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title: 'The times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1897-1901, September 09, 1897, Page 6, Image 6',
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TBLE HOKNIffQ TIMES, THURSDAY, BEPTJflMBEli 9, 1897.
HOW 1H THE HBST DIVISIO
The Senators Take Two Games
From Tebeau's jIcd.
- INDIANS FORFEIT THE SECOND
O'Connor and Chllds Injured nnd
the Cleveland Manager Sent to
tlio Bi-neh During the First Game
Both the Visiting Pitcher But
ted II urd.
Boston ..SO 35
New York... 74 ,39.
(Mncinnali 65 46
Cleveland.... 57 57
Wasnington... 51 61
Chicago 52 63
Brooklyn. 50 65
Pittskrg 4S 64 .429
Louisville 49 66 .426
!8SJf St. Louis 27 87 .237
"Washington, 8; Cleveland, 7 Firht
Wji.shingtun, J); Cleveland, O Sec
ond game; forfeited.
Baltimore, O; Louisville, 1.
Boston, 17; St. Louis, 5.
New York, S; Pltt.-.burg, 7.
Cincinnati, 4; Brooklyn, 2.
ChlcuKo, G; Philadelphia, 5.
Cleveland at Washington.
Louisville at Baltimore.
St, Louis at Boston.
Cincinnati at Brooklyn.
Pittsburg: at New York.
Chicago nt Philadelphia.
The warriors of the lake are no greater
than the Colonels from the land of blue
grass and sour mash. Tebeau and his tribe
came tothehomeof the Big Father and were
beaten to a standstill In a dual contest
at National Park yesterday afternoon.
Eookalexis was not among them. They
needed hitnot,as Patsey hadeverycharac
terislic of a -whooping redskin on the "war
path. Be Tvas full of fight and eventually
he kicked himself out of the -whole game.
He was as crabbed as a follow suffering
-with au awfal caf-e of Indigestion. All
things wtsnt wrong for the erstwhile great
Hianagr in the first game. Umpire Car
peater's decisions were not to his fancy
and he became so obstreiwrous Uiat that
official sent liim to the bench. And even
wltli him ot of the game the visitors
came very near -winning out.
Three changes -were made necessary In
the fin contest. O'Connor tried to stop
Twokire drive into the bleachers, and had
the HMle finger of J.it right hand lacerated
ou the barbed wire fence, and made a
trip to the hospital. McAllister took hii
place. Then Childs became a cripple by
reason ct DeMnntreville's .slide to becond,
TvlhsreUy Cupid's left arm -was hurt. Be,
too, Jdied the fence u Fieedman's place
or treatment for accidents
Till mishap necessitated Tebeau going
to teeond and Cy Y-ung went to first.
Tilings did not go right for the Cleveland
manager and lit continued to kick at
everything that had an eclipse to it, and
when Carpenter ailed a strike on him he
made an awful protest. That was the
ku-t of Patsey In the first, as he was.
mat u the bench. Powell took his place.
Those were tome of the usual occur
rences in a game of ball, and as tney
took pla.e at the lunnc of Jhe League's
president hcbasnii idea ofwliat has hap
pened in other towns in thecircult. Bow
ever President Young may have felt about
the matter the ending came In a pleasing
manner to the loyal rooters.
Htttary Vwaim was the lad who had been
bold oct for the Indians and he was a Talr
pitcher at that. In the second Inning
O'Ounnor hit for a single. Then Tucker
made an error and Pickering walked.
1Mb was followed by a wild pitch, and
What-dld-l-do O'Connor wentover the home
In the fourth McKean flew out to Far
rell. Tinkering again walked, and Tebeau
was hit. Zfimncr hit an easy one to De
MontrevMc, on which a double play should
liawe ijeen wade, but the Frenchman missed
hit oliance, and before the side was retired
two runs were s-ored.
"When Oy Young came to the bat in the
tixth lie crushed out a triple to right center
and floored on "Wallace's bingle.
"With the score 7 to 4, Tebeau was put
out of tne game, when he liad one strike
called on him. Powell took his place
tndmadea hit- Wilson duplicated, and
Burkett followed Miit. Young kept up
the work, and singled. The twirler was
neatly doubled on "Wallace's hit to Be
Montrerille. Three runs were scored
und the Senators tied.
The Senators made their runs In the
third on Leahy's two-bagger and Swaim'a
single. The fourth was a regular bom
baidment of WHmhTs assortment. De
MontrevHlc douhled. McQuire went out.
Tucker sent one into the bleachers. Rcilly
hit for two bases. Gettman singled, and
Leahy again hit for two bases. Four
earned runs went over the plate.
DeMoiitrevllle cracked out a single iu
the fifth and scored on McGulre's triple.
In the sctenthSclbncb hit for two base
and caine home on DeMuntreville's single.
"When the ninth came along Leahy
singled, but Farrell, who took Swatm's
place, popped up a fly to "Wilson, who
doubled Leahy at first. Selbach walked,
and Brown, wiio was miserably weak at
the bat prior tnereto, hit to lert for a
tripl scoring Selbach, which was the win
ning run. .
Mercer pitched the last inning, for the
A marvclons care for
can bo irfrea secretly-at
home. It Is harmless.
lZ2 Baltimore.... 78 33
locals, and struck out McK can and Picker
ing after McAUibter went out on a foul
rij to Farrell. The scare:
Washington. -AP. It. B. PO.A.E.
Selbach. 1. f 4 2 110 0
Brown, u. f C 0 1 0 0 0
DeMontrevIlle, s. s 5 2 4 3 4 2
MeGuIro, c 4 0 1 7 J X
Tucker, lb -l" l 17 0 1
Reilly, 3 b .-.. 4 1 1 1 O'l
Gettman, r. f 4 1 15 0 0
Swaim.p 3 0 10 0 0
Farrell 10 0 0 0 0
Mercer, p ." 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals.... .....38 815 27 b 5
Cleveland. ' A B.R. B.PO.A.E:
Burkett.l. f 5 11110
Childs, 2b :. 2 0 12 10
Wallace,3b 5 0 2 12 0
O'Connor, r. f 1 1 1 0 0 0
McKean.s.s 5 0 0 110
rickerlng, c. f 3 1 13 0 0
Tebeau, lb 2 1 0 G 2 0
Zimtner c ; '.: - 4 110 2 0
Wilson, p 3 0 0 2 0 0
McAllister. r. f 3 0 0 2 0.0
Young.lb ' !., 3 12 3 0 0
Powell 0 0 O O 0 U
Totals ' 3S 710 2711 0
"Dattod In 'Swalnfs place.
