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THE TIMES, WASHINGTON, VDNESI)AT, JUNE 28; 18JJ.
Inrin's Men Rceujierate After Their
Lonis ille Losses.
The ext EnCTBement 'Will He IMn?
ed In Cilicinuntl, Alter hieh tlie
WubIiIiipjIoiih IUtnrn Ilnme for One
name 'Willi Hos,toii The ritllitirK
.lBUln Defeat tlie Clinmiiluim.
Yesterday nas an off day for the Sen
ators and Manager Irwin was afforded an
opportunity to meditate undisturbed over
toe poor showing recently made by his
team and to devise wajs and means of
strengthening his aggregation and recov
ering the ground lost since the Senators
left this city for their 'Western tour. The
trip has been a remarkable one, but no
one has yet suggested the hiring of a
brass band to welcome the club on its re
turn. The continued losing streak has not been
relished by the local fans, but a few
games won will square matters. The Sen
ators will begin a series of four games
with the Reds at Cincinnati this afternoon,
and on Monday, July 3, they will play
Boston in this city.
now Tim ci.uns &tad.
St. Louis 35
New York 30
ritlNlmrir, I; Iloston. .1.
S. I.oul, G; riillnilelpliln. 4.
cm orlc, U; Cleclnnd, 1.
TCnuhliiKlon nt Cincinnati.
liruoUln nt IMttNliurK.
I'ltUnrieliihln nt loutn Ille.
Ilnlllinnrc nt SI. LoiiIk.
Ilofcton-, nl CleTelnnil.
THE CHAMPIONS BEATEN.
Pittiburjr A Iiik a Tcn-Imiiiii? Game
ritUburg, June 27. With Boston one run
ahead, two Pirates out In the ninth, and
two strikes called, Ely drove the ball over
Duffy's head to the left centre fence for a
home run. ritUburg won the game In the
tenth on a hit by pitcher, Donovan's single,
and a fly to the outfield. Collins, Long,
and Lowe fields superbly. The Boston
club left for Cleveland tonight. President
Eoden having refused to grant Cleveland's
request to transfer the series to Boston.
riTTaBLItC. R. ID. TO. A. K.
Donovan, r. f 0 15 10
McCarthy, 1. 1 0 10 0 0
Miliums, 3b 0 0 112
Beaumont, c. f . 114 0 0
Carle, lb 0 0 II 0 O
Elj, ss 2 3 1 S 0
OBricn, 2b 0 0 112
SUimer. c 0 0 4 2 0
Turn-mil, p 12 0 3 0
Total ..... t S 30 19 4
nosiox. R. IB. 10. A. E.
StatI, r.'f 13 10 0
Tecpr, lb 0 1 15 0 0
Lone, ti 0 2 2 3 0
Collins, 2b 0 1 3 C 0
Ihifly. L t 0 0 10 0
Frisbce, c f 0 12 0 1
Lowe 2b 1 1 1 S 0
Clarke, e 0 1 J 0 0
Willis, p 110 11
T lals 3 11 "29 IS 2
Two out when winning run was made.
Pittsburg 000000201 14
Boston .. ........ 000001200 03
Stolen base Ponotan. Lowe, StahL Two-bate
hits TannehiU, Ely. Home run Ely. Sacrifice
kits Collins, Tennej. Double plajs O'Brien,
13y and Clarke, Donovan and Schnver; Tennej
(unassisted) Mruck out By TannehiU, 2. First
base on ball OS TannehiU, 1; off Willis, 1. Hit
by pltcl er Sohrlver. Umpires O'Day and JIc
Carr Attendance 1,S00. Time of game 2 hours
and 5 minutes.
SEVENGE FOB, THE INDIANS.
SI. Loulk Flnnlls Wins n Gnnie l'rom
EL Louis, June 27. Threatening weather
cut down the attendance at League Park
to 1.500 today, and prevented the playing
of the second game scheduled. Tobcau's
aggregation pulled themselves together and
defeated the Phillies in pood shape by a
score of G to 4 Piatt, the Quakers' fancy
pitcher, lasted but three Innings, being
batted at will, four of the six runs being
scored off him, two by home runs. Hemp
hill, Tebeau's Grand Rapids find, showed
up well at bat and in the field In his ini
tial work. He caught the fans. The score:
ST. LOUIS n. IB. It). A. E.
Bnrkett, 1. f 0 110 0
Child. 2b 1 T 2 4 1
Hemphill, c 110 0 0
Heidrick, 1. 1 2 3 2 0 0
Wallace, ss 113 3 0
L. Crow, 3b 0 13 2 0
Tibcau, lb 0 0 8 0 0
CriKCr, c. 1 0 5 2 0
Jones, p 0 0 0 11
Totals 8 27 12 2
PHILADELPHIA. It. IB PO. A. E.
