Newspaper Page Text
the Washington Tpnss, thijksday, jult n, is95.
FAKKJHt, BRIDGET & CO.,
Thursday, July 11, 1S95.
H D bicycle
fr7. a craze is
are quick to
and adopt any invigorating,
healthful sport. But don't
ride a wheel unless you are
going to "dress" rightly.
We have every needed requi
site Suits, Caps, Stock
ings, Belts, and Separate
Bloomers. We have created
as much of an underselling
"havoc" in Cvcling Clothes
as in the ordinary. Three
lots of our verT finest All
wool Bicycle Suits have be
come broken in sizes. Were
$10 and $12,
TO CLOSE, SS.25. .
These are custom, made,
the latest style, have flap
buttoned pockets, and shown
in a variety of neat checks
Just about 70 pairs of
Men's All-wool Bicj-cle
"Bloomers" of this $2 grade
left. Snuif Colored Tweed,
with re-inforced seat, strap,
and buckle bottoms.
TO CLOSK, $1.25.
Don't you Baseball "en
thusiasts" forget that we
are selling Bats at cut prices
about naif what the others
ParkBP, Bridget & Go.,
"New Blood," 315 7th St.
C-&-2&& -&S 5.g-2-ffi'ffi-3j9
If you take lessons In 9
cycling in our bl RIDING g
y Our complete fncili-
ftics and corps of able in- A
struciors make learning to J
y ride a U1CCLE both easy
g and pleasant- Q
You can take your cs- 1
sons any time you like be-
Q tween 8 a. m. and 10 p.m. ft
X Tuition fees are small X
V and if you purchase a wheel V
3 of us they're deducted from Q
Its price. I
District Cycle Co.. f
y "Columbia" aud "Hartford" Agents. y
f 452 PA. AVE. f
OO'" 80-OJ&- 0-Q 3-
I)rinrtmenml Leu sue Gaines.
At tlio regular meeting of ilie Dcpart
iiieiital League officials, hold at the city
post-office Tui-sday evening, :he following
BClidulc of iMstjwucd games was arranged:
July 11, District Commiswonen.' Office
vs. City Pott -office; 12th, Army nd Navy
vs. Government Printing Orfice; 13th,
Treasury Department vs. Pobt-office De
partment; 15th. District Coinniis-ioner6'
Offloe vs. Post-office Department; lGtli,
Trefery Department vs.Govirwncnt Print
ing Off Joe; IWli, City Post-office vp. Post
offloe Dciartnieut; 19ih, Treasury De
partment vk Bureau Engraving and Print
ing; 20th, Pension Office vs. Washington
Light Infantry; 22d, Durcau Engraving and
Printing vs. Pension Office.
To-dny Entries at Brighton.
New York, July 10. Entries for to
morrow at Brighton:
First Five furlongs, selling: Eaufelda,
110; Bilk. 108; Lord Hawkstone, 107;
Milwaukee, 08; Marengo, 96; Auingdou,
Burgundy. S; Renaissance, Bird, 90.
Second Two-year-olds, selling, five fur
long: Dulck'Lorrondle, 109; Connemaugh,
J rank Iinrns Article, Uaccaret, IOC,
Senator Hoffman, Startling, 103; Wellmau,
Frod 1C, 97; Higbte, Lady Belmont, 94.
Third For tliree-year-olds and upwards,
one mile- Dorian, 117; Redskin, 114; Au
reliau. 107; Sir Francis, 10G; Warlike,
104; Gokk'ti Gate, Gutta Percha, 94.
FrUi The Kautilus stakes, one mile
and one-sixteenth: .Monaco, 11D; Prim
rose, Salvation, Paladin, Deerslayer, King
Arthur, 107; ilc-Kee, 104.
Fifth race Sellnif; lor lliree-year-olds
and up; one mile. Daily America, 114;
Prig, 105; Integrity, Factotum, 104;
Arapahoe, 102; Lulu, 97.
Sixth race Purse, 300; selling; five
furlongs. Ameer, 112; Fatality 107;
Iola, 98; liable Glenn, D7; Fannie B., 95;
Samaritan, Clovfs, St. Vincent, Second
Attempt, Romping Girl, 93 each.
Good Music Every Evening.
At Kozcl's Bummer Garden, 14th st. bet.
B and T. Finest beers on draught and good
things to ont. Delightfully cool. Bring
vour -wife or bout girl.
SEUTOBS THE II US
Idly Spending Hours Sight-Seeing
in Western Porkopolis.
SCHMELZ NOT WITH THEM
The Boys Are Looked After by Curl
YVnsiK'r,"VlioIveeps Them Polished
"Up for the Saturday and Sunduy
Postponed pomes Transferred.
Clnhs. TV. L. P.C.
New York, 30
St. Louis, 22
in ia h
Now York. 2; Cleveland, 0.
Louisville, 8;'-Boston, 1.