"Washington 0 q 1 4 1 0 1 0 1-8
Cleveland 0 10 2 10 0 3 0--7
, Earned runn "Washington, 7; Cleveland,
S. Borne ruusTucker. Tliree-base hits
McGuire, i'oung, Drown. Two-base hits
Leahy, 2; BeMontreville, Beiliy, Selbach.
Flrc base !y errors-- Washington, 0; Cleve
land, 4. Left on bases- V.'asnington, r;
Cleveland, 7. First base on balls Off
Swaiin, 3; orr "Wilson, 0. Struck out-By
Swnini, 1; by Mercer, 2: by "Wilson, 5. '
Stolen bases-BeMOntreville, Selbach, 2;
Chilrts, Pickering, 2; McAllister, Burkett.
Double plays -BeMontreville and Tucker:
Wilson and Young. Bit by pitcher- By
Swaitn, 1. Umpire Carpenter.
Weakened by the loss of Childs and
O'Connor, Cy Young Avas put on the rub
ber with the hope of winning the necond
game. Powell went to first and Tebeau
was on voeoml. The Senators b witched
things, sending the visitors to the bat.
Brconahan was Young's opponent, awl the
youthful Buckeye -was not mj steady. Be
seemed nervous and Impatient.
The Senators were the first to score
Selbach singled, McKean made a mess
of Brown's grounder, BeMontreville sac
rificed and Farrell hit for two base1!,
but when he tried to make It a triple he
was out at third.
In the fourth, after Jteilly went out,
Gettman singled and Leahy made a
three-bagger; Powell dropped a thrown
ball and Bresnahan was safe, Selbach
drove one Into the bleachers, and four
runs were scored.
The visitors scored two in the fourth.
Young and Zimmei were hit, and McKean
and Tebeau made "Ingles.
The fifiU was the eventful Inning. Bur
kett walked. McAllister flew out to De
Montreville, and Wallace was safe on rirst.
because Leahy failed to hold Reilly's as
sist on the hit, which would have forced
Burkett. Young'fly was taken by Brown.
McKean was to do or die.
One of Bresnahan'8 shoots hit the Indian
short fielder on the foot. Be wanted to
walk to first, but Carpenter would not
allow it, and then came Tebeau with
arguments stiff and strong. But the
umpire was still the officiating gentleman
and would not yield.
Tebeau ordered McKean away from the
plate and left the field. Awaiting the
proper time, Mr. Carpenter awarded the
game to the Statesmen 9 to 0, and as a
consequence they are a first division team
this morning. The score:
Washington. AB. R. H. PO.A.E.
Selbach, l.'f 3 2 2 0 0 0
Brown, c.f 3 10 10 1
DeMoatreville, ss 2 0 0 3 4. 1
Farrell, c. 2 0 2 2 10
Tucker, lb 2 0 0 C 1 0
Reil!y,3l) 1 0 0 1 1 0
Gettman, r.f 2 110 0 0
Leahy, 2b 2 12 13 1
Bresnahan.p 2 10 0 10
Totals 10 G 71411 3
Cleveland. AB. R. B. TO.A.E.
Burkett, 1. f. 2 0 110 0
McAllister, r. f 3 0 1 1 1 0
Wallace, 3b 3 0 0 110
Young.p 2 10 0 3 0
McKean, ss 2 1 2 0 0 1
Pickering, c.f 2 0 0 3 0 0
Tebeau,2b 2 0 2 12 0
Zlmmer, c. 0 0 0 2 0 0
Powell, lb 2 00301
Totals 18 2 G 12 7 2
'Two out when game forfeited.
Washington 2 0 0 4x-6
Cleveland 0 00 2 02
Earned runs Washington 4. Borne run -Selbach.
Three-base hit Leahy. Two-base
hit Farrell. First base by errors Wash
ington 1, Cleveland l. Left on bases
Washington 1, Cleveland 4. First base on
balls-Ofr Bresaahan 2. Sacrifice hit De
Moatreville. Stolen base McKean. Double
plays Demontreville and Tucker; BeMont
reville, Leahy and Tucker; Tuoker, BeMont
reville and Farrell. Bit by pitcher By
Bresaahan 2, by Young 1. Passed ball
Ziinmer. Umpire Mr. Carpenter.
BALLY IN THE NICK OF TIME.
Giants Poll a Lout Game Out of
New York, Sept. 8. The New Yorks
pulled a victory out of the fire in the
very nick of time today. They had sup
ported Gettlg iu a miserable way, and
when they went to bat for the last half
of the seventh they needed six mns to
win. An error by II. Davis was followed
in rapid succession by Joyce's three-bagger,
GetUg's double, Van Baltren's out, Ely's
fumble, Tiernan's two-bagger, a muff of a
thrown ball by Uoihfuss, a double bteai.
and a corking single by Clark, which sent
hi the tieing and winning runs. Then the
game was justly called ou account of
darkness, although the visitors made a
gt eat objection. Score:
New York. .R. n.PO-A. E.
Van llaitren.c. L. 1 1 l 0 0
McCrecry, r. f. 112 10
Tieraan, 1. f 0 2 10 1
G. Davis, s. s 10 2 4 1
GleaHu,2b 1113 2
Clark, lb 0 1 10 0 0
Waruer.c 10 4 3 0
Joyce, 3b '. 2 10 0 2
Gettig, p 12 0 12
Totals !... 8 9 2112 8
Pittsburg. R. B.PO.A.E.