Cooler, lb 2 2 11 0 0
Thomas, c. f 0 10 0 0
Drlehanty, L 1 13 3 0 0
Lajole, 2b 0-0 7 1
Flick, r f 0 12 0 0
Lauder, 3b 0 2 2 3 0
McFailand, c 0 1110
II Cross, is 1113 1
Piatt, p 0 0 0 10
Benihard, p 0 10 0 0
Chiles '. 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 4 12 27 13 2
Batted tor Bcrnhard In the ninth.
Ft. Louis 02200110 0-fl
Philadelphia 00210001 04
Home runs Heidrick and Hemphill. Two-base
hits Delelianty, 3. McFarland. Thrce-liase hit
Wallace. Sacrifice hit Jones. Bases on balls OJ
Jones, fl. off Bemlurd, 2. Double plays Lander,
Lajoic, and Oooley; l.aJoie and Cooler. Struck
out By Jones, 4; by Bernhanl. I Parted ball
M Farlend. Stolen lases Heidrick, Thomas.
Wild pitches-Jones, 1; Piatt, L Umpires Caff
ney and Manassau. Time of game 2 hours and
SCHMIDT PITCHES WELL.
esi York IleniM Cleselnnil lis Ilelter
Ila'-It mini nir.
Cleveland,, June 7. Scmidt, the flying
Dutchman, has been resurrected by the
Roblsons and today he pitched a fine game
and had the team back of him plajed good
ball New York -would not have won The
Giants played ball and while they did not
hit were favored by bases on balls, and
"THERE IS SCIENCE IN NEATNESS."
BE WISE AND USE
through good work on the bases they had
no trouble in winning. The score:
NEWIOllK. R. IB PO. A. E.
Van Haltren, cf 1110 0
Tiernan, rf Q 0 1 0 0
Dojle, II 1Q910
Dans, M 2 2 5 4 1
Gleaeon, 2b 0 0 5 5 0
O'Bnen, II 0 0 2 0 1
WiIon, 3b 10 0 10
Warner, c 114 3 0
Carrick, p , 0 1 0 1,0
Totals 0 5 27 15 2
CLMELAJ.D. R. IB. IK). A. E.
Dowd, cf 0 2 10 0
Harley, II 0 12 0 0
tjumn, 2b 0 2 1 S 0
feulhran, Sb 0 118 0
McUllster, rl 0 2 10 0
Tucker, lb 10 4 0 0
Sugden, lb 117 2 0
Lockhcad. w 0 0 2 2 1
Schrcclungost, c 0 0 4 0 1
Schmidt, p 0 2 110
Totals. 1 11 21 13 2
New iork 1 00400101 x fi
Cleieland 00000000 1-1
First base on trrors New York 1, Cleveland 2.
Lett on bases New lorlc C Cleteland 0 Two
liase hit Mc HLter. Double plajs Dans and
Dotle; Davis, (llea&on, and Dojlc. First hae on
balls Off Schmidt 4, off Carrick 2. Struck out
By Camck 3, by Schmidt 1. Sacrifice hit
Tucker. Stolen hases Wilson, Warntr, Van Hal
tren, Doyle, Dans. Passed ball Warner. Um
pires Smith and Andrews. Time of game 1
hour and 55 minutes. Balk Schmidt.
JENNINGS TO PLAY FIRST.
McGanu AVI 11 He Permitted to Warm
the IMnj eiH Bench.
Pittsburg, June 27. The loss of ;hree
out of four games at Chicago and an off
day on the train for reflection gave Ned
Hanlon time to get out his hammer. It
fell on JIcGann, who will gie way to
Hughey Jennings in tomorrow's game.
Jennings will make his debut on first base
with the Brooklyn club and McCann will
warm the bench.
Reach and Rogers, of the Philadelphia
club, hae made overtures to Hanlon for
Jennings. It was their Intention to put
him on first. McGann has been plaing
well up to the standard and has been hit
ting fairly well. Hanlon's chief reason
for making the change is to get Jennings
In the game.
HARVARD TURNS THE TABLES.
The buna of Old El Ilenten on Their
New Haien, Conn, June 27. Harvard
turned the tables on Yale today and beat
her at baseball on her own grounds, and
on the day of her annual clas3 reunions,
by the score of 4 to 3. At no time during
the game was Harvard headed. Her team
started out in the first inning with three
runs, and got another In the third, while
Yale did not score until the sixth, when
she scored two, and Cook's homer in the
ninth made the only other tally on the
side of the Blue. The Harvard men seem
ed to have the faculty of hitting when hits
meant runs, and they were aided In their
run getting at the same time by the wild
ness of Robertson and the errors of the
local team. Yale bad men on bases In ev
ery inning, except the second, but was
unable to bit the ball at the right time.
There was a smaller crowd present than
usual at these annual contests. The score:
YLE. IL IB. PO. A. E.
