables tho gillers to distinguish the different nets floating side by side, and often not moro than fifty feet ipart. 1 here is great demand tor good po sitions upon tho, river, and a fisherman will Ircquently anchor his boat, early in the atter - noon in order to socuro one. Thero he. remains for hours, uot casting his not until night. Tho giller runs his not every littlo while, for should he delay in this matter he is likely to tiud his fish destroyed by oels, or so mutilated as to be unsalable. As his boat is rowed he passes his hands quickly along tho top of the net, and discovering by its weight tho presenco of fish, draws it up and disentan gling his gamo drops it into the boat, aud allows the net to fall again into position. Lxpert caterers judge the quality of ashad by tho variety of colors which it displays, tlie greater tho play of tints tho better the quality of tho fish. No fish ranks higher upon bills of fare, or is more esteemed by epicures, but in order to taste it in perfec tion one must eat when lreshly captured and cooked upon tho shore. It belongs to the herring family, of tho genus alosa, but has distinguishing marks, prominent among which is tho deep indentation in the lower jaw. GimiiiiTA S. Whittle. Threo Games in Carlisle. Carlisle, May 2. There three were games of base ball to - day. The first was between tho freshmen of Dickinson and the Mechanics - burg Club, which was won by Dickinson, with a score of 24 to 21; tho second, the Indians school club against the Undines, of Carlisle, was won by the Indians, with a scoro of 11 to 10, and tlie last and lending game of the day, tho Props of Dickinson College ngainst the Chambersburg, was won by Dickinson, with a score of 17 to 10. For the Kaoqtint Championship London, May D. Tho final match in the contest for tbe profeMlonal racquet championship was played to - day at Princes' Club and resulted In a victory for Latham, tho champion, who defeated Georgo Standing. In additlou to tho championship tho stakes were 100 aside. Tlie final round in the competition for tho amateur racquet, championship was also played to - day between Mr. H. Phillpson and Mr. P. Ashworth, the bolder of the championship, and resulted iu the defeat of Mr. Ashworth. A?'?:"'rr - d' - jaa - - - . ipta? (mm Ono of oiirVorvT.titPKtnml OrfntMt ft VI V Stitvrn - t'.S In I14ILY - OAfl'fllKK. UllLl Vtrv lmnij(mieiy und eliiiiorau - ly tiinmu'd ; lVriVTcUy - jWjuiili'rt KumiiiiK - 'iwir ; Nickel iSM(!l Hpi - nip, - . Wood;n or Bicydu Wlu'cls, Improved Hruku, ljuje - t'ovtu'i - d I'lmisnl; tn all remit '?!: cnimt and III many ways miihtIoi to the bent Couches . - u HEADQUARTERS for SAFETY BICYCLES, TRICYCLESVELOCIPEDES Wp control tlie mtirr prfHlarfxut some of the laret factories. Voet them hy thr rarloftds,and nmlfo the lowent prict - fi. We havo no pnrUt - ular kind to "talk up," bid toll every customer candidly theiitmnK and wval; iJOints of every ono, so thtu ha van buy with ahsohilo certainty that ho is getting Jusi what ho wauia. THK TIMES. Ki: XI AY, MAY 3. A licaiitifii! Embroidered k Ilsiiulumnn I twu I'm nl ILL An Klr? Lambskin Mat lieu Jert inustritdeil Cnlalo - fiiCt i!it:inlitx 110 Dest - rlplivc I'l'lcea. ninilod free. rREiVIEMBER! 2628 NORTH COFINER OF COMMERCE. The S1,Y Street Between Arch ana Marfcet. AMONG THE PIGEON FLYERS. Nuggets of Hows lathered From All the Cluhs. The race for tho Pulitzer trophy, open to lofts of Now York city und vicinity, it is de cided shtill be from llocky Mount, n.,Stttui day, Jnnc !:s,or the tlrst favomblo day thereat - tor. Tho distance is four hundred miles. Tho clubs that are toon - ratTC birds arc tho Kmpiro City, of Now York, JSrooUlyn itnd Newark, and the Oxford, l'.rooklyn, Bedford, Hudson and Kings County, of Brooklyn. Mr. T. F. Goldman, secretary of tlie Knipire Club, will manage