Donovan, r. f -.... 2 12 10
Padden,2b 22 0 (' 0
Smith, I. f 10 110
II. Davis, 3b 110 11
Rothfuss, lb 0 3 C 0 1
Ely. s. s 0 0 5 2 J
Brodie, C. f. 0 12 0 0
Sugden, c .". 0 15 0 0
Killen, p 10 0 11
Totals 7 9 2112 4
New York 100010 08
Pittsburg 100040 2-7
Earned runs New York, 1; Pittsburg, 1.
Two-base hits McCrecry, Tiernan, Gettig.
Three-baw hit Joyce. Sacrifice hits
McCreery, Sutrden. Stolen bases Van
Ballreu, McCreery, G. Davis, Gleason,
Donovan, Davis, and Rothfuss. First base
on balls-Off Gettig, 2; off Killen, 2.
Struck out By Gettig, 5; by Killen, 3.
Left on bases New York, 4; Pittsburg, 7.
Double play G. Davis and Clark. Wild
pitches Gettig, 2. Umpire O'Day. At
tendance 2,000. Time of game 2 hours.
. THE COLTS WIN.
They Take nn Exciting Game From
Philadelphia, Sept. 8. Chicago took
the first game from the home team today
in one of the most exciting games seen here
this season. The home team lost the game
in the last inning by making its only errors
of the game on easy chances, which, com
bined with Orth'sonly base ou balls, gave
the Colts three unearned runs. The fea
tures of the game were two wonderrul
catches by Everett and another by Ryan
PARKER. BRIDGET & rC"
Ask us questions about
our graud spic, span new
stock -of fall sporting goods.
You can't ask for anything
within reason that we
haven't stocked up with.
Come a-looking you dcu't
have to buy. But if you
should, you'll find the. prices
right. Money back if you
PARKER, BRIDGET &C0,
Clothiers, 315 Seventh St.
TJOE L. tVfc It. HOUTE,
For Athletic Gooda,
and Nash's great fielding and hitting.
Philadelphia. R. 1I.PO.A. E
Cooiey, r. 1 112 0 0
Dowd.c.f 12 10 0
Delehanty, l.f 7 114 0 0
Lajoie.lb 0 1 10 0-0
Shugart.s.s 1 1 0 1 1
Cro-w, 2li 0 0 0 3 0
Nash, 3b , 13 13 0
Mci-anaud.c 0 2 3 2 1
Otth, p :.. 0 0 0 3 0
Totals 5 1127 12 2
Chicago. R. H.PO.A. E.
Ryan, r.f 112 0 0
Dahlen.s.s 1 2 G 3 1
Langc.c. f 0 0 10 0
Anson, lb 3 2 8 1 0
Callahau,2b 113 3 2
Everett, l.f. 0 14 0 1
McCoimick, 3b 0 2 0 2 0
Friend, p : 12 13 0
Kittridge.c 10 2 10
Totals Gil 27 13 4
Philadelphia 20000101 15
Chicago 10 0 00 2 0036
Earned runs Philadelphia, 2; Chicago,
3. Two-base hits Delehanty, Down, Nash
and Friend. Sacrifice hits Cross, Ryan
and Everett. Left on bases Philadelphia,
9. Stiuck out Anson, Lange and McCor
mick 2. Double play Dahlen, Callahan
aud Anson. First base on errors Philadel
phia, 3. First base on balls Dowd, Nash
and Friend. Bit by pitched ball Dahlen.
Umpire Mr. McDonald. Time of game
NOPS PITCHES CHEAT BALL.
An Error by Stonzel Saves the
Colouels From a Shut-Out.
Baltimore, Sept. S. -Today's game was
long and tiresome. President Pulllam in
troduced his new battery and it did good
work. Waddcll was unfortunate in the
first four Innings, Nops pitched great ball,
and but for an error by Stonzel theCototiels
would have been shutout. Brllliatitcatchos
by Clarke and Jeunings were the features.
Baltimore: R. B.PO.A. E.
Keelcr, r. f 2 3 10 0
Jennings, s.s 13 4 5 0
Kelly, 1. f 112 0 0
Stcnzel, 0. f ." 0 0 10 1
Doyle, lb 0 2 13 0 0
Reltz, 2h 0 115 0
Quinn,3b :. 0 0 12 0
Robinson, c 10 4 10
Nops, p 0 10 10
Totals .' 5 1127 14 1
Louisville. R. B.PO.A.E.
Clarke, I. f 0 0 4 0 0
Stafford, s. s 0 12 4 0
Wagner, c f 0 2 10 1
Nance, r. f 0 0 2 0 0
Wcrden, lb 0 18 0 0
Schrecongost, c .: 0 0 3 10
Smith, 2b 0 0 3 2 0
Waddell.p 0 0 0 3 0
Totals 1 5 2-111 1
Baltimore 2102000 0 x-5
Louisville 00010000 0-1
Earned runs -Baltimore, 3. Two-base
hlt-Nops. Three-base hit Jennings. Sac-rllk-p
hit -Nops. Stolen bases Wagner,
Doyle 2, Keeler. Double play-Smith, Star
lord and Werden. First base on balls-Off
Waddcll, 4. Hit by pitched ball -By Wad
dell, 1. Struck out-By Nops, 3; by Wad
dell, 2. Passed ball -Schrecongost, 1. Let
on bases Baltimore, 8. Umpire Mr. Kelly.
Attendance 1,753. Timeofgamc 2 hours.
THE TAIL-ENDERS EASY-.
The BostonlniiK Find Hart for Seven
teen Safe Hits.
Boston, Sept. 8. St. Louis played tail
end ball today and was easy. After the
first Inning the visitors could not find
Klobedanz, but Bart was pounded oil
over the lot. Hickman pitched the last
three Innings, and allowed but one hit
to the Inning. Cross and Lowe fielded m
fine form. Score:
Bofcton. E. II.POA E.
Hamilton, c.f 3 2 3 0 0
Tcmiev, lb 3 3 10 0 0
Lowe, 2b 3 3 14 0
Stahl.r.f 2 13 0 0
Duffy, l.f 12 4 0 0
Collins, 3b 12 2 10
Allen,s-s 2 1110
Bergen, c 0 2 3 0 0
Klobedanz, p. 2 10 10
Bickniau.p . 0 0 0 1 0
Totals 17 17 27 8 0
St.Louis. R.II.PO.A-. E.