Pltsburg, 4; Brooklyn. 1.
New York at Cleveland.
Brooklyn .-it rittsburg.
Ikwton at Louisville.
Baltimore at Chicago.
Philadelphia at St. Louis.
(Special to The Times.l
Cincinnati, Ohio, July 10. The Sena
torial acgregat ion, minus HanagerSchmelz,
are imitating Grovcr and are going fishing.
It has been nothincbul rest since the team
left their own bailiwick, they thus far play
ing but one game, which was lost to Louis
ville, -when they were nssuied of a fairly
good gate at Bourbontown.
The skies wept over the game of the day
berore. and two shows for the price of one
admission went glimmering.
The game scheduled for Cincinnati to-day
was played on the previous trip, but as
Cincinnati was a good stopping place the
Senators Journeyed to Pofkopolis, where
they will put m the week and part or the
next, viewing, the 6ights, looking at the
races at Oakley, and perhaps taking an
occasional shy at some of the famous reeorts
Not one of the boys expect to feel
time hanging heavy on their hands.
SCHMELZ IX NEW YORK.
Manager Schmelz is not with the team,
being in New York, Iwoking dates for a
theatricalenterprisein which OwnerWagncr
is interested. Earl Wagner is supervising
the team himself and the boys will not get
rusty m bis caro. The team is quartered
at the Gibson House and thiscvening a num
ber went to the Lagoon. Music hath charms,
etc., and there is plenty or it there.
President Wagner was In a happy mood
to-inght, and while ho was willing to make
no boasts lor this year, says that a place
near the middle will be better than Wash
ington has known for many a year. He
is pleased with financial results of the
Selbach has journeyed on to Columbus,
from where he will return on Saturday.
It is broadly intimated that Cupid and
Psyche will be the title role of the drama
enacted in Ohio's capital, as there is a.
sweet little miss there who fondly expects
Washington to win the pennant.
The mission of Jack Glasscock to his
home in Wheeling, W. Va., is for different
reasons. Ho has n family and a field of
growing vegetables that will occupy his
attention In that place.
TWO GAMES IN CINCINNATI.
It is said he will make some arrange
ments whereby his income tax will be re
funded. Washington will play two games only,
here, on Saturday and Sunday. A great
effort was made to have the two post
poned games at Washington transferred
here but Mr. Wagner said nay. Ills head
was right, no matter what Cincinnatians
Tin-day a few of the players look in the
Zoo. but would not bs fooled into thinking
the genuine Crce Indians were the Balti
mores m disguise They could find none
or them as tough as "Muggsy" McGraw.
Manager Ewing is laying pipe lines for
Winfrcd Mercer, bJt is yet a good ways
from lauding him. Good chance for a
It is said here lhat Louisville owes Dan
Brouthers SGO back salary.
ILXTER AIAHER AND O'DONNELL.
"Veiidlir Wants Them For the Coming
Carnival at Dullus.
New York, July 10. Joe Vendig, the
Florida Athletic Club's representative,
here, says that the club has decided that
no fights shall take place at Dallas prior
to the one between Corbett and Fitzsira
mons. The Dixon-Plimmer bout, which was to
have been given the day prior to the big
fight, will take place the succeeding day.
The club is negotiating for a fight between
Steve O'Donnell and Peter Maher for the
third day of the exhibition. All the fights
arc to take place in the afternoon, instead
of the evening, as heretofore announced.
Out After Fleetwood Entries.
Baltimore. July 10, Secretary Hedges,
of the Fleetwood Driving Park, was at the
Gentleman's Driving Park and Pimlico to
day seeking entries for the Fleetwood
meeting of next week. Several entries were
GU-MBEItT HIT IIAltD.
But Gardner "Was Effective and the
Pirn ten Won.
Pittsburg, July 10. Gardner was very
effect Ivo against tho Brooklyns, while
Pittbhurg hit Gumbort opportunely. Errors
by Cross gavo the Brooklyns tho only run.
Attendance, 1,800. Score:
Pittsburg AB. R. II. PO.A.E.
Donovan, rf 3 0 0 10 0
Genius, ir 4 12 3 0 0
Heckley. lb 4 0 2 6 10
Stcnzel. ef 3 0 110 0
Bicrbauer, 2b 4 0 0 C 5 0
Cross, ss 3 12 2 2 3
Clinginan, 3b 4 115 3 0
Mcrritt, c 2 0 0 4 10
Gardner, p 3 110 11
Totals 30 4 9 27 13 4
Brooklyn. AB. R. II.POA.E.