the race. The time is to be taken by watchers at tho loft if the start is on Saturday or Sunday, but by ccrtiilcd telegram if on a day after. Tho Virtuo Club, of this city, has made change from its llrst schedule. Its dates and distances aro now arranged as: Decoration Day, wo miles : Juno 0, 3U0 miles ; 17, t(X) miles ; 27, ,j00 miles. Tito llclloviow Club, tho Vlrtuo's neighbor and competitor for ward honors, will have its 200 miles race on Decoration Day, but Its after dittos will be sovernetl by the weather. Jit, ykelton, of this club, has had a bird return to him thut went from his loft in July, ism. The Chestnut Hill Club has decided upon a course south of west witli Kansas City, Mo., t lie station for tho 1,000 miles .journey. The race stations will probably bo Piedmont. W. Vn., 2'M miles; Marietta, ()., "M) miles; Cliillicollio, 0., 100 miles, and Madison, Ind., oil") miles. Tlie Toronto Industrial Kxhibition Association, in recognition of Major General Cameron's cllbrts in behalf of the Dominion messenger service, lias offered gold, silver and broitzc incd tls for races to Toronto anil Kingston, limited to members of tlie Dt - minion service. Other prizes than these tor pigeon Hying are silver and bronze medals for journeys toattd from Toronto, London, Guclnb and Montreal. Arrangements arc being made for a challenge cup open to the lofisof the Dominion Messenger Pigeon Service for the best a vertigo speed from 100 miles orover during t heseason of 1S91 for birds of any age and from fifty miles or over bv young birds, the prize to bo held by the best average speed as made from the opening of tlie season. I - 'red flowers, Fall River, Mass., makes claim to longest time out from n start, in ISM). His bird Oneonta was reported on Friday from tho start made from Dresden, X. Y., last June. It still wore Its countermark - iug band for that race. Tho distance is '100 miles. The timo out. ten months, fifteen days. Tho bird is in good condition. AGAIXST THE BALTIMORE CLUB. Their Petition in the Chi his Case Again Refused. BAimioRE, May 2. In Circuit Court, No. 2, to - day, JuiUco Thelps tiled his opinion in tliocasiiof tho Baltimore Huse Kali and Inhibition Company against Ciaronee Childs, refusing tho potitionto amend the original bill, vvhvoh was decided adversely to the Baltimore Club some days aso. After reciting authorities bearing upon the case, Judge Phelps says: " Tho matters of tho proposed amendment were especially known to the plaintiff before the bill was tiled. Uy omitting reference thereto the plaintiff took tlie rislc of their materiality and took: all the chances of a decision in its (avor by withholding its otfrr to amend until after Iho opinion was liicd. The base ball season is a "short one. The eilect of allowing the amendment at this lute sialic and retaining the hill aud preliminary injunction for lurther answer, further testimony and hearing, taking into consideration the ordinary contingencies which are found in practice to retard tlie progress of causes, would practically he to insure the success of the club in its efforts to ilo up the player during the greater part of tho season, no matter what might be the final result, in the proof. Attention has already been called to tho extreme caution with which courts of equity administer the extraordinary remedy invoked by the bill iu this case. Their constant effort must be to keep on the safe sido of every doubtful question. Circumstances like these were absent from the cases so ably and forcibly presented in argument." The Court says there are other reasons which might he suzgeited, hut thnse above given are sufficient to dismiss the bill. HAVERFORIVS SPRING MEETING Athletic Students Preparing to Give a Free Kxhibltiott of Muscle. The Haverford College Athletic Association has decided to hold its