He Saulles, 2b 0 2 2 0 1
Qnlnby, 3b 0 0 2 3 1
Wear, c. f 0 0 0 3 0
Cook, c. f 1110 0
Wallace, r. f 0 0 2 0 0
Camp, as 12 0 3 1
Sullivan, c 10 5 11
WadJell, 11. 0 0 13 1 0
Eddy, L f 0 2 2 0 0
Robertson, p 0 0 9 11
Total 3 7 27 IS 5
HARVARD. R. IB PO. A. E.
Lonjrlilin, c. f 12 2 0 0
Srars, 1 f 2 10 0 0
Houghton, lb 1 1 11 0 0
Rcid, c 0 0 9 2 0
C.albraith, ss 0 1 1 6 1
Dibblee, r f 0 2 0 0 0
Clarke, 31i 0 0 10 1
Finclc, 2b 0 0 3 3 0
Fltz, p 0 0 0 10
TotaU 4 7 27 12 2
Yale 00000200 13
Harvard 30100000 01
Home run Cook. Three-base hit Edd. Two
base hits Loughlin, Dibblee. Double plaj De
Saulles and W addell Ba-t on balls Off Fltz,
6. Hit bj pitcher ears, 2; Ilnd, DeSaulIes, Sul
livan. Struck out By Fitz, 5, by Robertson, 4.
Sacrifice hits Jninby, Wear, WaddelL Umpire
Hunt. Attendance 1,000. Time of game 2 hours
and SO minutes.
THE A. A. C. DEFEATED.
3loement on I'ool to Clinntre the
The team from Congress Heights defeat
ed the American Athletic Club at National
Park yesterday afternoon by the score of
9 to 5. For the first two innings the con
test was exciting, but the Congress Heights
aggregation, soon gained a lead that the
Athletics found impossible to ocrcome
and the game then lost Interest. 'Wahler
pitched good ball and was well supported
by his team. Clifford was wild and erratic
and bis team fielded miserably.
There is a movement on foot at present
to drop the American Athletic Club and
the Congressional from the league and
admit in their stead teams from the Dis
trict Commissioners' Office and the Gov
ernment Printing Office. It is contended
that this will be a good move, as both the
American Athletic Club and the Congres
sional are very weak, and at present It
would seem that they stand a ery poor
chance of winning any games at all. The
Commissioners' Office and the Printing Of
fice ha-vc teams that would make a credita
ble showing In the race. The game this af
ternoon will be between the City Postofllce
and the Congressionals. The score:
R. II. E.
A. A. a 031000 100-5 E 5
Confrress Heights 31400001 x9 8 2
Batteries A A. C., Clifford and Sherman;
Congress Heights, Wahler and Huddlcstoii. Um
pires Atz and Cranston.
Padden is unfortunate In getting put out or
the came at critical stages, lie should learn to
smother his emotions in the prrsencc of the
"Lord Iliirh," who holds the destinies of the
iramc in the hollow of his ltand.
Yet when the boys pet back and buckle down
to rial business and play winning liall, as the
certainly will do, the sreat big hearted Wash
inirton fans will be on band to encourage them
with boisterous evidence of a generous approba
Notwithstanding the Colonels' winning streak
but 500 of the faithful fans attended Tuada)'s
came. It Is probable the sports wint to the
Democratic convention, where the propects lor
real genuine Kentucky enjoyment were more en
couraging. The Pirates defeated the Champions again on
yesterdav in a ten inning contest. The Beanrnt
ers arc liavinc an unfortunate Western trip, and
If they do not get into the game soon, their
chances for the pennant will be very remote.
The Champions have a lonjr list of home games
which may material! change results.
A few more singles at opjiortune times from
Freeman's hat would be a decided improvement
over an occasional home run. If "Buck" would
make the same effort to knock the ball out of
tlie diamond that he docs to knock ft out of
the lot, he would not only drive more runs across
the plate but would Improve his liatting average
Can it be possible that the Louisville Colonels
importrd a memiier cf the blood thirsty and
murderous vendetta from Claj count for the
purpose of intimidating the Sunday-M-liool liall
plajinjr na1ors with the mupic ol his own re
voKerf The suspicion seems to be Justified b
Pre lt my money, and I hare lost
The Washington team Is an awful frost.
And it's lots of mone tliat It has cost.
nd I'll never go there an more.
The liall park, the ball park,
It's a beautiful spot.
With its crccn. srassv lot.
But I'll never go there any more.
The Pennsy Eight Clips Victory
From the Wisconsins.
The Defent of tlie AVeHterncm line
to 11 MiMtnUe of Their Coxusvnln
The Shovvliiir of Coliimbin nnil Cor
nell Prov es a Greitt DiHiiiipnint
mciit SceneH Alone; tlie HnuHon.