Griffin, cf 401200
Shindle, 3b 4 0 2 0 0 0
LaChanco, lb fi 0 0 13 0 0
Anderson, If 4 10 110
Treadway, rf..' 4 0 110 0
Corcoran, ns 4 0 0 4 3 0
Shoch, 2b 4 0 112 0
Grim, c 3 0 0 2 2 0
Gumbcrt, p 3 0 10 2 0
Totals 35 1 G24 1G 0
Pittsburg ..0 3 000010 x 4
Brooklyn ..000 10000 01
Earned runs Pittsburg, 2; Threc-baso
hit Griffin. Home run Gcnlns. Sacriflco
hit Mcrritt. Stolen bases Griffin, Ander
son, and Corcoran. Baseon balls Donovan,
Cross. Griffin. Shindle, and Gumbert. Hit
by pitched ball Stenzel and Grim. Struck
out Gardner, Shindle. and La Chance.
Time 2:00. Umpire Emslle.
WON BY TIIEIIl LUCK.
GliuitH Had tho Babbit's Foot, But the
Game "Was Close.
Cleveland, Ohio, July 10. To-day's
game was a pitchers' battle, and was
also characterized by splendid fielding on
both sides. The Giants got bJth their runs
by luck. Attendance. 1,800. Score:
Cleveland AB. It. H. PO.A. E.
Burkett.ir 4 0 0 2 0 0
McKean.ss 4 0 12 3 0
GTebeau.lb 3 0 111 0 0
Blake, rf 4 0 0 10 0
Childs, 2b 3 0 0 3 10
Zimmer.c 2 0 13 10
McAleer.cr 3 0 0 4 0 0
McGarr,3b 3 0 0 1 2 0
Young, p 3 0 0 0 3 0
Totals 20 0 3 27 10 0
Now York. AB.K. H.PO.A. E.
Murphy, ir 3 0 0 2 0 0
Tiernan.rr.. .77 4 12 0 0 0
VunHaltren.cf. 4 0 0 0 0 0
Davis. 3b.. if 7 4 110 3 0
W.Clark, lb 4 0 1 11 0 0
Stafford, 2b 4 0 0 5 4 0
Farrell.c 3 0 0 2 0 0
D,Clark,p 3 0 0 0 2 0
Fuller, ss 3 0 114 0
Totals - 32 2 5 27 13 0
New York 00000100 12
Earned runs New York, 1. Lert on
bases Cleveland. 4; New York, 5 First
base on balls Orf Young, 3; ofr Clark, 1.
Struck outBy Young, 3; by Clark, 2.
Three-base hits W. Clark. Two-base
hits Davis. Sacrifice hit Tebeau.
Stolen bases MeAleer. Tlernan, 2. Um
pire O'Day. Time 1:50.
TAILENDERS WAKIXG UP.
Got Nino Buns and Only Allowed tho
Louisville, Ky., July 10. The Colonels
woke up to-day and put up a brilliant
game. The Beaneaters scored their only
run in the ninth inning after two men wero
out. Clarke and Shugart collided in the
fourth inning while running after Lowe's
fly and Shugart was badly Munned, but
resumed play after lie recovered. Attend
ance, 1,200. Score:
Louisville. AB. It. II.POA.E
O'Brien, 2b 5 2 2 3 G 0
Collins. 3b 4 1 1 1 3 0
Clarke.lf 5 0 1 1 1 0
Shugart, ss 5 0 0 2 4 0
Spies, lb 3 1 1 12 0 0
Gettinger.cf 4 0 0 2 0 0
McCreery.rf 4 3 3 3 0 0
Warner, c 4 0 3 3 0 0
Inks, p 3 10 0 10
Totals 37 8 11 27 15 0
Boston AB.K. II PO.A.E.
Long.ss 5 0 113 1
Bannon.rf 4 0 13 0 0
Duffy, cf 4 0 10 10
McCarthy. If 4 0 111 1
Nash. 3b 3 0 110 0
Lowe. 2b 4 12 12 0
Tucker, lb 4 0 0 7 0 0
Kyan.-c 4 0 14 10
Sullivan, p 4 0 3 0 10
Totals 3G 11127 9 2
Louisville ....0 0 15 0 0 0 1 18
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
Earned runs Louisville, 5; Boston, 1.
First base on errors Louisville, 1. Lert
on bases Louisville, 5; Boston. 8. First
base on balls Off Inks, j; off Sullivan, 3.
Struck out By Inks, 2; .by Sullivan, 2.
Home runs Collins. Two-base hits
Warner, O'Brien, Sullivan, Lowe, Duff3
Sacrifice hit Gettlnger. Stolen bases
Warner, Nash, Lowe. Double plajs Col
lins, O'Brien and Spies; Duffy and Tucker.
Hit by pitcher Bannon. Umpire Mc
Donald. Time 1:43.
Peniipylvniila State Leajrue.
Hazleton, 3; Pottfiville, 5.
Carbondalc, 4; Allentown, 3.
"Virginia State League.
Petersburg 15, Norfolk 11.
Roanoke 3, Lynchburg 2.
Syracuse 9, Toronto G.
Rochester 9, Buffalo 2.
Providence 9, WiHTesbarre 1.
Nashville 7, Atlanta 4.
