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The morning times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, July 22, 1895, Image 3

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TIIE WASHINeTOIT TIMES, MONDAY, JULY 22, 1895.
1 -
" i i I , . .
The pick of
$3, $4, $5, and
$6 "odd"
trousers left
from suits for
$1.65. The
pick of "odd"
coats and vests
left from $10,
$12, $15 and
$20 suits for
$5.
'0
Abundance of the "tissue
weight" pongees, alpacas,
serges, linens and white flan
nels in suits and coats and
vests. Too anxious to build
up a big business to ask as
much as the others.
Parker, BridflBt & Go,,
315 7th St. N. W.
ROAD RECORD AGAIN BROKEN
Quick Time Made by Parks Between
Baltimore and Washington.
Jno Hours mid rorty-Mjven and One
Bnlf Minutes' Record ql "Waul
nnd Wood Fhster Knocked Out.
At present Mere seem s considerable doubt
as to who holds tlie Baltimore-Washington
road record Tlie tact that there "arc ;vo
routes between the two cities helps mater
ially to inuease the doubt and by do
means akls in the solution or the problem
aa to which of the several riders belongs
the record claimed
One road via Ashton is said by some
to be fort -nine and hy others only forlj
three nitlos long The other road is lia
Laurel and is said to be between thtrty
mne and lorry miles long and by far the
roughest and most hilly and is generally
conceded to be the -worst highway In this
section of the country
.Now, about two j ears ago, L C. "Ward,
formerly of this city, but now residing
ai Colorado Springs. Colorado, claimed to
hae made the run via Ashtun m the re
markable short time of two hours and
fortv minutes This record was cry much
do j bled, even by the wheelmen v. ho belt?
the -Aafhes at their end
The best previous record wasHnadc by J.
C Wood in 3 hours and 29 minutes, and he
was paced the entire distance.
The Centurj Road Club of America, which
organisation controls the official road
records o! America, allowed Wahl'fl claim
Now here is where that allowed record
jr placed in doubt Harry Park, one of
the best local riders and trick "wheel per
formers, made two attempts last fall to
break tlie record, and the best he could
do to Ashton, twenty -live miles from Balti
more, was two hours, and he quicklj ar
rived at the conclusion that the remaining
eighteeuniiles could not be inade in less than
forty-mue minutes, "which would hac to
be done in order to better the record al
io wed, it iwald be a phjsical impossibility
to do it.
Parks wa3 not alone in hisdoubt aboutthis,
hut many local riders agreed that it could
not be done in the tune claimed over that
particular road.
Theltrst twenty -five miles, which areover
innumerable steep hills and steady up-grade,
would have to be ridden in one hour and
fortv-five minutes and tlie remaining eigh
teen nilii'S in one hour and four minutes,
which is generally conceded to be a prac
tical impossibility.
On the 13th instant Mr. John J. Flster,
one of our hardest road riders, after a
mot-t creditable nde, made the rule via the
Ashton road in S hours 17 1-1 nimutes,
or eleven minutes better time than
"Woods' record llerrow claims the Baltimore-Washington
record, bit in view of
the fact that the Century Club will not
recognize any record unless below the
time made by Wahl upon which record it
had officially decided, he had his trouble
lor nothing
On July 10, IfiOl.l'arks made the run
ever the old Washington road vja Lauiel
m 3 hours 4 minutes. On tills ride he
was duly checked at the start enrouie and
at fmiMi
I'pou making claims for the record
Parks was informed by the Century Club
that it mu-t decline to allow the claim,
because it did not surpass Wahl's When
the club was informed that the ride was
made over an entirely different road, it
replied that it allowed records only for
the quickest time made from point to
point, regardles of the road taken, and
which latter matter was left to the dis
cretion of the rider
Abiding hy this decision. Parks on Fri
day last succeeded in making the run lia
Laurel in two hoursaud forty icvenand one
half minutes, being two minutes better
than WahlV claimed record and thirty min
ute better than rieter's locally accepted
record.
rister now claims that Parks did not
break his (Fister's) record because he did
ride over the same road over which he made
his record of three hours and seventeen and
one-qunrter minutes. But it teems "without
doubt th.it Parks is entitled to his record
because he was not riding to break raster's
record, but to make a Baltimore-Washington
recoid, and which he did, and of which
he claims to have ample proof. It remains
to be seen if the Centurj Road Club will
officially accept Parks' record.
TWO NEW MEN SIGNED.
Scbmelz Gets Schelheck for Sliort
and Dill for the Outfield.
(By United Press )
St Louis, July 21 Manager Schwclz,
of the Washington Club, yesterday signed
George Scheibeck, of the Terrc Haute
Western League team, to play short stop.
Outfieldor Hill, of the Pennsylvania
Btate League, also signed a contract with
the Washington club.