Douglas, c 113 0 1
Cross, s.s 112 0 0
llartman, 3b 13 13 0
Turner, r.f 0 2 0 0 0
Grady, lb 12 9 11
Laity, 1. r 1 i 0 0 0
Barley.cf ' 0 0 2 0 1
Bouseman, 2b 0 16 3 2
BarG.p 0 2 0 0 1
Totals 51323 16 6
Collins out for Duffy's interference.
Boston 40 2 1 G 40 Ox 17
St.Louis 3 01001000- 5
Earned runs Boston, 6; St. Louis, 4.
Two-base -hits Tenney, Lally. Borne
ruiiG Stahl, Grady. Sacrifice hit Ber
gen. Stolen base -Duffy. Bases on balls
Off Klobedanz, 1; off Bart, 6. Bit by
it is time to take a
! chew from your package oi
I IMLUlSuVS I
I Gut Plug. I
j For either smoking or chewing
I IT IS THE BEST. 1
HL A 2-ounce package 5 cents. A
pitched ball Douglas." Struck out-By
Klobedanz, 1; by Ua.rt2f Double play
Cross, BoiWenmn ajid Grudy. Time of
game-1 hour and 4 iniiiutes. Umpire
HUNN PITCHER ,GCOD BALL.
Brooklyn Continues; to Slide HiiAVii
Brooklyn, N. Y., Sept. 8'.'-Dunn .pitched
a fine game today, seven of the thirteen
hits credited' to' the'Cincinuatls being
scratches, mostly due to the slow fielding
of the hotna players. Ewlng's men won l he
game in the second liming after the iirst
two men had been retired. Score:
Brooklyn. " It. B.PO.A. E.
Jones, r. r 1 0 2 -J 0
Urirfin.cf r 02 1 0 0
Shlndle, 3b 0 0 2 2 0
A. Smith, 1. f 0 0 10 0
LaChance, lb j.. 12 3 10
Shoch, 2b 0 2 4 3 0
Grim, c ..:'... 0 0 4 3,0
Dunn, p ;... 0 1110
G.Smith.s.s .,.,. 0 0 4 4 2
Totals: , 2'. 7 27 14 2
Cincinnati. -SR. il." PO.A. E.
Bolllday, 1. f.., 0' P 0 0 0
Boy, c.r 0 2 3 0 0
Miller, r. f ;:... 0 2 4 0 0
Beckley, lb 0 17 10
McPhee, 2b 0 14 3 0
Corcoran, s.s .'... 10 13 2
Irwin, 3b '.. 12 3 2 0
Schrivcr, c 114 0 1
Dwyer, p . 13 10 0
Totals 41327 9 3
Brooklyn 0 10 01 0 0 0 02
Cincinnati 0 30 00 0 00 14
Earned runs-Cincinnati, 2. First base on
errors Brooklyn, 2; Cincinnati, 2. Lert on
bases Brooklyn, 0; Cincinnati, S- 'J wo
base hits Miller, Griffin, 2; Dwyer. Stolen
babes Corcoran, Irwin, Jones- Sacrifice
hit McPhee. First base on balls OK
Iiuun,l;ofrDwyer,l. Struckout- By Dunn,
2; by Dwyer, 2. Double plays Shlnuie,
Sluon andLaChance;corcoran, MePbeeJnu
Beckley; Irwin and Beckley. Time of game
1 hour and 27 nunuies. Umpire Mr.
Lynch. Attendance, 1,210.
Eastern League Gnuies.
Buffalo 020 0 13000-G
WHkestiarre 0 0 0 0 0 2 15 0-S
Bits-Buffalo, ll; Wilkcsbarrc, 13. Er-rors-Burfalo,
2; WilkeUiarro, 1. Batter
ies Souders and Zkliner; Odwell und Big
gins. At Toronto
Toronto 2 2 0 4001 22-13
Springfield 1052 1120 0-12
Bits-Toronto, ll; Springfield, 12. Er
rorsToronto, 4; Springfield, 4. Batter
lea Dlncen and Cai-ey; Dolau and Duucdn.
Montreal 710 3 0 0 0 0 01-5
Provideacj ...0 0 1 1 0 0 00J-3
Hits Montreal, 9; Providence, 7. Errors
Montreal, 1. Batteries McFarland and
McNatuara; Brown and Dixon.
Scranton. 12 0 0 0 0 10 2-0
Hits--Syracuse, 12; Scranton, S. Errors--
Syracuse, 4. BatUjri-lMnpo and Shaw
Johnson -ind Gunson.
Morning games -
At Buffalo- js - y
Buffalo J. OJp.O 1 0 0 0 1 2 i
WilkesbArre ...0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0-1
Base hits Buffalo, G, Wilkesbarre, 0
Errors-Buffalo, 1: Vilktsbarre, 2. Batr
tenes MoP.irtlaud and UrqubartjKeenan
and Digglns. '
At Toronto , .
Toronto "'"'9s1 0 0 2 10 0-12
Springfield 0 0 3 10 0 0 0 0- 4
Base hilii-Toronto-12 5 .Springfield, 7
Eriors-Spriugfldd, 3- Jja'tt'eries Gaston
and Caeey;Korwiu and Duncan.
A t Syracuse
Syracuse 0 2 0 0 5 0 01 X 8
Scranton.. 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0-1
Base hits Syracuse. 10; Scranton, G.
Eiror-a Symcuse, 1: Scranton, 1. Batter
les Morion and Ryan; Gillen aud Boyd.
SHEEPSHEAB BAY RACES.
Two Stake Races Bring Got a Large
New York, Sept. 8. The attendance at
Sheepshead Bay today was liberal, as two
stake races, the September, for three-year-olds,
and the Golden Rod, for two
yea r-olds, were down on the program
Stupid riding spoiled the Septemberstakes,
which went to Challenger, but Easter Gilt
won the Golden Rod stakes, because he
was the best horsein the raceatthe weights.