New Orleans 22, Little Rock 4.
Montgomery G, Memphis 4.
The B. and 0. Stars defeated the champion
baseball club of tLo District of Columbia
under sixteen years of ago, the Eagles, of
Georgetown, by the score of 7 to 0. The
feature of the game was thcsplendid battery
work of Moran and Corrigan. Challenges
to be sent to H. Lowd, 521 North Capitol
The Acorn Circle baseball team defeated
tho Young Hooks by a score of 23 to 17
yesterday. Tho features of the game were
tho pitching of Schley and Marks and
Acton's homo run.
The Young Lions won their sixteenth
straight game yesterday by defeating the
Twilights in a highly Interesting game by
a score of 6 to 2. The features of the
game were the heavy hitting of Charles
Lawler and the battery work or Davis and
Zell, of the Aions, Davis striking outT four
teen of his opponents. They would like to
arrange games with all clubs under nine
teen years of age. Young Tigers pref en ed.
Address all challenges to it. Zell, captain
and manager, 2G K street northeast.
HOMING BUT GOOSE EGGS
Postoffice Team Whitewashed by
the Plate Printers' Nine.
Pitcher Berimrd'H Splendid Worlf ami
Hard Batting and Good ITleldlns
Gained tho Victory.
Pitchers may come and pitchers may go,
but the memory of Joe Bernard's work in
the box against the Posl-otfice team at
National Park yesterday afternoon will
live forever. Never before in the history
orthe Departmental League hasagamebeen
played in which a pitcher was bo suc
ccsdful as to hold his opponents down to
two scattering hits In nine innings.
Shutouts aro becoming an every-day
occurrence, and the Bureau of Engraving
and Printing nine took advantage of the
occasion and adftiinlstercd upon the mail
handling aggregation almost as thick a
coat of whitewash as they received from
the Infantry boys on the Fourth of July.
The Post-officers put up one of their
usual chrome-yellow exhibitions. They
all, vith a few exceptions, lost their heads
awl brew the ball all over the lot like an
old woman shooing an obstreperous he
with a stone.
Januette out in left field was the only
man who was able to keep awake through
out the nine innings. The Plate Printers'
eleven runs in the seventh inning alone
will give a good idea what a bunco game
the crowd faced. To add to the agony of
the Post-officers', the farcical throwing
of Thornburg set the other members of the
combination going and error after error
was piled up, until the column was full.
The manner in which the Printers pur
loined bases ndded greatly to the interest.
The Plate Printers' hits came in bunches
and when n good two-bagger was rapped
out the Mail Handlers would get all tangled
up until the man was safe at home. It
seemed as though the worse the Post-officers
got, the more steam Capt. McCauley's
men would put on und the circus was more
amusing each inning.
The Bureau team were at their best aud
gave a beautiful exhibition of all around
ball playing, finishing the game without
a 6ingle error. Cropley for the first time
made his appearance and proved a great
strength to the team. Leach Madigan
and McCauley each fielded excellently and
while the whole nine distinguished them
selves as heavy batters, Leach and Farrell
carried off the honors.
.Bu. Eng. Tr'g. B.ILPO.A. E.
Leach. 3b Tiv.. 4 -4110
Madigan, 2b.. ..,-. 2 2 3 2 0
Flaherty, If -.-s-1 2 2 10 0
McCauley.ss.. ....T: J 3 112 0
"Cropley, cf.-, ibTTand o?... 32000
Boyle, rf .. 3 1 "00 0
Beach, c . .. 2"1"5 00
Farrell. cf, 3 3 0 0 0
Heltuerich, lb. and o 117 10
Bernard, p .-; .... l 2 0 0 0
Brown, 2b. and p.. .
McWhorter, p. and 2b.
Lucas, cf.. .. .. .. .,
24 19 27 G 0
It. H.PO.A. E.
0 0 5 2 3
0 0 6 0 4
0 0 3 13
0 15 12
0 0 3 10
0 12 4 1
0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 2 3
P 0 0 0 0
Totals :. 0 2 24 1110
Bu. Eng. Pr'g 0 0 1 0 3 0 11 0 x 24
Post-ornco l)ept....0 0 0 00 0 0 0 00
Two-base hits Leach, 2. Three-base
hits McCauley, Flaherty, Farrell. Home
run Flaherty. Stolen bases Leach 4,
Madigan, McCauley 2, Cropley 3, Doyle 2,
Bench 2, Bernard 2, Farrell 3. Hit by
pitched ball Thompson, Lucas. Left on
bases Bureau Engraving and Printing, 2;
Post-ofHce Department, 3. Struck out
By Bernard, 13; by McWhorter, 4; by
Brown, 1. Bases on balls By Bernard,
1; by McWhorter, 4. Double play
Thompson and Brown. Wild pitch Ber
nnrd. Passed balls Beach, Thornburg.
Time 2:10. Umpire Mr Hazcn.