Chris "Von Der Ahc and rjrst Baseman
Rheehau, of the Little Rock Club, also
agreed on terms last night, and Connor
probably appeared on the dianicaA for the
last time to-day.
Browns Hit Him Twenty-one
Times Before They Stopped.
EHRET WAS ALSO EASY
Tlio Senators Had tlie Game Won in
the Sg cut h 111111112; hut Let In Elht
Hun in the Eighth Good Work or
Woerlelii.Sehmclz'sNewShortMop.
Some 12euy Jlitt luff.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
CTahs.
IV. L. P.C.
Balti'ore, 40 27 .897
Gleeland,46 32 .589
Pittsburg, 41 30 .077
Cinch, 38 29 .067
Chicago, 41 32 .061
Boston, 43 35 .051
Phila, 37 32 .036
Brooklyn, 38 33 .535
NewYork, 37 33 .029
Wash, 24 39 .380
St. Louis, 27 48 .360
W
n
LouiSYille,14 06 ,200 b,
Games "Vc-terdny.
St Louis, 1G; Washington, 8.
Brooklyn, d; Chicago, 2
Louisville, 5; Cleveland, 3.
Baltimore, 10; Cincinnati, G.
Gii in eH To-dny.
Washington at Cleveland.
Baltimore at Pittsburg.
New York at Cincinnati.
Philadelphia at Louisville.
Brookljn at Chicago.
Boston at St. Louis.
(Special to The Times )
St. Louis, Mo , July 21 A crowd of
5,000 to day saw the Browns bat Pitcher
Mercer a little harder than that youug
man was ever batted before in his career
ab a twirler.
The local men rolled up twenty-one hits
before they were ready to quit.
The Browns got a big lead in the first
two innings, but the Senators kept up a
fusilade of hits off Ehret, till they had
not only overcome the lead, but pasted the
Browns. That was in the seventh inning
In the eighth the Browns scored eight
more runs, clinching the game as Ehret had
been removed from the box in the fifth,
and Kissinger substituted The young
twirler again did all that was asked of him.
Manager Schmelz employed a St Louis
youth named Woerlin to play short stop,
and he fielded m excellent Mjle, besids
making a good hit that started the vis
itors' rally in the fourth -inning
Roger Connor was loudly cheered through
out the game, as it was probably his last
appearance with the Browns, "Shcehan,
of the Little Kocks, taking his place.
The score
St. Louis. AB It HPOA-E.
Brown, cf 5 3 3 2 0 0
Coolov, If G 3 5 2 0 0
Quiuii, 2b G 2 3 5 4 1
Connor, lb 4 2 2 10 10
Miller, c 5 2 2 3 10
Ely, ES 5 0 12 5 0
Duwd, rf 5 2 2 10 0
Lyons, 3b 4 12 2 11
Ehret, p 2 0 0 0 0 0
Kfbsinger.p 3 110 0 0
Total 45 1G 21 27 12 2
Washington.
AB R. HPO A E
Selbacb.lf 5 2 15 11
Joyce, 3b 3 12 111
Crtwright,lb 5 2 3 9 2 0
McGuire, c 5 0 114 1
Crooks, 2b 2 0 0 6 10
StockMlalc.rf 5 0 110 2
Abbey, cf 5 0 0 2 0 0
Mercer, p 3 2 12 2 0
Woerlein.es 3 110 3 0
Total 3G 8 10 27 17 5
St. Louis 52000008 116
Washington 21030110 08
Earned runs St. Louis 10, Washington 4.
Two-base hits Cooley, Connor, Miller,
Lyons. Three-bate hits Brown, Selbach,
Dowd, Cart wriht. Home run Joyce.
Stolen bases Qulnn 2, Cooley 2, Brown,
Miller. Double plays Quinn, Connor and
El. First bate on balls Mercer 2, Ehret 1.
Kissinger, 3. Hit by pitcher Mercer.
Struck out Mercer 1 , Kissinger 2. Time
2 15. Umpire Murray.
TAILENDERS HEAT LEADERS.
Spiders "Went to Pieces In the Sixth
1 nulns.
Louisville. Ky., July 21 Both Inks and
Knell pitched great ball, but tho Spiders
made errors in the sixth, Louisville scoring
four runs. Attendance, 3,000.
Louisville, AB. R. H.PO.A.E.
O'Brien. 2b 3 12 110
Collins. 3b 4 2 12 2 1
Clarke.lf 3 0 0 0 0 0
Shugart.ss 4 1112 0
Wright, cf 4 0 1 7 0 0
Gettmger.rf 4 1110 0
Spies, lb 4 0 0 8 0 1
Warner, c 3 0 0 7 2 0
Inksfp 3 0 0 0 10
Totals 32 5 G 27 8 2
Cleveland: AB R. II. r-O.A.E.