Poughkeepsie, N. Y., June 27. What was
probably the most sensational boat race
ever seen in America was rowed oer the
Hudson River's four-mile course this af
ternoon, while thirty thousand persons
looked on in simple wonderment. The
University of Pennslanla Varsity, com
posed mostly of cterans who triumphed
over Cornell at Saratoga Lake last ear,
proved victorious, but only by a bare half
length oer the Unherslty of Wisconsin's
eight, which proved a big surprise from
the ery start. The Badgers, who had
been rather generally overlooked by the
talent since their arrival, rowed in mag
nificent form for three miles and a half,
leading the procession down the river in
majestic style. But toward the close
Penn8lvanla, with the experience and also
the superior physical training, increaseJ
the power in their shell and slowly over
hauled the Westerners. It was a half mile
from the final stakeboat that the cox
swain of the Wisconsin crew lost his bear
ings and steered away out of the proper
course. Incidentally numbers 3 and 4, In
the Wisconsin boat, caught fatal "crabs"
or Jumped their slides, accidents which
were directly responsible for their defeat-When
the two leaders crossed the finish
line there was so little difference between
them from the spectator's standpoint that
nobody could tell which had won. Cornell
was a sore disappointment to her sup
porters. The Ithaca crew did well for
half the distance, but the killing pace set
by the leaders took all the steam out of
them and they were beaten oft worse than
ever before. They were three and a half
lengths behind the Wisconsin boat at the
end, all plugged out. Columbia's crew was
even more of a disappointment than Cor
nell's. The men were never In the hunt,
rowed poorly, and dropped back so swiftly
after two miles had been rowed that their
shell seemed to be loaded with pig Iron.
They were easily eight lengths in the wake
of Cornell and were in dire distress at that.
The race was rowed under perfect condi
tions. The water was as smooth as could
be desired. There was no wind and a
good ebb tide when the final start was
made. There was a provoking delay be
fore the shells were sent away, however,
which caused no end of grumbling. The
Jockeying and scheming of tho coaches for
supposed advantages was the sole cause
of the trouble. The race could have been
started at G o'clock sharp under the best
of conditions, but the eights were not
ready until nearly an hour after that.
Then they moved slowly to quarters, ana
there were two false breaks, before they
got away for keeps.
The Inl.c StnrtM.
These poor starts were due to protests
first by Wisconsin and then by Columbia,
after all the crews had left the marks.
According to the rules, if protests are
made before ten strokes have been pulled
the crews must be called back and started
over again. In each instance the rule was
taken advantage of and all of the eights
had to begin again. Wisconsin for three
miles at least showed the best waterman
ship on the river. The crew was made up
of big, brawny men, who showed undoubted
strength. That fact was credited long ago
by a veteran who looked the crew over,
but when they began rowing with a superb
sweeping stroke, cleanly pulled through,
with a great, long drive and a sharp
though not jerky recovery, it was appre
ciated that Coach JlcConvilie had worked
wisely and well. The pace set by Wiscon
sin was a killer, but it did not kill the
Badgers at all. When they had completed
their Journey not one of them collapsed.
Had the Wisconsin coxswain steered prop
erly the race would have been decided by
a few feet instead of a half length, and at
that It would have been in doubL
The official time of the winning crew
was 20 04, while Wisconsin's time was
20:05 1-2, Cornell's 20:13, and Columbia's
20.20. By these figures It can be readily
appreciated what might have happened
had the Wisconsin men followed the reg
ular course and rowed cleanly to the end.
The crowd on hand was the largest that
has ever been seen here. Fully 30,000 per
sons looked down upon the four shells as
they came down the gleaming river. They
were on foot, on sailing and steam craft,
on the cars, on the hillsides, and even
on top of the lofty bridge. The railroad
accommodations for visitors were Inade
quate, and especially for those who came
up from New York. Beyond these un
pleasant features the management was
good, although the coaches should have
been compelled to get. the crews to the
starting line sooner than they did.
At C:30 but one crew, Pennsylvania, was
In sight and another quarter of an hour
passed. Then the four captains were ask
ed if they were ready. AH of them said
yes and then the referee fired his pistol.
Cornell had the outside, with Columbia
next, Pennsylvania third, and Wisconsin
holding the Inside position nearest the
shore. Hardly were they off when at a
signal from their stroke the Badgers
stopped rowing and the others followed
suit. As one of the Wisconsin men bad
slipped from his sliding seat his captain,
under the rules, had a legal right to call
for another start.
At 7 o'clock precisely another start was
made. The shells had scarcely gotten un
der way when Columbia's stroke raised his
hand and his men stopped rowing, this
time because a steamer was coming down.
The Mnrt of the Itnee.
The pistol cracked for the third time
at 7:10. This time there were no mishaps
and the crews bore away to an even start.
As the first 100 yards were covered the.