To-duy'rf Entries at Alexander Island.
First Race Six and one-half furlongs.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Iud. Horse. Wt.
22SKcnyon .. ..Ill 2S7 NintySevcnl03
352 01dl'epper..llO 350 Headlight ..102
352 Bolwood.. ..107 344 Wntch Ch'ml02
350 Columbus ...105 352 Glcnall 101
287 C. O. D. ..105 354 Duke of Fief 99
290 Blizzard ....103
Second Race Four and one-half furlongs.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt.
281 Mrs. Stew'tlOO 21G Lillian L. .100
362 Arda 100 26 3 Ida It. ..
(308)Adaxus... .100 (269DPlia M.
30 1 Siberia 100 (3Gl)Harns ..
I Third Race Six and one-fourth furlongs.
! Ind. Horse. Wt. Iiid. Horse. Wt
! '234 Paymaster. 105 346 Cody 92
357Georgo It. .105
324 Isaacs 95
356 Himyaric .. ..92
291 Lady Brooke. 90
272 Gascon, Jr.. 95
34G Crown .. .. 95
Fourth Knee Five-eighths of a mile.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt.
(36G)Imp.P!u'd'rll2 366 Avon .. . .103
Finance II... 109 C271)Levina .. . 102
336 Forest 109 273 Lady May . 101
192 Grampian .109 II. Koistcr .100
342 Eddio M. ...106 354 Elmstone...l00
284 Tolosa 106 MissModred 98
287Fenzanco...l03 359 Tam'y Hall 94
288 Dervish .. . 103
Fifth Race One one-sixteenths miles.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt
(270)TomTonghll2 367 Paris .. .
360 Gonzales. ..108 3G0 Gallatin.
347 Sandstone. 105 367 Bronston
311 Pulitzer... 103 351 Irene 88
Sixth Race Six and one-hair Turlongs.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt.
364 Woodchop'rl 14 350 Clansman . -109
(220)Trinculo.. . 112 259 Tenacious
(354)Traitor 112 364 Oporto ..
(340)Padro Ill (288)Belisarius
Rerer.3 to St. Asaph series.
First race Blizzard, Glenall, Watch
Second race Siberia, Harris, Mrs. Stu
art. Third race Cody, Georgie R., Crown.
Fourth race Levina, Dervish, Forest.
Firth race Tom Tough, "Valkyrie, Gal
latin. Sixth race Trinculo, Beltsarius, Oporto.
Get your Cabinet Pliotp Froo.
ISxcur-Klon to Lurtiyf Caverns.
Wednesday, Julv 17,'eiccial train will
leave B. and 0. K. R Staton, 8:30 .a. m.
Hound trip, including admission to the
Caves and reserve seat ou train, 3.50.
Seats reserved In ndvancowitbout extra
cost, at ticket office, New York Ave. and
15lh St. l
Tho finest table, bpst'lwdsandjjustjserv:
ice at Colton-on-the-Pototnac-
. . -.g4 .-v,v,.-. . .
Get your Cabinet pfioto Free.
Had to Give Up All They Had to
STARTER MINOH'S BLOW
Tie Striiek Joclcoy Murphy With the
Butt End of tho Whip Until the
Boy Cried Some Suspicious Baces.
Glgglo'n Form Constantly Improv
ing Kazan a Good Horbe.
The attendance at St. Asaph yesterday
was much larger than it has been for
some days pa-t.
The main causes of the increase were
probably the delightful weather and the
easy appearance of the card offered. It
looked soft aud turned out to be a regular
walk-over for the talent. They went at
the bookies from the start and, never
giving them a chance to catch up, left
them looking as though a cyclone had
swept through the ring.
With the exception of the fourth and
last races the finishes were very tame.
In these two events, however, just the
reverie was true, Frank It. Harf lasting
long enough to beat Flattery out and Pirate
Chief securing a verdict over Lento by a
There were several suspicious rides, all
of which were looked into by Judge Martin
and the boys warned. Neel and Murpby
were the offenders and they deserved a
good deal more severe punishment than
they received. Neel has only lately been
reinstated and secrns to have already fallen
back into his old habits.
SHIFT 1' CUSTOMER.
ne should never havo been allowed to
get back Into the saddle in the first place,
as It seems more natural for him to "yank"
a horse than to go on and win. He rode
Unlucky In such a weird fashion that Judge
Martin stopped him on the way to the post
In the next race and gavo him a good talk
ing to. It did not appear to have much
effect, as he took Frank D. aud rode a very
subpiclous-looklng race on him.
Murphj'a ride on Carpenter was nearly
as bad. He got away in front with his
mount and appeared to be going on about
his business until Giggle got to him. In
btead of making an effort to push his
horse, he sat. perfectly still and did not
make another effort until he struck the
stretch with the leader rive lengths away.
Evcu then he-thd-not exert himself to any
.great oxtenN and finished back Jn the ruck.