Fylng Dutchman made a deplorable
showing in the handicap atone mile aud a
furlong, nnishiiigal-MjlutelyJast in afield of
four. Be was second to Ornament mi Sat
urday last, when the mile and a quarter was
run in 2:05 2-5. Be carried 121 pounds
then, and the talent greedily accepted 1
to 2 about him today. Bis weight was 120
pounds, and Martin was blamed for racing
out in front with the three-year-old filly
Miss Trim, who had only S5 pounds up.
Howard S and Paul Kauvar, the other
starters, were outrun ten lengths in the
first three furlongs, but they closed in
the stretch, and the Dutchman was last at
the wire. Summaries:
First race -Five furlongs. Rose iu Band
105, B. Martin, 20 to 1, won; High Hoe.
101?, Bcnnessy, G to 1, second; Ruby Lips.
lOo.Wilhite. 8 to 1, third. Tlme,l:02 2-3:
Second race Six furlongs. Peat, 110,
WilHnms,ll to 5, won; Lambert.l 10, Clay
ton, 5 to 1, second; Cleophus, 123, Simms,
G to 5, third. Time, 1:14 2-3.
Third race The Golden Rod Stakes; six
and a half furlongs. Easter Gift, 110, II.
Martin, 5 to 1, won; Central Trust, 115,
Taral. 7 to 5, second; Laverock, 112,
Walker, G to 1, third. Time, 1:21 1-5.
Fourth race-The September Stakes,
$2,500; one and three-eighths miles, dial
Icagor, 10G, Clayton, ll to 5, won; Par
tridge. 109, Simms, 8 to 1, second; Dr.
Catiett, 112, Williams, 2 to 1, third. Time,
Fifth race-One and one-eighth miles
r-aul Kauvar, 108, .Simms, 4 to l, won;
Miss Prim, S3, Mahcr, 15 to l, second;
Howard, S., 105, Clayton, 3 1-2 to 1,
third. Time, 1:56 3-5.
Sixth race-One and 'three-quarter miles,
over seven hurdlBS. Baby Bill, 1 42, Owens,
9 to 5, won; Brown Red, 137, Mara, 10 to
1, second; Kilkenny, 162, Veltch, 8 to 5,
third. Time 3:20.
St. LouIh Races.
Ct. Louis, Sept. S. -Today's results:
First -ace-One mile. Peter Bill, 15 to
1, won; John Corbln, second; Bob Milliken,
third. Time, 1'43 1-4.'
Second race Eleven-sixteenths of a mile
-Belle oT Memphis, 7 to 1 0, w0n; Lady of
the West, second; Empress Josephine, third.
Third race -Seven furlongs. Tom Lilly,
G to 1, Won; Orinoco, second; John V. Mc
Carthy, third. Time. 1-30 1 2.
Fourtn race -Six furlongs. Miss Verne,
4 to 1, won; Cavalry, becnod; Bridget,
thud. Time, 1:15.
Fifth race -Mile and tweuty yards.
Aryan, 11 to 5, won; Faunctte, second;
Parole d'Or, third- Tinip, 1:14.
Sixth race-One mile. Gladys IT, 15 to
1, won; Piactitloncr, second; Joc-o-Sot,
J?2.00 Washington to Philadelphia
and return via Pennsylvania Railroad J ock
ballast-steel rails fleet locomotives beau
tirul trains. Grand excursion next Sun
day. seO -3 6
$2.00 to Philadelphia aud Return
via Pennsylvania Railroad, best equipped
railroad iu America. Special excursion
next Sunday- be9-3t '
SIQPPEO BT TIE POLICE
Unsatisfactory End of the Fight
Between McCoy and Ryan.
A LARGE CROWD PRESENT
Interference Takes Place During
the Fifth Round Ryan .Seemed
o Be Having the Best of the E.i
cmi titer and His Friends Charge
That There "Was Collusion.
Syrabufee, ,N. Y., Sep. 8.-The fight be
tween "Kid" McCoy, "of liltilanapolis,
and Tommy Ryan, of Syracuse, at the
Empire Athletlo Olub tonight, was stop-,
ped by the police in the fifth round and
declared a draw.
It had been scheduled to last twenty
rounds, and was for a purse of S5,000,the
winner to take all.
Ryan's friends openly charge that men
Influential with the police had bucked
McCoy heavily and wanted the fight stop
ped when It was going against them. As
proof or their claim that the police in
terference was unnecessary they point
to the fact that the preliminary go be
tween Homer Selby and Patsy Ilaley, a
brutal exhibition throughout, was not
stopped until the third round, while the
main go was tame hi comparison.
There were 2,800 people in the audi
torium when- the star fight began. In the
audieiiCy were prominent lawyers, lead
ing physicians, at least one doctor-or
laws;, nnd "Parson" Davies for a short
time touched elbows with a recently or
dulned minister of the Gospel, and a
Presbyterian nt that.
Frank Malty, president of the common
council, and a backer of the club, occu
pied a prominent scat at the ringside.
Bets or $1,000 to $700 and $500 to $330
on McCoy were freely offered from the
ring without takers. George Siier.of the
Carson City fight, was referee.
McCoy and Ryan weighed in at less
than 138 pounds. In the first round Mc
Coy got In a j!otd upper cut, then landed
on til" stomach. Ryan swung a terrific
right that missed.
In the second round McCoy again played
for the wind and landed. Ryan's right
went to McCoj'h head. The latter put
his left tt. the wind. McCoy struck lu the
clinch and was warned by the referee.
Ryan landed a hard left hook on the ear.
McCoy Tushedhls opponent, fiercely upper
cutting iiimund put his leftto the stomach.
-Uter preliminary sparring in the third.
McCoy rusned Ryan and both slipped to
the floor. McCoy hit with his right in a
flinch, gaining; first blood. Ryan's left
went to McCoy's ribs, and his right to
the Jaw Jtyan poked his left twice in
McCoy's race, and bcon'd the points in
this round, his jabs to the heart and wind
counting in ills favor.
In the fourth, Ryan swung a hard right
on the jaw. He slipped and went down.
McCoy hit him when he was down. Ryan
then put two lefts to McCoy's Jaw. Both
put in lefts to the face- McCoy began
to bleed from the nose. Ryan forced his
man to the ropes and landed right and
left, while the crowd cheered like mad.