Burkett.lf 4 0 0 2 0 0
IcKean.ss 5 0 12 5 1
OTonnor.lb 4 0 110 0 0
Childs,2b 3 0 0 2 G 0
Zimmer.c 4 113 0 0
McAleer, c 3 0 12 0 0
McGarr,3b 3 1 0 0 0 1
Blnke.rf 3 113 11
Knell, p 4 0 0 0 3 0
Totals 33 3 5 2415 3
Louisville... .1 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 x 5
Cleveland.... 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0-3
Earned runs Louisville, 2; Cleveland, 1.
First baseonerrors Loui8ville,2;Cleveland,
2. Left on bases Louisville, 5; Cleveland,
8 First base on balls Off Inks, 5; off
IT n nil Ktnirlr nut Tlv TnV-- 2 TTnmi
1 runs Collins, Zimmcr. Two-base bite-
O'Connor. Sacrifice hits Gcttinger, Zim
mer. Stolen bases Clnlds Wild pitches
Knell. Passed balls Warner Umpire
O'Day. Time 2.05.
WON IX THE NINTH.
Orioles Batted Dwyer All 0er tho
Field at Cincinnati.
(By United Press)
Cincinnati, Ohio, July 21. Baltimore
won out in the ninth inning to-day by
batting Dwjer all over the field. Tho
fielding of Brodle was the feature. At
tendance, 11,000. Score
Cincinnati. AB. R II PQ.A. E.
Hollidny, 1 f 5 0 13 0 1
Latham, 3 b 10 0 2 3 0
McPhee,2b 5 10 0 2 1
Ewing, 1 b 4 117 0 1
Miller, r. f 1112 0 0
Gray.s s 4 113 3 1
Parrott, c. f. 4 12 7 11
Vaughn, c 4 13 2 2 0
dlwjer, p 4 0 0 12 0
Phillips 10 0 0 0 0
Totals 39 6 9 27 13 5
Baltimore AB R H PO A E
McGraw,3b 5 12 0 0 1
Keeler, r. f 5 12 0 0 0
Jennings, 8. s 4 3 2 13 2
Kelley 1 f 5 2 2 5 0 0
Brodie, c f 5 14 7 0 0
Gieason, 2 b 5 110 5 0
Carey, 1 b 5 12 9 0 0
Robinson, c 5 0 3 5 0 0
Horrer, p 4 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 43 10 18 27 8 3
CiiKiniuttl .00110300 16
Baltimore 20101110 410
Phillips batted in Dwjer's place in the
ninth
Earned runs Cincinnati, 2; Baltimore,
1 Lert on bases Cincinnati, G; Balti
more, S Tirst base on balls Off Dwjer,
1 Stnuck out By Hoffer, 2 Home
run Miller Three-base hit E'.Miig Two
lusehits Vaughn, 2, Carey, and Robinson.
Sacrifice hits Jennings and Hoffer Stolen
bases Parrott, Keeler, and Gieason Hit
bj pitcher By Hoffer, 1 Pasf-ed ball
Vaughn. Umpire Emshe Time 2 hours.
EVEHETT'S ERRORS COSTLY.
AnsonV Third Bnemnn Loses a
TweKe-iiinlnir Game.
Chicago. July 21. It took twelve in
nings for Brooklyn to beat tlielocals to-day,
and they won It on errors of Everett, who
lost Saturday's game the same way Chi
cago earned a run in the seventh and shut
Brooklyn out till the ninth. The visitors
scored two on E-.erett's error, but Chicago
tied the score in their half. Neither side
scored again until the twelfth, when Ev
erett's fumble of Gnm's grounder netted
two runs and the game. Attendance S.000
Score:
Chicago. AB R n PO A E
Becker, rf 0 1 2 0 0
Dahlen.ss 5 0 0 111 0
Wilmot.lf f 4 0 2 2 0 2
Anton, lb 5 0 1 1G 0 1
Lauge, cf 5 2 13 0 0
Everett, 3b 5 0 3 0 4 2
StcwarU 2b 4 0 0 5 10
Donohue, c 4 0 0 2 10
Terry, p 5 0 0 2 10
Totals 43 2 8 3G21 o
Brooklyn. AB R H PO A E
Gritfin. cf G 0 1 2 0 0
Shindie, 3b 5 0 0 3 5 1
Schoch, If 5 1 1 4 1 0
LaChance, lb 4, 1 111 L. 0
Tredway, rf 5 0 0 2 0 0
Corcoran, ss 5 12 4 10
Daly, 2b 3 0 0 5 3 0
Grim, c 4 11 110
Stein, p.. 10 113 0
Totals 41 4 7 30 15 1
Chicago 00000010100 0-2
Brookln 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 24
Earned runs Chicago 1. First base by
errors Chicago 1, Brooklyn 3 Left on
bases Brooklyn 5, Chicago 3 First bae
on balls Olf Terry 4. otr Stein 4 Struck
out By Terry 1 , by Stein i Two-base hit
Everett. Sacrifice hits Grim. Terry,
Daly Stolen bases WJlmot, LaChance,
Lange. Double play Bahlen. Stewart and
Donohue. Umpires JevneandGalviu. Time
2.45.