Wisconsin men, rowing with the style
and skill of veterans, gradually shot ahead
and by the quarter mile mark were a full
length to the good, while Pennsylvania
had an advantage of a few yards over the
Ithacans. It was at the half mile flag that
Cornell's representatives made their first
real effort. The Quakers had to give way
and the Badgers had their lead cut down
to a quarter of a length. . Suddenly the
Wisconsin men took in the situation at a
glance and spurted, but without hitting
up the stroke. But Cornell was out for
business and got their prow almost on
even terms with Wisconsin's. It was nip
and tuck as the three-quarter mile mark
flashed by. Cornell was perhaps three
ards ahead for a moment, after which
tho big Westerners went to the front again,
with Columbia and the Quakers close up.
Cornell's lead was only momentary, how
ever, and the Badgers soon regained their
place. It seemed as if the Wisconsin crew
was going to make a run-away race of It
as they bore down the mile and a half.
They opened up a clean length ahead of
Cornell and made the pace so fast that
tho Ithacans were unquestionably tired.
This was the very thing looked for by
tho Quakers, who now hit the stroke up to
thirty-six and began to overhaul tho pupils
of Courtney until second place became the
property of Ellis Ward's proteges.
At two miles the Wisconsin's eight had
a length to spare. Pennsjlvanla had a
quarter of a length on Cornell nt this
stage, but the Ithacans were ready to spurt
once, more and their shell began to gain
on the Quakers
At the two and one-half mile mark the
Quakers were three-quarters of a length
ahead of Cornell. The latter were beaten
here, and the crowd began to see it.
"Look at that box floating In the water,"
yelled a man with glasses. He pointed to
a black object that was directly In the
path of the Wisconsin crew. It looked
as if it would interfere with the shell or
tbo oars, but the coxswain steered wide
of it aad It passed by within a foot or so
of the tips of the oars: It was this ob
stacle, an orange crate, that was blamed
later by the coxswain! for losing his course.
The real race of the'day now began.
Pennsy's FnnltlyHN Stroke.
Wlta a stroke that was faultless the
Phlladelphians set out. to catch the flying
Western men in therlast mile If possible.
Pennsjlvania at once began to show tho
fruits of a spurt, jeanwhlle Wisconsin's
coxswain had steered the shell complete
ly out of the lino to "be followed by tho
crews to the finish and In order to keep
out of the way of a number of small bolts
was compelled to follow a line that car
ried the Badgers to the west of one of the
stakeboats by at least fifty jards. Over In
the regular lane the Quakers were tow
ing thirty-six strokes to the minute
There was a half-mile yet to be lowed and
the Wisconsin men had about three-quarters
of a length lead. But the Philadelphia
crew was at its best now, and the m.u
were equal to the emergency. Suddenly
those who were watching the Wisconsin
shell cried out In exclamations of surprise.
No. 4 and No. 3 were seen to catch crabs
and the water splashed five feet in the
air: These crabs put the whole crew out
of gear for the moment, but the Badgers
pulled themselves together and got back
into the old swing with surprising quick
ness. They were now darting along among
small boats which seemed In Imminent
danger of drifting Into their course.
With but a quarter of a, mile left the
Quakers had cut the lead down to a bare
half length and were going like the wind.
Again the two men In the Wisconsin shell
caught crabs and again there was slight
confusion among the Badgers. This set
back proved the deciding point in the dash
to the finish, far before regular order could
be restored in the shell the Quakers had
shot ahead and were perhaps ten feet to
the good. Down the finish the crews
rushed, Pennsylvania on the proper course
and Wisconsin on the outside. But no
body except those close enough to the fin
ish to see could tell who was really ahead.
From the train it looked like a dead heat.
The Quakers shot over the finish line and
stopped, all of them sitting up in the boat.
The Badgers, however, were urged ahead
and continued through the maze of row
boats at least 100 yards farther before they
stopped. Cornell, still game, but beaten,
crossed the line third, at least three and a
half lengths back, while Columbia, rowing
llko a lot of schoolboys, brought up the
tall-end of the procession.
"Who won? Who won?" was the cry all
along the line. Some said Pennsylvania
and others were willing to swear that Wis
consin got to tho line first. Everybody
was In doubt. The referee had three guns
fired, which, according to the official pro
gramme, meant that it was Pennsjlvanla'i
KNIGHT OF THE GARTER WINS.
A lO-lo-l Shot Captures the Three-lenr-OliI
StuLe t blieeilMliend.