" COWARDLY ATTACK. -
Assistanc Starter Minch gave an ex
hibition of brutality that should have
met with instant punishment. While
the horses were at the post in the first race
he took the butt end of his whip and struck
Jockey Murphy such a blow that the boy
actually cried with the pain.
He did not suffer without complaining, as
somo or the other boys who have been struck
did. but instantly rodo up to the judge's
stand nnd filed a complaint against the
starter. The judge called the latter up
and gave him a severe lecture.
There was absolutely no excuse ror the
attack, as The Shinner, who M. ilurphy
was riding, was turned the wrong way of
the track when the boy was struck.
Of tho rank lot of maidens who were
carded for the preliminary scramble, Trojan
aud Meteor were made equal favorites.
Tho race was of the processional order,
Trojan winning by six lengths from Meteor,
who was five in front of Bob Miller, with
tho balance of the field six lengths off.
Willie Ham's two-year-old Giggle has
been steadily improving aud won the
easiest kind of a race from a fair class
field. Carpenter was made a false favorite
but could nevertheless have done much
better than he did.
The talent nearly backed Monitoress off
the boards, in the third event. He opened
at 7 to 5 went to 4 to 5 and Anally
closed an even money Tavonte. Unlucky,
tho second choice, j-hould have won the
race but was ridden all over ttie track by
that past master Neel.
ir Flattery had not been shut orf twice
and bumped all over the course to boot
she would have given Frank R. Harf the
race for his life. As it was she could not
ouite cet up and Underwood's horse con-
( sequeutly got all the money.
i-azan showed what a really good horse
ho is in the firth race. After nearly an
hour's delay at the post Blue Bird got the
best of tho start by five lengths. Neary
carried Kazan right past him and staying
in front won handily from Blue Bird, with
There was a hot tip on nearly every horse
in the closing race. Pirate Chief was the
choice, and, leading from tho fall of the
flag, won in a bard drive by a nose from
Lento with Irish Pat third.
Down the Line.
The foreign book lost heavily on the last
race at Oakley, which was won by Trav
erse. He was backed Trom 10 down to
4 to 1.
Dun Donnelly thought he never would
get through paying orr on the Giggle race.
When the horses went to the post in tho
third race tho line back or his box still
readied hnlf way down the ring.
Monolithe dropped back and then came
very Tnst at the finish in the two-year-olds
Dr. Faust did not seem to want any part
of tho money in the third race. He will
about do the next time he starts.
Neary rode a very poor race on Flattery.
With a hair-way decent ride she could not
Starter Flynn- seems to be somewhat out
or form. He left two horses at the post
and was twenty-five minutes in one race
and fifty-five in another getting the horses
The third judge made what looked like
a very poor decision in the closing race.
Van Dyke was third easily by half a
length but lie gave it to Irish Fat.
' Frolicsome Lass and her owner have
both been reinstated by the St. Asaph
executive committee. '
STREET NOT SUCCESSFUL..
Jockey Club" Hofuncd lllm n llear
Iiilj Ovorton ItelnMntod.
New York, July 10. At a meeting of
the stewards of the Jockey Club at Man
hattan Boach lnstevening,thesuspensIonof
Jockey William Overton was terminated,
tho stewards deciding that satisfactory evi
dence of the absolute fitness of the horse
In S. W. Street's appeal for a rehearing
tho stowards decided that there was not
sufficient ground for reopening the case.
Get your Cabinet I'hotoFrco.
CORNELL BOYS OVERCOME
Exhausted at the Finish and Trinity
Hall Won With Ease.
Americans Set the race, But It Could
Not Last and the English. Crew
(By United Press.)
Henley, July 10. The second day or tho
Henley regatta opened with fine weather
and was marked by a large attendance,
many persons being present who were de
tained in London yesterday. The principal
features of the day's programme were the
trial heats between Eton College and Trinity
Hall (Cambridge) and New College (Ox
ford) and Cornell University, of Ithaca, for
the Grand Challenge Cup, the winners of
which contest in the final heat for the
The first of these heats was between the
New College and Eton eights and was won
by the former by a IcDgth and a half.
Then came the heat between Trinity
Hall and Cornell. When the umpire, ilr.
Willan. gave the word, Cornell started at
a stroke of forty-six to the minute, and
Trinity at a stroke of forty-two. The
boats were nearly level at the top of the
island, and Cornell was leading by a few
feet at the quarter mile and gained from
this point to the half mile. At Fawley
Court they were three-quarters or a length
Trinity now began to gain, and at the
Bushy Gate they were only hair a length
behind At the mile they had olosed up
the dirference to a quarter length, and at
the Isthmian boathouse they were a few
feet in the lead and still gaining.
Just here there appeared to be some con
fusion in the Cornell boat, the oars becoming
woefully out of time, and a moment laterthe
men had stopiwd rowing. Tho Trinity
men kept on at the pace that had enabled
them to overhaul and pass the Cornell
boat, and crossed the finish line winners in
in seven minutes and fifteen seconds.