annual spring meeting on its grounds at Haverford, Saturday afternoon, May 9. Every eilbrt is being put forth by the management to make the meeting a successful one, and the prospects are very bright. The track and grounds are hciug put in excellent condition and fast timo is expected. The athletes of the college have been in faithful training for some weeks past, and several new records will undoubtedly be made. There will bo three open events: Jot) yards dash, 410 yards dash, open to all amateurs, and tho 111) yards dash, open to members of the Inter - Academic Athletic Association. The other events are: 100 yards dash. 220 yards dash, - 140 yards run, half mile and mile runs, one miio walk, 120 yards hurdle, L'Jt) yards hurdle, one mile bieyelc (safeiyl one'mile bicycle (ordinary), running broad jump, running high jump, standing broad .jump, standing high .lump, throwing cricket 'ball, pulling Hi - pound shot - t hrowing Hi - pound hammer, pole vault and tug - nf - war. Handsome gold and silver medals will he the prices for the winners of first and second places in each event, and 'fW's championship cup will go to the class receiving most points. Shivin and Mitchel at the Central. rhiliirtelplilnns will havo nn opportunity of seeing tlio famous llRhtcrs, Frank P. champion of Australia, and Charley MKclicll, champion of England, at tho Central Theatre every matinee and night of this week. They will meet all corners, among whom, of local fn mo, there is announced so tar, jinx Daiv, Denny Kelleher, Hilly Lee - dom, KeddySeotl, Billy Gnblfr, Mike Mona - hau, (ieorfio Hairon and others; also several of international fame, which will make altogether oneof tlio best tournaments ever held in this city. Lelilgh Defeat Lawrenccvlllo. .Special Telegram to The Timus. Pi'iNCfrrox, May 2. The Lehigh freshmen lacrosse team defeated the Lawrencevilie lacrosse team on the hitter's grounds thisafter - nonn, nfter a hard contest, by the score of 2 to 0. Tho game was marked by very rouyh play at times, but, as a whole, the game was a clean one. DICKINSON COLLEGE NOTES Thomas Moore, who played third base on thecolleso ball team, has gone to Wyoming. President Reed will preach the baccalaureate sermon before the senior class on tho morning of Juno 14. Tlio Bneknol! ball team has canceled Its date witli Dickinson. The manaaer writes that he is unable to equip Ids nine. President Super, of tho Ohio I'nivcrsity, has accepted an invitation to deliver an address before the Alumni Association tills year. The annual burlesque which the freshmen glvcof the faculty and members of the sophomore class will take place In the Opera House on the evening of Juno 5. Kev. Dr. J. O. Peek, secretary of the Missionary Society of tho Methodist r.piseopal Church, will preach tho annual commencement sermon given uudertheauspiees of the Y. M. C. A. The contestants for the junior essay prize have handed iu their productions. Tho judges aro three well - known gentlemen of Philadelphia. This prize Is given by Key. Isaac M. Foster, of New York oily, Tho base ball team U playing a very steady (tame. It Is without doubt tha best team which IMcl'Inson lins had for years. The Harrlsburg team only made two hits off ot Pltchor Pattoa at last Saturday's game. An association has been formed by the students of the college who prepared at Dickinson Memlnary, Williamsport, Pa., to further the interests of the college, liarrv M. Stephens, t"', has been elected president; (ieorfie Krowniolter, It', vice president; Joseph Clemens, 'lit. secretary. Similar associations have been lormed by those who prepared at Hackettstown bemtnary, Dover Academy and Pennington Somlnary. sold unywheru cist - for 81 and fl20. Don't fall to sc. it. fir ft V - rv Vrpttv and Dnrnhlo llahvfoach. Hundred of othr - rs. in t - very now fj,yU - , ninny