New York, June 27. The racing at
Sbeepshead Bay todaj was full of incident,
which, however, brought little consolat.oa
to backers of favorites, as only two firt
choices rewarded their followers. There
was a good attendance and the weather
and track conditions were almost fault
less. Chief interest centered In the handi
cap for three-year-olds and upward, at
one mile and a half. Even the shrewd
regulars fell over each other in the gen
eral scramble to take any price about the
top weight, Ben Holladay, but the 40 to
1 shot. Knight of the Garter, look the
honors by four lengths clear. Such a facer
for the talent would-"have been bad
enough, but it was .followed by a worse
one when The Bachelor, played almost off
the slates to win the hurdle race, went out
of business at the first obstacle, leaving
Premier to win by a length.
First race Six furlongs. Goldone, 12 to
1, won; Big Gun, second; Eileen Daly,
third Time, 1:15 2-3.
Second race One mile. Little Saint, G
to 5, won; MacLeod of Dare, second;
Lackland, third. Time, 1:41 1-5.
Third race Fivo and a half furlongs.
Missionary. 13 to 5, won; Stuart, second.
Withers, third. Time, 1:08 4-G.
Tourth race Mile and a half. Knight
of the Garter. 40 to 1, won; Latson, sec
ond; Ben Holladay, third. Time, 1.S4.
Fifth race Mile and three-quarters over
hurdles. Premier, 7 to 1, won; Ben Eder,
second; Forget, third. Time, 3:17 1-5.
Sixth race Six and a half furlongs Ben
Hadad, 6 to 1, won; Trillo, second; Cezar
ion, third. Time. 1:19 4-5.
The IleNiiltN nt ChicnKO.
Chicago, June 27. Amntas and Urgan
da fell in the third race and Jockey Sli
vers had his arm fractured In two places
Jockey Reese was unconscious for a time
from the shock, but escaped serious in
Jury. The racing was mediocre, but a
good crowd turned out- Summaries:
First race Five furlongs. Huronia, 6 to
1, won; Eria d'Or, second; Irene Hayes,
third. Time 1:02.
Second race Mile and a sixteenth. Seat
tle, S to 1, won; King's Guard, second;
Sunburst, third. Time 1:49 1-2.
Third race Six furlongs. Little Singer,
3 to 1, won; Bed Gidd, second; La Cham
pagne, third. Time 1:15 1-4.
Fourth race One mile and twenty yards.
The Devil, G to 1, won; John Baker, sec
ond; Lennep. third. Time 1:42 1-2.
Fifth race Six furlongs George H.
Kctcham, 5 to 1, won; Freehand, second.
Idle Hour, third. Time 1:04 1-2.
Sixth race Mile and a sixteenth. Mary
Klnsella, 40 to 1. won; I'iccola, secoud;
Marcato, third. Time 1:43 1-2.
Tlie AVInnerM nt bt. LohIh.
St. Louie, June 27. Notwithstanding
clouds with occasional showers, the at
tendance at the Fair Grounds races this
afternoon was large. Betting was livel;
the track was good. Outsiders captured
most of the events Summaries:
First race rive furlongs. Morris UI
mer, 5 to 1, won; Dinornls, second; Can
robert, third. Time 1-03
Second race Mile. Dutch Bard. 7 to G,
won; Wilson, second; Lord Neville, third.
Third rac(! Seven furlongs Imp. Mlnt
saucc, 5 to 1, won; Chemisette, second;
Colonel Ca6sid, third. Time 1:281-4.
Fourth race Mile and a sixteenth.
Meadowthorpe, 4 to 1, won; Lady Calla
han, second; Crocket, third. Time 1:49
rifth race Five and a half furlongs
Alice Turner, 7 to 2, won; Gllssando, sec
ond; Arthur Behan. third. Time 1:10.
Sixth race Six furlongs Mls3 Bramble,
G to 1, won; Sly, second; Bell Punch, third.
Time 1:14 1-2
AmoiiKT Amftleur lltiNelinlllntM.
The Eastern "Sluggers" defeated the Maryland
Athletic Club at Capitol Park on Monday after
Jioon b the score of 14 to 0 The "Sluggers" are
anxious 10 arrange gainifi 11111 ciiuin averaging
tvvtntj ears. Address "Mick" Slianahan, 40'
Jackou Stiett northeast.
The Malnes have appropriated to themselves
the Diitrict championship in the fourtten eir old
dass, and are prepared to defend the title against
all comers Address challenges to W Xiedteldt,
720 Hr.t Street northeast.
-.BotU mr wife and myself have been
using CASCARETS and they are the best
medicine we have ever had in the house. Last
week my wife was frantic with headache for
two days, she tried some of yourCA&CARETS,
and they relieved the pain In her head almost
immediately. Wc both recommend Cascarets."
Pittsburg Safe & Deposit Co., Pittsburg, Pa.
Plessnnt. Pilatable Potent. Taste Good. Do
Good, 2urer Sicken. Weaken, or Gripe. 10c. c,S0c.
... CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
blf rllaf K.mttfj rccapM', CLkEO, Ksatrist. Xw Tsrs. SIT
Ufl.Tfl BAP Sold anrt cnarvnteed by all drng
HU I U-OAU gists to CVJli: Tobacco Ilabll.
m M CATHARTIC
TBAD MARK RtaiSTfRIO
jj5 ViiaSasSsC7 'uflHCSsVFS' -
WINS ON MERIT.
2 Price wltuin the Reach of Everybody.
I SHAPLEICH COFFEE CO., BOSTON.
TRIAL OF TI1E COLUMBIA.
The Xew Cup Defender llnmlll Out
Hiiilv the OIiI Ch mn pi on.
Newport, IL I., June 27. The ColumbH
and Defender left the harbor this morning
for a brush on the ocean course. They
were followed by a large number of craft,
all crowded with enthusiastic yachtsmen
who were anxious to see how the new cup
defender would compare with the old. The
conditions were all that could be desired
for the first contest of the new sloop.
From the landlubber's point of view it
was a beautiful day for the trial. The at
mosphere was as clear as on a bright day
in winter, and perched on Bateraan's Point
or on the hills overlooking Fort Adams a
spectator could sco almost across to Block
Island. From the yachtman's standpoint,
however, the conditions were not so favor
able. As the sun rose over the town tho
breeze which usually rises with it failed
to appear. Every now and then a few
gentle puffs would come down from the
northeast, but they were only puffs, scarce
ly enough to All the sails of the small
boats, and when what little breeze thero
had been shifted to the southeast it almost
Between 8 and 9 o'clock .almpst dead
calm lay over the harbor, but soon after
9 o'clock a little breeze sprang up. Pleas
ure craft then began to make for the
Columbia. She swung lazily at her an
chor, lying Just to the southwest of the
torpedo station, with the Defender moor
ed to the south and the warships of the
North Atlantic Squadron lying not far to
the north. With the freshening breeze,
preparations for getting both the Colum
bia and Defender under way were at once
begun. The cover was taken from the
Columbia's mainsail, and when everything
had been made ready the crew began to
hoist the huge mainsail. While this work
was in progress thestaysail and topsail
arrived from Bristol. In Sunday's trial
It was found that they did not set well
and they had been sent back to the
Herreshoffs to be recut.
Mr. Iselln and his friends, Herbert C.
Leeds and Capt. Woodbury Kane, spent
the night on board the tender St. Mich
aels. Mrs. Iselln, who was also on (he
tender, was taken ill last night. Physi
cians were summoned and she was all
right this morning. Mr. Iselln In speak
ing of the day's programme said:
"We shall go out for a brush with the
Defender and come back for luncheon.
Then, If the wind holds good, we shall
have another trial this afternoon."
Hoisting the Columbia's mainsail was a
signal which set ail those aboard the
pleasure craft in tho harbor astir. After
the. mainsail had been hoisted on the
Columbia her Jib and staysail were tun
up in stops, and at 10,25 o'clock her crew
gathered about the capstan and began to
pull upon the anchor chain Mr. Iselln,
Mr. Leeds, and Captain Kane had gone
aboard In their launch, and were watch
ing proceedings with interest. Mr. Iselln
walked up and down the deck giving orders
to Capt. Charlie Barr, who had the wheel.
Foot by foot the anchor chain came up,
and at 10:40 o'clock the Columbia filled
away and started for the open sea. Just
before she got under way the New York
Boat Club pennant was hauled down from
her topmasthead and replaced by Mr. Ise
Hn's private signals, the red and black
In the mean time Mr. W. Butler Duncan,
Jr , had boarded the Defender. Her main
sail was hoisted and her staysail run up,
and she ran before the wind down to a
position vvell astern of the new cup de
fender. In making for the ocean the two
boats had the wind dead against them.
The Columbia filled away on the port
tack, heading for the Dumplings. As soon
as the breeze filled her mainsail she broke
out her Jib and then her staysail. The Jib
wa3 inclined to flap in the wind, but the
stajsail filled superbly.
It had been recut to an eact fit, and in
perfection of set was a match for the main
sail. The breeze was blowing at the rate
of about eight knots an hour, and under it
the new cup defender went ahead at a fast
clip. The Defender had come about, ami
under mainsail, stajsail, and Jib was fol
lowing the Columbia as fast as she could.
The Columbia, however, outfooted her.
drawing ahead even in the preliminary
brush, slowly but surely.
The new boat went through the water
much cleaner than the old She curled up
under her lee bow a wave much smaller
than that tossed off by the Defender, and
scarcely a ripple was left astern. The
Herreshoffs had aimed to get an easy en
trance and run, and it was evident thit
they had succeeded At 1040 o'clock the
Columbia came about on the starboard
tack and stood for Castle Hill. She worked
as well on this beat as on the other. Her
Jib had in the mean time been rearranged
and it now filled beautifully. At 10 55
o'clock Captain Barr threw the wheel over.