Fcnnell, Cornell's No. 5, showed signs of
exhaustion when the boat reached Frawley
Court boathouse, but continued to row un
til tho boat came abreast of the Isthmian
Clubhouse, when he fell back in the boat
and the man behind him dropped his oar
and bathed the exhausted man's temples.
Trinity immediately took advantage of
this mishap to their opponents nnd drew
away at a wonderfully fast pace
Fcnnell was immediately placed in a
doctor's care. He did not faint, but was
merely overcome by exhaustion. When
Trinity passed the Cornells the Americans
on the bank tried to rouse the latter crew
.by yells, cheers, college cries, and shouts
of "Oh, Cornell, don't let 'cm pass you."
It was soon seen that Fennoll had Uropped
and the shouts Immediately ceased.
The supporters of the Trinity crew ac
companied the crew along the bank, cheer
ing them with nil sorts of cries, and Jhe
crew received a trememdous ovation when
they crossed the finish line.
Results at St. Asaph.
Weather clear. Track fast
OOI First race. Six furlongs Purse, JIM.
Ind Borso & Wt St te. St Fin. .Tezr. Bt
Trojan. 103.... 1 It is. 15 WVb'n 13-5
2C9 Meteor. 102.... 3
iifl9 Bob Miller, 102 4
B'ld H'rn'r. 102 2
a 4 25 25 Neary 13-3
3 A ty 3$ C. MVpyS)
r, 3 4 Duffy 13
tCarno. 104.... 7 6 4 5
L'dv Br'o'e, 1006 i 7 6
Tho SMn'er,105 5 4 6 7
340 Crown. 103 .... 6 S S
CS2 Capt. Bob, 10T, Loft at post.
5 Neel 40
6 A. Jloore 40
7 Murpby 12
J. Moore iu
TLato uoraeiaiso miy.
Start poor. Won galloping.
OQ'-j Second raci Four and one-half fnr-J-i
lon?s. TTTC-year-oids. Furse, 51 0.
Ind. Horse & Wt St U St Fin. Jocfe'r Bt
331 Uigglo.9. 3 i'h 1- 1 Duffy
274 imtcn im, iu7. a
33'J Monolithe. 111.. 2
3C3 Yo'ng G'lflo, lOt 6
83S Mario, 101 4
33S Off I! and. 97... 8
210 Carpenter, 107. 1
4 4 2? Del'ha'ty S
3i 3n 3W Colem'n 10
G R 4 Neel 30
7 7 5 Ellis 7
5 5 G Uourn'neo
If 2ft 7 Mu'phy 7-5
8 S 8 Leo 100
232 Lu Turner, 100 '
Start cood. Won callonimr.
Third race Six and one-half furloncs.
J Threc-yenr-olds. Purse, SltO. Time,
Ind. Horse Jfc Wt. St W St Flo. .T'ckv. Bt
237 Monuores?, 104. 1 1 13 1. U'leh'ntvl
Dr. Fauit, 103.. 5
J. MoD'd S
27fi Unlucky, 101... 3
333 Bradley. 102.... 4
213 Bolloslo,102... 2
273 Advc'tu'e's, 101 S
3t9 Potash. 103..... 7
S3. 31. 3i Neel 3
5 4 4 Nearv 10
4 5 5 Clare" 15
6 6 6 Ccnedon 8
8 7 7 Wb"rn 15
W. O'Brien, 102 G
A. Moore 20
Start Rood. ou galloping.
OQJ. Fourth race. Six and one-half fur--v-'T"
longs. Three-ycars-old and up. Purse,
SI30. Time, 1:21J4.
Iud. Ilorso & Wt St & St Fin. Joc'kv Bt
331 F. It. Harf, 100.. 3 -,'K l ll F.irsonsl
3GI Flattery, 93. 4 5 3 2 4 Neary 2
2S3 Detroit, 97 1 4 Zi 31 . N'st'a d CO
234 P. do Leon, 97.. 6 6 6 1 Duffy 15
334 Jac'i Lovell, 101 5 3 4 5 Kocks 15
2b3 Eonda.101 2 lh 5 6 Neel 10
(279),Catao -hlsm.OJ. I.eftat p03t
Start good. Won driving.
QQX Fifth raco. Fourand cno-half furlongs.
1 JO TUrce-year-olJs and upwards. Parse,
J150. Time, :37.
Iud. Horso & Wt St.
tj St. Fin. J'ck.'y Bt
li 13 It Neary S-5
(333) Kazan, 112
'31 Blue Bird. 112.. 1
2JS 2--J washh'n 6
3h 3t Carson 30
273 Briscoe, 109.... 3
221 MollioMny, 10S 5
272 F.iS3ott,lU S
(330) A'enusburg, 108 6
Sh 4 4
7 0 5
6 7 6
5 S 7
8 5h 8
W. Mor'is 6
'Ml 1. fcavant, lUi.. 1 a
(320) STer Qu'en,107 7 8
289 Susfolt.98 ...10 10 9 51
2s9 Frank D.. 114.. 9 9 10 10
Start poor. Vi on haudily.