TERCEXTAGE CIIANGES.
Sudden Jump of theSpiderH from Sev
enth to Flrt-t I'luce.
The race for the pennant is a hot one
During the past " eek there have been many
changes in the position of the teams .
Two weeks ago the Cleveland Spiders were
in seventh place, a lie with the Phillies.
A week later they were fourth, with fifty
six points less than the Baltimores, who
had a percentage of 621 To-day they are
the leaders, with only an increase in per
centage of thirty-two points, and as a re
sult the three "C's" are separated.
The Baltimores having been going up and
down the ladder with the regularity of a
bad time piece Yesterday morning they
were second, six- points behind the Spi
ders, their percentage being 591, whereas
one week ago they were G21, they then
being thirtj -three points ahead of their
nearest rival.
Pittsburg went down one round during
the week, although they are only five
points less than on July 14, when they
had a percentage of 588, leading the
Bostons by five points
The representatives of the Hub have not
fared so well duung the past week, their
deieats in Cmcinrtati being a severe blow.
They were a good third one week ago. hav
ing a percentage of .583; now they are
seven points less.
Cincinnati was tie with Chicago, having
563 points to her credit, ior fifth place.
The week's work finds her in the same po
sition, and her standing, 5G9 points, shows
how easily positions are shifted about.
Anson and his Colts failed to show any
improvement "whatever, dropping down to
sixth place, losing twelve points, but they
are only forty-six points behind the lead
ers, whereas "a week ago they were lif ty
eight less than the first team.
There is no change with the Quakers.
They were seventh then, with .518 per
centage. Now they have but .536.
The remainder of the clubs maintain the
same positions. Now York, however, in
creased her percentage to .522 from .192,
while the Senators fell off three points.
The Browns increased their percentage
from .338 to .351, and are only thirty-six
points behind the Senators, who three
weeks ago were 111 points to the best.
Even though they captured several games,
the Colonels really lost six points from a
percentage of .194.
The Cost of Patriotism.
Did it over occur to any of you, as you
watch the flags floating over the various
buildings in the city those where they are
kept waving from tho flagstaff all the
lime that it costs a good deal of money to
keep Old Glory constantly waving in the
air? Although tlie flags are made of Btrong
material, their constant whipping in the
wind wears them out very fast. 0"er In
dependence Hall in Philadelphia the stars
and stripes are expected to be always wav
ing, and to do this from six to eight flags
are used up every year. They are constant
ly mended and there is a 6torm-day flag
and a fair-day flag and one for very special
occasions, but even with all this care they
wear out very fast. The handsomest flag,
which is used on holidays, is fifty feet
long and costs $36; the storm-day flag is
only twenty feet long and $17 buys it,
while the usual pleasant-day flag measures
forty leet and coats $30. New York
Times.
m L0CH1 ATHLETES
Doings in Amateur Circles on
Land and Water.
DATE FOR KEGATTA FIXED
August 24 Selected for tho Annual
3'otomno River Event Of flcera
Elected Lls:ht- eight Kourn Again
In Favor Close. Finishing Race.
AimloMan Club Regatta Note.
The sporting writers for the Metropolitan
truly said in the reports to their respective
papers that the last regatta of the National
Association or Amateur Oaismen. held on
Saratoga Lake, on AVednesday and Thurs
day last, was noted for more close finishes
and expprt oarsmanship than many of
us predecessor?
It really had a number of what we know
as "heart disease" Jinishcs Take, for
instance, thelinlsli of the double, wherein
Hawkins and Nagle crossed the line just
ten feet ahead of their neatest competitors
Then the intermediate eight. iherc the
Wnchusett crew "won from the Montrose,
of Philadelphia, by an even two seconds,
the winner lowering the recoid 7 36 1-2
by three seconds The Montrose crew will
more than likely come to the Potomao
river regatta
Then the finish of the institute senior
four, which won from the mighty Winne
pegs by just three feet, in 8 13 1-2, five
seconds faster than the Argonauts won
in last year, and which latter crew, by tho
way, is the one that rowed at Henley and
lost by only two feet
But the climax or the "whole affair and
the grandest of all eight-oared races was
the senior eight, in Tvhich Uiree crews
rowed nearly side by sade all the way up
the mile and a half cotirsei and the Bohem
ians finished two feet ahead of Triton,
which latter led the Miuncsotas by eight
inches only. ' .j
AJ1 these are mentioned to show our
local oarsmen what a good object lesson
the oulooking oarsmen had, and what we
may expect at our own regatta, as sev
eral of these crews expect to come hero
for August 21.