In the fiftli and last round, Ryun ltd,
missed and slipped to the floor. The men
clinched McCoy Jabbed Ryau In the wind
The latter forced McCoy to the ropes and
as the "Kid" started to escape he cuffed
him hard with a right. Ryan was righting
all around McCoy, when, to the astonish
ment of all. Inspector O'Brien began wav
ing his hands and shouting to Referee Siler
to stop the fight. It was not apparent
for a minure Just what this action meaut.
as the men had hardly struck a single hard
blow. Nevertheless the police crowded
into the ring and dispersed the principals
GALTEE MOREV? tST. LEGER.
The Derby "Winner Captures the
Big Race at Doncaster.
London, Sept. 8. -Mr. J. Gubbln's buy
colt, Cttltce More, winner of the Derby,
won the St. Legcr Stakes at the sec
ond days racing today of the Doncaster
Lord Robbery's bay filly Chelandry was
second and Mr. J. R. Kt cue's bay colt
St. Cloud II, by Candelnias-Bello of May
wood, was third.
The bcttlngprcvlous to the start was 10
to 1 against Galtee More, 25 to 1 against
Chelandry, and 33 to 1 against St, Cloud
Galtee More was ridden by Wood, Chel
andry had M. Cannon as jockey, and Brad
ford rode St. Cloud IT.
Goletta made the running at a slow
pace fiom St. Cloud IL and Galtee More
until fairlj in line for home, when Galtee
More drew to the front and won by three
quarters of a length. A neck separated
second and tnlrd horses. Silver Frk was
fourth. The time was 3:31 1-3.
Galtee More is probably the most cele
brated rac horse ever trained. He is
such a remarkable animal that fabulous
sums have been offered for him. He is
the first Irish bred horse that has won the
English nine ribbon and the St. Leger,
and Air. Guhhins, his owner, is so proud
. f the honor that it is doubtful whether
money could purchase the horse.
Mr. Gubbins is one of the richest prop
erty owners in Ireland, and the sentiment
is so strong that if Ireland was a kingdom
there is little doubt that Mr. Gubbins would
be sDiectert to fill the honored position of
king. His victory in the English Derby on
June 3. a fter winning other big stake events,
slumped Galtee More as a grand colt. Be
curried 1P-U pounds, and was then ridden by
Mm reinstated Jockey, Charley Wood.
He covered the distance, one and a half
miles, o?er Epsom Downs, in 2:14, win
ning in a very easy fashion. Galtee More
is by Kendal-Morganette. Americans whe
have seen the horse and are capable of
criticism, aay that he is a magnificent
specimen of the thoroughbred, and some
owners talk of securing some of his stock at
the first opportunity.
Fast Time at Oakley.
Cincinnati, Sept, 8- In the fourth race
at Oakley today Byioti McCIelland's time,
1-2G, was within 3-5 of a second of the
recjrd. The four year old son of Hindoo
is owned by John II. Morris. It was form
ally chaicrd and denied today by atfidavic
that the colored assistant starter was form
erly an employe of an outlawed track, and
therefore is ineligible for-employment at
Oakley. There threatens" to be a big fuss
as the result for several men made the
charge and the Judges decided the case
iu the starter's favor simply on his own
hwoni statement Summaries'.
First race Five furlongs. Banister, 8
to 5. won; Henry of Franstamur, secoud;
Taffeta Silk, third. Time, 1:02 1-2.
Second race Six furlongs. Robinson,
even, won; La Wanda, second; Agatha,
third. Time, 1:15 1-4.
Third race Six furlongs. Virgie 0-, 20
to 1 , won ; Mill-Stream, second: Flop, third.
Fourth race Seven furlongs-. Byron Mc
Clelland, 8 to 5, won ; White Frost, second:
Letcher, third. Time, 1:2G.
Fifth race Mile and a sixteenth. Blan
tou, 7 to 10, won; What Next, second;
Countess Irma, third. Time, 1:49 1-2.. '
Atlantic City and Return,
StTURDSY, Sapt 11 I SIMMY, Sept. 12.
First-class Equipment. Fast Express Service.
' TICKETS GOOD ON ALL REGULAR TRAINS RETURNING until Mon
day, September 13, including; special trains leaving Atlantic City Sun
day and Monday at 0 p. iu.
Special trains will leave Sixth St. Station Saturday, September 11,
at, 4 and 10:30 p. in. and Sunday, September 12, at 7:00 a. m, running
through to Atlantic City via Deluwnre Bridge Route without change
FOR SALE -Cheap: gent's wheel; good ns
new. Apply 209 Center Market. se8-3t
FOR SALE YoungCuban and Mexlcanpr
rots, monkeys, gold fishes, dogs, pigeons,
canaries, incubators, sprat t-s and Austin 'a
dog bread; send for catalogue. SCHMID'S
BIRD STORE, 712 12th St. nw aui-tf
FOR SALE At n bargain, a small farm
or 95 acresln Montgomery Co.,Md.:ahout
3 miles rromthe DIstrictllneon the George
town and Tenleytown Electric Railroad.
Address S. A. OWNER, this office.
FOR SALE Farm; 20 miles from Wash
ington; on Alexandria and Fredericks
burg tcailroad. Aduress J. SPRINuM.aN,
Springman, Ya. se5-2w
WANTED-Would liketo get a few children
to board; healthy location. Address
PRIVATE FAMILY, this olficc se7-3t
THE FLEETWOOD TROTS.
A Puur Day's Spurt for a Grand
New York, Sept. 8. There was a fair
attendance at Fleetwood today, when the
program for the third day was taken up.
Owing to a lack of entries, the 2:11
pace, originally on the program, was de
clared off. This lert but two races to be
decided, those for the Visitors purse, for
the 2:17 class trotters, and the East View
purse", for 2:30 trotters. The fields in
both instances were poor, considering -the
valu of the purses-$3,000 each and
the day's sioit was perhaps the poorest
ever presented to a graud circuit audi
2:17 class; trotting; Visitors' purse,
King Chimes, b. g.,by Chimes-
Queenie King (Bendrickson) 111
Valence 3 2 2
Mii Gatewood 2 3 6
Eager, Myrtle Boy, Eellton. and Palm
Leaf also started.