of thfni entirely original ; niudi - ' nt this, tho 1 - anri - st IVihv Couh Factory In : the World, A Xl W.I, V.r.HH THAN HALF iKiii'; yai.i tir.n iii ki;, Lap Robe S?"X f'ikvii fn' one of our lialiv Carriairos who will S Cat1,ir!!,!:S'l',i:;,'i:;M,Sia udve"' Our Factory in ON TTTK COKNKU, and be Bttro to bi'liii: this AdTertiseuient with you. FOURTH ST. COI.UMTHA L. It. RAFKTY , Tho highest grade. COM'MIilA LADIIM' PA TITTY The handsomest Sal'.ny for Ladies. HA KT FOR I) SA KKT Y , Thorouchh hitch tirade. IIARTFOHI) LAIHKS' SAFETY Thorouifhlv hitfh vrude. CKKSCKNT SA FHTY Ii ifch grade, hull bearings. POIM'LAU DIAMOND IIit?h pcrnrie, hull hearings. JUNO IiADIKS' WAFFTY IliKh Rrafh - , ball hearings. IDKAL ,HAMUMUl For Jtoys and (.iirls, medium grade. HA I IT SAFKTY Unit liparitigR, hish irrailu, for Iijys. STAN DA KO SAFKTY For Hoys, oor own make. ELKt'THIC CONVKKTJIit.E Medium Grade, for Jiuvs and Girls. LITTFK GIANT Medium grade, for Hoys. DROP FKAMK J ( NlOlt Medium grade. Tor Hoys and Girls. JUNlOlt SAFETY M 'Ml him Ki - ade, for Huys. ELECTRIC SAFKTY vtMnrh wheels, for ISoys. OUK i'KT SAFKTY , i!lMncli wheels, tor Girls. Tricycles and Velocipedes A full line of the most desirable makes. OUR GUARANTEE GOES WITH EVERY MACHINE HART CYCLE Co. rioncer Cycle Jlotne, 811 - ARCH STREET - 811 Send for CUfdogue. TALK OF THE CAMPUS Twenty - two collego men went out on the Schuylkill from the college boat club on Friday to train for the comiug races. Darragh was deservedly shouldered by the crowd utter yesterday's game. His two homo runs were the font arc of the game. He leads the rest of the nine at the hal this season so far. The base ball nine ill have an opportunity to beat Harvard before the season in over. A game wiil probably he arranged with the wearers of tlie crimson for somo date early in June. It will bo played iu Cambridge. A game at homo with Yale has now be - come a probability. Tlie home management has )tfored to guarantee Yale's expenses il rain again prevents play, itnd. in case of a game, otters the visitors the uiternativo o 100 in cash or half uf the gate receipts. Sam has gained quite - a reputation as a eolleso crier. Ho announced the benellt which is to be given next Saturday night at the VviilnutStreet Theatre forthe University crews Kobert Mantell in The MarMo Heart "at the base ball game yesterday in his very best style. LANTA BEATRICE ie moves Moth and Liver Spots, prevents Sunburn and Tan, re stores the color and youthful aoftnesa to tlie skin, and kerps it perfect in any climato Price $1.5, post - pa id, FLESH - mm PASTE ffS. Punic " by Khikley DiKKireiuK - snnil inakp:nooTii e Hunch, tioroiisskin. emtr - lv ivmov - i - s l - k - Kli - Worms (Blafk HeadRM a positive rnr for I'iaiplcs aud Eruptions. Price mi.50, jw( - pni.i. Strontilv fndorRfd hv lr ti a. J - Vclf - s. Ttoinf u're the most r'eniavknM? .r' - nnran'on - of tha p.( Kverv appiirntion will improve your com. plexiou. For eale uy ad Deulers iu Toilet Articles. . HiKurACTUitrn so:.i;i.v by LQmm TOILET , BAZAR CQ, 20 E. 17th ST., NEW YORK, U. S. A. am .urines, SZ5 in ; Bearings, PlAnTA p BICYCLES UNION eJryk., celebrated For Hen i,'f 1 rr3me f9E V i flT J absorbs all " V,, ,mtS - vibration, UNION o. 13 f&4' eCK somc!' For Women: ( IfsMJ made, 3135 lUXw4s. UNION y 'I; r " " ' Art'y'k Frame For Men 7 jgjSMCK ) as Nos, S125 j 12andl3, UNION s2l wth No. to A Cushion For Men If Tires, UNION Jf m jjPtJ 8125 CrCSCGlltj - 3k Diamond For Men ;f W3 J " Bal' S85 V J Ecarins3' JUNO tfg5 The best For Men v valu6 and Women Jjrf3 I ever S75 vl" offere1' Rob Roy; ai - inch I yk ' yOTN A" Ba" For Boys 1 Bearings, SSQ jVj V Ti .TITNinP ' ? t ! B vuu.vii ,n BY l For Roy, ;l itaiu - - . I ni6iri.; ,j 535 KIRK BROliil GO. mm TEXN SQUARE, Op. City Hall.

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