The number of crew entries nnd actual
starters was smnller than upon former
occasions of the National Regatta, but the
'Quality of the work of those who started
amply made up for the lack in numbers.
POTOMAC RIVER. KEGATTA.
Now that August 2 1 has been fixed upon
as tho date for holding the Potomac River
Regatta, the local oarsmen are taking lots
of practice, preparing to meet each other
and the swift couTCts" from other cities,
of whom there promises to be a number
The committees representing tlie three
clubs are good working ones and will make
a success of the affair.
Tho organization of the joint committee
during the week resulted m the election of
the following officers President William
M Offley.oi rotomac Boat Club: secretary,
Louis A Fischer, of Analostau Boat Club,
and treasurer, Alexander Grant, of Co
lumbia Athletic Club.
The nine members composing the joint
committee "will go nctnelj to work to
raise the amount neces-ary to grve a re
gatta, such as our river has long been noted
for.
Of course, the chief obstacle to over
come and the greatest difficulty lying in
the vnj is the "money" question, where
und how to get it The merchants and
others of our city hnvo al"was been liberal
to the committees on similar occasions and
it) is hoped that the calls of the committee
'may have liberal and prompt response.
Personal calls will be made soliciting sub
scriptions to the regatta, when all will
be given an opportunity to help the pro
motion of an object which will give pleas
ure to a large number of staj at-homes and
visitors and at the same time encourage
the local clubs in their worthy efforts.
A meeting of the joint committee will be
held at the Columbia Athletic Club house
on Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock to transact
further business in connection with tho
regatta.
Several crews a nd scullers from out of to vn
have signified their intention of coming
here to compete.
RACESWHICIIWILLBEOPENTOALL.
The regatta will be made up or the
following events Junior tingles; junior,
seuior and lightweight rour-oared shells;
and junior and intermediate "eights."
The lightweight four class will call for
oarsmen weighing 125 or lets, and this
class was originally formed in this cjty
aud makes a nio&t interesting feature of a
regatta. The chief object of the class
is to give the lightweight meu of the clubs
an opportunity to row and without any 6uch
handicap as the ordinary events bring
out in the shape ofheavy .mdmiddleweights,
agaiust whom the little fellows would
have but little show to wiu.
COLUMBIA ATHLETIC CLUB.
Capt. Baker, of the Columbia Athletic
Club, Js very fortunate in having so many
good rowing men to select from in making
up his crews for the Potomac River Regatta.
The club regatta on Wednesday last made
the club's strength hi rowing material more
apparent man ever before, not only from
the uumber of men, but in the excellent
"closo finish" races they rowed.
The new "chippie" crew is making great
headway in practice and each day brings
tho men closer together in their work, so
that in a few days they will have that
ready swlugand machine-like movement for
width C. A. C. crews have always been
noted. The Crew is composed of Jafpielte,
stroke; Nolau, 3; Shoemaker, 2, and
Carter, bow, and this will more than likely
form the junior crew for the regatta.
The senior four is at work taking more
than usual hard practice, for it does not
seem to have regained that lively swing
and steady kiel fctr which it was noted
two jearsago. It has the strength which
now only needs toning down into working
shape. The crew is rowing Eaton, stroke;
Lewis, 3; Maun, 2; and Hlunt, bow.
The junior eight will be an exceptionally
strong crew, the make-up of which is not
jet decided upon The crew will be made
up from among Clarke. Clapp, Craig, Shoe
maker, WelN. T.illmadge, Sumsford, Par
sons. Monney, Boyle. Walsh and Moar.
It will he a heavy crew.
In Boyle and Moar the club has two ex-
' cellcnt scullers, who will gie all corners
n lively time going over the course on Au-
ttt 24.
The regatta and hop were such a great
' Miccess that Capt. Baker hopes to repeat
! them at an early day.
Dewdtiey and Wells are two good men
who woi-ld strengthen "either eight.
It is more than likely that Taussig, of
Cornell, and one of the candidates for Cor
nell's big eight which went over to Henley,
will row No. 7 in the junior eight His
strength and experience will materially
strengthen the crew.
POTOMAC BOAT CLUB.
Seldom has the Potomac Boat Club been
better prepared at the beginning or a
season for a good hard campaign than it
is now. The number of good men Is ex
ceptionally large and every crew should
fill well.