Time, 2:14; 2:15 1-4; 2:15.
2:30 class; trotting; East View purse,
The Monk, br. g., by Chiines-
Uoldfinch (Geers) 2 1 1 1
Nancy Time 12 2 3
Tafctoral 4 3 3 2
Time, 213 1-2; 2:15 1-2; 2:12 3-4;
Chicago, Sept. 8. -Today's results at
Fhst race-Five furlongs. The Ace, 5
to 1, won; Bob Garnet, second; Cutter,
third. Time, 1:02 1-4.
Secoud race-Six furlongs. Go Lightly,
7 to 1, won; Marie Woodlands, second;
Asaph, third. Time, 1:15 1-4.
Third race-Mileandasixtecnth. Dunoi,
2 to 5 w-jn;Moncrith, second; David Tenny.
third. Time, 1:48 3-4.
Fourth race-Five furlongs. Tom Collins,
8 to 1, Won:PreshyterIau, second; Forbush,
third. Time, 1:00 3-4.
Fifth race -One and one-eighth miles.
Laureate, 2 to 1, won: Bing Bingcr, sec
ond; Souffle, third. Time, 1:54.
Sixth race-Six furlongs. Simmons, 3
to 1 , won. Tin Cup, second; DIg::s, third.
Time, 1:14 1-2.
MESSENGER HOY DISAPPEARS.
Several Thousand Dollars in Chcch
aud Money Go With Dim.
New York, Sept. 8. Jocrb W. Mnucher.
an American District Telegraph messenger
boy, was sent yesterday afternoon from
the National Bank of Commerce to collect
several thousand dollars In "outs ido
drafts," that Is, drafts not collectible
through the clearing house. These drafts
are usually paid by check, but Mauclier'
collections also included about isauu la
He was sent to the bank from the Dis
trict Telegraph office at 120 Broadway
aMut 1 o'clock, and the draft" given to
iiitii to collectwere such as would take him
up town. Be railed to retjrn t- the bank
within a reasonable time, and the bank
people sent word late in the arternoon to
the district t'lessenger company that he
had not comeback and It was reared&ome
tliing was wrong. The lad has been miss
ing ever since.
The cashier of the National Eank of
Commerce, William C. Duvall, said today
ttiut the missing messenger boy had takn
away with him a note for 1,500, payment
on which had been stopped. Just what was
the total amount of the collections the
boy was to make could not be dcfmitely
learneO. but it is reported to have beeu
In excess of $10,000.
The American District Telegrapu Com
pany Is responsible for the los.
ADMITTED TO THE MAILS.
Ad Important Order Tssncl by the
Now York, Sept. 8. Postmaster General
Gary has issued an order directing that
samples of liciulds, fatty substauces and
substances which easily liquefy and which
are not poisonous or inflammable shall be
admitted to the mails, other than the
parcel post, exchanged between the United
States and Mexico- A number of other
countries. Including France and Germany,
have an agreement with the United States
under the postal treaty, permitting the
transmission ot substance? of the kind
specified through the malls.
It Is provided .In the agreement that
each sample must be packed in a thic":
glass bottle, hermetically seuledand placed
in a wooden box containing sufficient
spongy matter to absorb the contents of
the bottle if It should break This wooden
box Is to be Inclosed in a case of metal
or wood, or of strong and thick leather,
so that it may be easily opened for ex
amination. TrndH.s Union Congress.
Birmingham, Eng., Sept. 8. Two hun
dred and fifty of the delegates to the
trades unions' congress, now in session
here, held a meeting chiscveniugand unani
mously adopted a resolution in favor of an
International settlement of the monetary
question bv the restoration ot a par of ex
change between goln and silver, so as to
provide a common standard of value
I thioughout the worluV
oclur,'abneyrJ:am1e.da,lr' M ""
FOREIGN MAILS for the week ending
fiSFV??,, u close Pulpily at thtrSt
fice ps follows:
Transatlantic Mails. "
q F?ID,AYr (bl At 9:20 P- f3r France,
i -tHJI,,nd' lta,y Spain, Portugal, Tur
er Egypt and British India, per s. s.
La Touraine, from New York, via Havre.
Letters for other parts or Europe must tve
directed "Per La Touraine." (c) At 10:55
P- in. for Aeibarlands direct, per s. s. Maas
dam, from New York, via Rotterdam. Let
l.e.'"ut ue directed "Per Maasdam."
ic) At 10:55 p. m. Tor Genoa, per s-s. Ems,
.2'" -ewr ork- Letters must be directed
Per Enis." (c) At 10:55 p. m. for Scot-.
!" direct, per s. s. City of Rome, from
hew York, via Glasgow. Letters must be
directed "Per City of Rome. (c) At
10:55 p. m. for Europe, per s. s. Etruria,
from New York, via Queenstown.
'PRINTED MATTER, ETC. -German
steamers sailing from New York on Tues
days take printed matter, etc.. for Ger
maiiy.andKpeciallyaddressed printed mat
ter, etc., for other parts ot Europe.
llie American aud hite star steamers
ailing from New York on Wednesdays,
the German steamers on Thursdays, and
the Cunard, French and German steamers
on Saturdays, take printed matter, etc.,
for all ai un tries for which they are ad
vertised to carry malls.
Mails for South nnd Central Amer
ica, "West lodics, 5tc.
THURSDAY-(d) At G:25 a. m. for Ja
maica, pr h.s. Ardanrose.froui New York.
Lettirsfor Belize, Honduras and'iuatemala
:uurt be directed "Per Ardanrose. (c)
At 10:55 p. m.for Central America except
Costa Rica) and South PaclTic ports, per
s. s. Alllanca, from New York, via Colon.
Letters for Guatemala must he directed
"Per Alllanca." (c) At 10:55 p. in. for
St. Thomas, St. Croix. Leewnru uad Wind
ward Islands, pers. s.Fontabelle.fruuiNew
York. Letters for Trinidad ind Tobago
must lie directed "Per FoanbHIe.
FRIDAY -(d) At 6:25 a. in. for Trini
dad, Tobago and Ciudad Bolivar, per s. e.