OQC Sixth raco. Six and one-half furlongs.
Z-yU Three-year-olds and up. Furse, $150.
Ind. Horso & Wt St St Fin. J"ck'y Bt
290 I'.rato Chiof,97 1 1 V& Hi CD'n'lyS-S
313 Lento, 100 3 2- 3i 24 Duuy 4
279 Irish Pat. 97.. 2 SfcJ ?h 3n Noary 12
2S2 Von Dyke. Si. 6 7 7 4 J. Moore SO
270 Staaloy M.. 37. 7 6 G 5 Ellis 7-2
317 l!ondieu,100... 4 4 4 0 C.M'rpyl5
171 Mo'toCa'lo,93. 9 5 5 7 A. Mo'ro7-2
27 Wo't'rn Sfr,93. 8 8 8 8 Houlr.h'nM
2S7 Oov. Kifer, 10J. 5 9 9 9 . Taylor 8
2SI Tamacrow.lC0.10 10 10 10 Leland 20
Start fair. Won driving.
Befers to Alosander Island sories.
AlsdP "niid Piatt Confer.
New York, July 10. General R. A.
Alger, of Michigan, aud Ex-Senator T. C.
Piatt had a long conference at the'officc
! of Mr. P'attlo-day. General Alger to-day
told a friend that he "was not a candidate
for the, Presidential uomination and didi
not expect to outer the race this year.
"Wants Indemnity From .Morocco.
Tangier, . July 10. German warships
have arrived here "with orders to insist
upon the payment by the government of
Morocco of tho indemnity of 8,000 marks
for the murder of a German citizen named
Bolivia's Ultimatum to Peru.
Lima, Peru, July 10. Bolivia has sent
an ultimatum to Peru, demanding an an
swer -within tvrenty-four hours as to
whether Peru will give satisfaction for
the alleged offenses committed against
Bolivia during the civil war.
pOWN on the
iw, M barain table
in the house.
You know the
hats we sold
for ;4 you
know the $3
ones the S2
ones and the $1 ones well,
they're all marked 85 C
now. Got a need ? Bet
ter fill it. All styles.
Tcrbys. holding their share of
the attention. 52.25 for S3, S3-50
and S-loncs. 51.65 forthc 52 and
Take 35 per cent ofr the
prices we've been quoting
on those black and blue
cheviots, and mixed, fancy
and plain cassimeres, and
you have their prices now.
Half usual figures for a choice
from the finest stock of Children's
Clothing in town- Except tho
w ash suits.
The Clothiers and Outfitters,
Hoover & bnvder.
Now 1211 r st
ii is our "Annual Clear-
ljrrice'' tiine, and we've
quit considering costs.
5 We baTo had wonderful suc-
cess with thw line of Men's 52
W Kusset bhoea. We could not
bu; them for less than 33.25 at
) wholesale to-day, it heiag
equal to most other atore's St
) grade. We now propose to
) close out tho line nt
Hen's Fine Lit;ht-weight Calf
Oxfords. blaA and russets. Q . fin
Reduced from $5 to. pir.UU
Men's Whits Canvas HIch
Shoes and Oxfords,
ds, extra fine ffO rn
Broken sizes In Men's Fine
Soft light-weight Calf Shoes,
lace. iuttoa, ami congress. CQ fin
Reduced fr-m34,5,aad iSto tJ.UU
Broken sizes in Men's Fins
Patent Leather Shoea, variety
of shapes and styles. Were
SS, SfiiSO, and S7.0U. Choice
Men's Fine Kusset Shoe?. In
"odd sizes. Reduced
Extra help to insure all prompt at
tention. Hoover & Snyder,
Now 1211 F St.
DON'T trust to
luck and wait till
you're away on
vour outing to
buy the SPORT
TX m M
the like. You might hajveto
go without them, and i(Fy6utr
do get them they might cost
See Tappan before you go. Toull "
get what's best and pay what's least.
. A. Tappan,
Apt lor EYeryilniig Spaing Makes,
1013 Pa. Ave. N. W.
Ball-bearing axles and Hftb. wheel
very light most substantial. Intro
duced at leas than 3-3 regular price.
Vehicles of 'all descriptions.
Carriages built, repaired and stored.
LANDGRAF & KRUG,
1 625-29 L St. N.W.
(Opposite Downey's Stables )
People leavinc tho city for their
summer vacation cannot afford to also
leave THE TIMES. It will be mailed
to any address and will continue to
bo tho best I00jrl-Ecvrspttpr'n Yab
injrton. , - r ' ,"i