Eight new members were recently
elected, making thirty-three new members
in two months, and all are anxious to row,
and there will be no trouble in getting all
the rowing they may want.
Gormley and Bauby are earnest, hard
workers, who will deserve a seat in one or
more crews
j The club earned lots of fame in former
! years from the work of light-height
I "fours" winch rowed from, this house
J This year the other clubs are fortunate in
I having a number who -will train to the
weight tequired
Warden may be induced to fill the bow
eat in a light-weight four, in which
crew and position he was many times a
winner
Some one stepped through one of the
streaks of the barge at the water line on
the port side, and made an ugly hole on
Wednesday last Fortunately Capt. Of
fley succeeded in getting her and his crew
ashore berore swamping
A number or changes have been made in
the junior eight, trying the men in dlffcr-e-iit
positions, so that each man may get
what he wants.
Archer is doing good work in the eight.
Corbiu Ball is another man "nho takes his
practice with a relMi.
C Oliver hopes to get a single to suit
him in time to row m the August regatta.
The club will give a regatta in a week or
no,and some good contests are promised.
John Doyle rescued a boy from drownlrg
, on Wednesday last It was a noble deed
Since the date of the Potomac River
1 Regatta has been fixed the number of boats
I in the Analostan boathouse has been insuf
ficient tosupplythedemandortheambitious
oarsmen On Thursday the club had out
' two gigs, two fours, an eight, and all tho
pleasure boats. -
The selection of the licht-weight four
oared race in place or a gig fcr the regatta
has proved to be a rcpular move, as It is
believed that this and the other two clubs
will make a most interesting race among
themselves. The club has rome good mater
ial winch ran row at 125 pounds with a
good chance to win Among the little
men are Stearns Moore, Leet.Hlne, Fair,
Ballantyne.Torbert and Grimes.
Capt Moore contemplates holding another
club regatta on Saturday afternoon next.
One of the principal features of fie club
regatta will be a race between the two
"fours" wnich rowed such a close race
in the regatta of the 14th mst The crews
are made up as follows No 1, Mills, ftroke;
Haines, 3; Taylor, 2, and Moore, bow.
No 2, Lecte, stroke; Ross, 3; Ludlum, 2,
and rischer, bow. It will be a hot race
The senior four as it will row on August
21 is made up or Mills, stroke; Howard.
3; Lecte, 2, and Mooie, bow The crew
takes lots of hard practice, and when Mills
finds the stroke he wants for he is making
a study of effectie strokes, he will very
likely hae a winning crew. The men
row now with easy body and legtno ement,
and their sweeps go well through the
water without wasting strength at any
portion of the stroke
A familiar face on the rher during the
week was that of Ralph Daskam, a former
member of the club, and uow the manager
of a railroad in Ohio During his short
stay in towu he took several spins up
mer, a pleasure he could not well forego.
The regatta committee made a wise
move when it elected Louis Fischer its
secretary. He is a hard worker and a
hustler. O. P SCHMIDT.
raddliiiK Their Own Canoe.
The first game of the IndependentDistrict
League will be plajed at Capitol Park,
North Capitol and G streets, this afternoon.
The Pension Office and the Y. M. C. A.
teams will figure in the exhibition.
TVe-ple leavlmr the city for their
summer vacation ennnot nffordtonNo
lenvo THE TIMES. It will he mailed
to any nddret-, nnd will continue to
he the best local newspaper In Washington.
Fashion produces a certain uniformity in the street that
at the seashore..
LOCAL SPORTING COSS
Glove Contest at the Eureka
Club To-morrow Night.
YAW HEEST vs. MAESHALL
They Should 1'ut TJp a Game FIIir.
RecordH of tho Two Men "Queer
Wheelmen" Oft. on n Spin Around
tho Country Insurance Mien Will
1'luy a Gti mo of Hull.
The contest which the Eureka Club will
pull off tomorrow night between Johnny
Van Heestand Jerry Marshall promises to
be the best bout that has ever been witnessed
in the vicinity of this city. Both men are
well known as hard Sitters and finish
fighters who have shown their worth by
many hard earned battles Tn the square
circle.
That they will put up a stiff contest is
assured. They are bitter rivals and the
thirtj -one-round draw which they recently
fought at Wheeling, W. Va., has given each
Johnny Van Heet.
man confidence in his ability to whip the
other. The bout will be for twenty rounds
or more.