Curacoa.troi i New York. d At 6:25.i.
m. for La Tiata countries direct. per s. e.
KafrirPnnco.fromNew York, (c).-t 10:55
p. m. ior i-ortune island, Jamaica, Bav
anilla aud Carthagena, per s. s. Alene,
rrom New York. Letters Tor Costa Rica
must be directed "Per Alene-" (c) At
10:55 p. m. ror Cape Haiti, Gonaives,
Aux-Cayes and Jacmel, Haiti: aud Santa
Martha, Columbia, per s. s. Kitty, from
New York, (c) Atl0:55p.m.forCamppche,
Chiapas, Tabasco and Yucatan, per s. s.
Yucatan, from New York. Letters for
other partsofMexicomust bedirected "Per
Yucatan." '(c) At 10:55 n.m. for Jeremle,
Tort de Palx, Cape Haiti, St. Marc. Gon
aives and Petit Goave, Haiti: and Turk's .
Island, per s. s. Thuriugla, from New
York. (clAtIO 55 p. m. forNewfoundland.
pers. s. Portia, from New York.
MaiU ror Newfoundland, by rail to Hali
fax and thence via steamer, close neredaily,
except Sunday, at 12:05 p. m.. and on
Sundays only at 11:35 a. m.(d)
Mails for Mlquelon.by rail to Boston and
thence via steamer, clot-e here dally at
3:20 p. m.(a
Malls for Cuba(except those for Santiago
de Cuba, which will be forwarded to New
York up to and including the 10:55 p. m.
close "vedneiday, close here daily at 3 p.
tn. for forwarding via steamers sailing
Mondays and Thursdays from Port Tamna.
Mails for Mexico, overland (except those
for Camneche, Chiapas. Tabasco and Yuca
tan, which, after Wedne.Mlay overland
close, will be forwarded via New York
up to and including the 10:55 p, in. close
Friday), close here dally at 7:10 a. in.(d)
Malls for China, Japan and Hawaii, per
s. s. Gaelic, from San Francisco, close
here dally up to 6:30 p. m., September
Malls for Australia (except those for
West Australia, which are forwarded via
Europe), New Zealand, Hawaii. Fiji and
Samoa n Islands, per s. s. Mariposa, from
San Francico, close here dally up to
6:30 p.m., September lO.td)
Mails for Australia (except West Aus
tralia!, New Zealand, Ha vaii.Tiji Islands,
per s. s. Warrlmoo.from Vancouver, close
here daily after September 10, up to
6:30 p. in., September 13. 'il
Malls for China and Japan, per s- 3.
Tucon.tt, from Tacoma, close h're daily
up to 6:30 p. m.. September 19.(d)
Mails Tor the Society Islands, per ship
Tropic Bird, from San F raa:is. s-litre
dailv, up to 6:30 p. m., September 24.(d)
Mails for Hawaii, per s. s. Australia,
from San Francisco, close here dally ud to
6:30 p. m., September J9.(d)
rRASssl'AL'ItIC MAILS are forwarded
to the porti of sailing dally, and the sched
ule of closing Is arranged on the presump
tion of their uninterrupted overland tran
sit. (a) Registered mails close at 10 aTm.
(b) Registered malls close at 1 p. m.
same da y.
c Registered malls close at 6 p. m.
(di Registered malls close at G p. m.
te Kejii-.ierl mails close at 1 p. m.
Tuesdays and Saturdays.
JAMES P. WILLETT,
FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS.
FOR"SATE6iealrnatlTdebon rd . dining
table and 4 chairs, all in perfect order:
a bargain ir called Tor at once. S15
T st. nw. se9-3t
FOR SALE New Brown saduie; cheat).
SADDLE, this office. ft
FOR SALE Fancy yellow egg. or green
gage plums: large baskets. 30 cents.
BAHMEK & MAYNARD, 202 10th St. nw.
THE PEOPLE WHO get the greatest pleas
ure out of the traveling season are the
servants who stay at home; every summer
wash suit, mat wnso'Je. c. 7bc ana st.
now 39c to close: Boys School Suits, to
lose out at cost price and less, straw hats
for a mere song at SELBY'S, 1903 Pa.ave.
SINGER MACHINE. S7; Reminston. $5;
Domestic. $13: Household. $15: with
drop lear und drawers. and warranted for
three vears. At OPPE.NHEIjiLk'S NEW
ROME AGENCY. 514 9th St. nw. PlaiUuc
andjiinkiug 2c. per yard while you wait.
FOR SALE TWO FIRST-CLASS WHIT
Uer boilers, lOu norsepower each, m ex
cencne condition, with a 100 horse
power Atlas engine; ror salo cheap
if removed soon. Apply to ST1LSON
HUTCHINS. Hutching Building, where boll
crs and engine caa be seen 3y2-tC
FOR SALE -One-halt Interest in a new in
vention to party advancing patent fees
and $300, to build two new machines; an
excellent opportunity to sell territory and
realize money quickly. Address H. (j. B-,
this ort'ee. sc7-3t-en.
FOR SALE-Cheap, one large ice-box, cof
fee mill, beef chipper, show cases and
scales. 13S 7th st, ne. se7-at,em
FOR SALE-A nearly new j;rand upright
piano; cost $350; as I have no rurther
use for it, will sell for $lGu cash. Call at
1306Glh st.nw. se7-6t,em
FOR SALE $2.9S for a 6-ft. oak exten
sion table; lounges, $2.r.o; gasollna
stoves, 50c week; parlor and bedroom suites,
$1 tier week. REDMOND'S OH EAP CASH
AND CREDIT HOUSE, 313 7th st. nw.
SEWING MACHINES A row more IerK
to be closed out at half price: high grada
makes only. NEWMAN'S, 011 7th si.nw.
FOR SALE-Fresh cows; always on hand;
would also exchange for dry cows- JNO.
DENE1CAS, 3510 Brlghtwood ave,
FOR SALE Austin's and Spratt's fresh
dog cakes; also Glover's dog medicines;
pamphlet on dogs' and birds' diseases free;
birds and animals mounted by expert tax
idermist. SOHMID'S BIRD STORE. 712
1 12th st. nw. au21-tf