The correct records of the two men are
given below with a picture of Johnny
Van Heest:
Record of Van Heest: Henry Maxey , five
rounds; Charles Hawley, one round; Paddy
Welch, two rounds; Bob Chambers, seven
rounds; Ed Roark, eleven rounds; Frank
Sutton, four rounds; Jim Mullen, five
rounds? Billy Welch, eighteen rounds; Billy
Khodes, seven rounds; Billy Campbell, three
rounds; Arthur Percell, three rounds; John
McGill, five rounds; Billy O'Brien, twice in
twenty-three and ten rounds; Billy Welch,
118 rounds bare fists, Loudon prize ring
rules; George Ienney, three rounds; Doc
Mack, six rounds; John O'Bnne, twice in
four and six rounds; Tom Connors, four
rounds; Ed Hawley, six rounds; Jim Tacker,
five rounds; Tommy Warren, eleven rounds;
Mike Coburn, eleven rounds; Martm Neary,
seven rounds; Tommy Hogan, twenty-two
rounds; Dan Daly, twelve rounds;
Ed Scnnnborn, six rounds; Jack Campbell,
six rounds; Tom King, five rounds; Billy
Foster, two rounds; Eugene Roper, three
rounds; Mike Ryan, three rounds; James
Porter, four rounds; Young Holden. four
rounds; George Franklin, one round; Morris
McNally, two rounds; Billy Bicky, four
rounds; Gus Brovn, one round; Tommy
White, six rounds; Pete Peterson, four
rounds; Bob Morrison, one rond; Fred
Clark, two rounds; Joe Roulo. two rounds;
Joe Joraux. two rounds; Jim Williams,
live rounds; Alex Ahern. five round3;George
Siddons. seven rounds.
Draw with George Siddons at New Or
leans, forty-six rounds The president of
the club stopped the fight, as it wa: Sunday
morning
Uugh Napiers, featherweight champion
of Australia, twenty -eight rounds at New
Orleans, before the Olympic Club;,. Dan
Russell, of Bridgeport, three rounds ac
Coney Island; l'oung Griff o, of Australia,
eiuht -round draw at Chicago; and a fifteen-round
draw with Solly Smith, at
Buffalo, N 1'.
Defeated Joe Gans, nine rounds; Tom
Morrisey, two; Tom Connors, four;
Charley Marks, ten: Jack Smith, six: Mar
tin Durkm, four; Ed Abram, four; Jimmy
Tucker, three: Tug Wilson, two; Kid
Vance, five; Red Tmsey, four; Charley
Butler, three; Mike Gillespie, five.
Bested by Solly Smith iu fourteen rounds,
December 27, 1S92, at California Club,
Frisco; robbed of the fight by referee
aud timekeeper.
Draw with Oscar Gardner (Omaha Kid),
Twin City Club, Minneapolis, forty-one
rounds; draw with Jerry Marshall. Au
stralia, thirty -one rouuds, at Wheeling,
W Va.; draw with Paddy Purtell, welter
wemht champion of tlie West, six rounds;
draw with Billy Murphy, Australia, four
rouuds, and with Kentucky Rosebud,
three and four rounds, at Philadelphia.
Record of Jerry Marshall Defeated.
At Newcastle, N. S. W., C. Walkley, ten
rounds; II. Filey, four rounds; J. Murphy,
seven rounds; 11 Walker, twenty-five
round; J Maloney.two rounds; L Cunning-
is less noticeable
if
life.
ham .twenty-two rounds AtSidney.N S W.
II Bishop, seven rounds. Draws with
J Fuher, for'j-two rounds; Ltnffo, four
teen rounds, and Cnffo. four round Ac
Melbourne Defeated J King, eight rounds;
H Lawne, eight rounds Draws with.
Tom William, in twelve rounds; W.
William-., ten rounds Defeated W.
Green t Young Corbett) , one and one-halt
rounds Draw with Wlpps Peeks, twenty
rounds Deretfted Pat McSlmiH?, twenty
rounds; J Saxon, six rounds; W Hardy,
four ronnds, and R Gibson, sev
enteen round-, At Adelaide, for
light-weight championship, defeated
Fred. Wans, fifteen rounds;
N. Evans, eleven rounds; G Stanley, thirty
five rounds, and W. S Sherry, one round.
At Broken Hid, N S W, defeated n Evans
in six roundi. B. Coots, ten rounds; F.
Payne, five rounds; P. Hogan, sixteen
rounds; W. fcpeed. two rounds; J Mc
Laren, four rounds, and J. O'Leary, four
teen rounds. In the United States he de
feated Joe Soto. San Francisco, in four
rounds; W. Sweeny, one round. Glenn, of
Pittsburg, six rounds. Draw with Jimmy
Dime, six rounds; and Benny Peterson,
four rounds.
Lost decision to Kid Lavlfw. Coney
Island, in ten rounds, and Jimmy Dime,
ten rounds. Defeated J Parry in twenty
rounds. Fouchrdraw with Johnny Van
Heest in thirty-one rounds, and Kid La
vigne in eight rounds. Defeated Jerry
S,ulllvan in six rounds.
ThQ "Queer, Wheelmen" left town yes
terday for quite an extended trip. They
will not hold another meeting nsitil the
first wek In September, when they will
each relate their experiences while away.
Misa MFaith Croawell Invited tbeinto her
home at 1309 L street northwest, where
their many friends wished them a pleas
aut journey whtfe away on their "wheels.
A club composed of fire insurance agents
of Baltimore will meet a nlae selected from
the Washington insurance fraternity for a
friendly game of ball at National Park
on Wednesday next.
A special car will bring the Baltimore
club over, and several of the prominent
agents of the Monumental city win accom
pany the players to look arter their in
terests, as well as to meet their near-by
neighbors. Those who have been selected
to uplK!d theWashiBgton end and show
the Baltimore boys how to play ball are:
Brnshears, Belt, Brooks, Cross, WiHson,
Saul, Grove, Allen. Underwood, McCor
truck, Gaddis.'and Quinter.
Mr. W C Gngsly, correspondent of
"Rough Nots," is chairman oi the recep
tion committee and captain of tfce Washing
ton team Many good ball players are on
both nines and a good game Is expected. ,
There will be a ball game at National Park
this afternoon between the Harlems white)
and the Market House (colored) that should
prove a good contest.
VIGILANT TO TRY AGAIN
With Enlarged Sails Will Have An
other Race with the Defender.
The Latter Will Sail "Under the Same
Canvas That She Curried Satur
day OwnerSatbif led w lth Her.
New Yk-. July 21 When the Vigilant
meets the Defender over a triangular course
of thirty miles, outside of Sandy Hook to
morrow, she will carry a larger club top
sail than that under which she appeared
yesterday She will also have a. b?ser
balloon jib topsail and it is fair to presume
that the sail areaadded by theseeba ages will
assist no little in sending the yacht through
the water faster than she went yesterday.
Believers m her ability to beat the new
boat in light weather are. however, few in
number, even though she carry additional
canvas Yachtsmen are hoping that to
morrow's event will take place in a sufi
breeze, if not a blow, for nobody knows
definitely what the Defender can d in a
wind It is believed that she can at least
equal Valkyrie III. which boat was plainly
built for light weather
Mr. Iselm and Capt Raff have no fear
of the result in a hard wind, but the public
wants to know with certainty that the keel
vessel is an all-around boat If it could be
possible to judge from yesterday's per-
i fonuanceitmightbesaidthatsheisallrhthr,
for in the hreeze that did prevail the De
fender "tood up straighter than the Vigi
lant, and increased her lead Hi proportion,
to th" strenghenmg of the wind.
Hundril3 of iteople journeyed f rorn the
city to Nw Rochelle to-day to have a view
or th" Defender. The new boat has doneht
tie or nothing toward changing her effect
iveness, and wdl probably race to-morrow
with the same sails she wore yesterday.
Later, however, she will don a new -et thas
will spread much mere canvaa than her
already enormous display Mr Isetln is
perfectly satisfied with the boat.
... p
Hue-hall Note-.
Warner Hsho wing up well Tor the Colonels.
Col. Wright demonstrated that he is a
fielder.
The Spiders enjoyed their leadership but
a brief spell.
Terry pitched against his oM camradea
in fine style.
O'Brien is bitting as well a3 he plays
second finely.
In each or two innings Evurett's fumble
resulted in runs.
Hammer's absence weakens the Saator
ial aggregation.
McGra w handled but one bell and en that
hi made an error.
The Oriole's jumped on to Bwyer In tho
ninth, whining out.
Brouie covered lots of ground and he
batted equailas well.
The Browns are coming uncomfortably
cloe to the Washingtona.
Dahlen made a wonderful reeord, ac
cepting all of fifteen chances.
It is time for Mercer to prnve that he is
fast enough for League company.
The way the teams are jumping about as
the top or the ladder suggests that it must
be hot up there.
Two southpaw pitchers were pitted
against each other at Louisville and Inks
proved the better.
It is quite likely that the Clevelanda
counted their chickens before ehey were
hatched when they entered the Blue Grasa
region.
Echo of '05 Convention.
The meeting in Calvary Sunday School
house this evening promises tt- be- most
interesting. It will be an e- ho of the
great convention which, iust closed it3
sessions in Baltimore Dr. Robert Cam
eron, of Massaehtiett3, will preside, and
short addresses will be made by President;
Chapman, l)r Stiffler, Miss M. Laurin,
of Boston; Dr TUden. of Iowa, and possibly
others Many of the delegates from the
convention will be in the city to-day to seo
Us attractions and will attend the meetins
m the evening, which will be held in one
or the most beautiful Sunday School rooms
in the country The musical features of
ilu vmitv -will hf nimli- rerv nttmctiva
1 and a rudsing meeting is anticipated.

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