The Columbia glided about in a twinkling,
being only twelve seconds In stays and
headed for Beaver Tail on the port tack
The Defender had set her working topsail,
but even with this extra spread of canvps
she was unable to equal the speed of the
Columbia, which every minute left her
There was greater significance than cp
peared on the surface in the turning over
of the sloop to C. Oliver Iselln, her man
aging owner, yesterday afternoon. In every
Horreshoff contract there Is a clause which
provides that no boat shall be handed over
to the owner until they are satisfied with
t and know that it will add to and not
detract from their fame. Therefore when
Mr. Iselln's colors were hoisted to the
topmast head yesterday and the achtlng
ensign was flung out from the stern, it
meant that Nat Herreshoff, the designer
and builder of the new cup defender. Lad
satisfied himself that she was all he had
expected her to be, that he was confident
that she was the fastest boat on this side
of the Atlantic, and a worthy sloop lo put
forward for the defence of the America's
IleiiuiiiriM ll .lnr Trial.
Philip T Carter, who is charged with liooting
and wounding Spencer K. Lee, when calltd to
anwtr the charge vesterda liefore Judge Kimball
In the Polite Court, demanded a trial by jurj.
Carter is represented hv Attornc D W. Uaker.
There arc many who havo pains In the
back and Imagine that their kidneys are
affected, while the only trouble Is a rheu
matism of the muscles, or, at worst, lum
bago, that can be cured by a few applica
tions of Chamberlain's Pain Balm or by
dampening a piece of flannel with Pain
Balm and binding It on over the affected
parts Tor sale by Henry Evans, 93S F
Street northwest, wholesale and retail, and
Jfrvf aw lMa, J3r t
J 1. LB. CANS ONLY.
LUXURY and ECONOMY.
WALK into a new summer Suit. He
quires but little cah outlay here
for your clothes. We'll make you
the finest fitting and finished Suit you
ever put on your back and take a dollar
or so a week in payment. Get acquainted
with our tailoring- proposition.
KOENIGSBERG & CO., I
Tailors, 1417 Pa. Ave
A Separate Cure ior Each Disease.
DIFFERENT CURES FOl
FREE TREATMENT 'WSi
put history of joaz dUeuo and present imp
toms. You will have your case uillfullj diaf
Diced and receive fall, scientific, up-to-date ad
rite by rcail, FULE OF CHARGE, strictly confl
dotial and professional, t.a cutter what your
ditc&sa Bay be, tend ua your name and addresi
toiay, and we will tend you a full size bo: tit
frte of chirpe.
1HE 00, MADTI1 HOMEOPATHIC
FAMILY MEDICINE COMPANY,
P 0.B0X 827
We bought 3,000 rf the finest GoTern
ment Tents at auction. Unprecedented bar
gainji In the lot are Wall Tents. Fly
Tents, Officers Tents, Canvas Wagon
Oners, etc. To be sacrificed while they
last at prices as low as $2.
Necktie with each htrt purchased
oi us tins wcck. just re
ceived, 25 doz. Manchester
white illv front shirts a
dollar value (or
Cor. 7th & II Sts.
OCEAN CROE, N. J.
Near beach, buperior service. Under same suc
cessful management as formerly. Opena In June.
raj2S,w,f,Su Imo W. II L. STARK, M. D
THOUSAND ISLAND HOUSE,
ALEXAJ.DRIA DAY, N. Y.,
OpciiM fur seiihon '1)1), June 17th.
Finest fishing, boa tin;;, and air In America,
Table second to none. For particulars and book
let describing the same, address O. G. Staples,
Uifrgs Houc. ashingtoD, D. C.
PROBATE OF WILLS.
TeiimiiciitH of Kcnr Ailtiilrnl Crotbt
ami Coiiiiiimiili.r llmlirer 1'lleil.
Three nllls were filed for probate yes
terday. Tso were those of Rear Admiral
Pierce Crosby and Commodore Oscar C.
Dadger, U. S. N. It is a strange circum
stance that these two officers nho spent
the best years of their Iies in the service
of their countr) should hae died nithln
a few days of each other, and that their
ullls should hae been Sled on the same
day. It is also stated that for many years
they lived within a square of each other
in this city. Admiral Crosby died on June
IS last, and Commodore Badger Re days
The nill of Commodore Dadger Is dated
May 25, 1S54, and makes his n ife, Margaret
1. Badger, his sole legatee, ivhom he em
powers to dispose of bis estate at will, and
revokes all previous wills. The real es
tate mentioned is 160 acres in Missouri,
given to the deceased by the United States
Government for service during the Mexi
can War, and the premises, 1517 Twentieth
Street, in this city. The personal property
of the deceased consisted of a life insur
ance policy for $3,000 in the Mutual Life
Insurance Company, of Hartford, Conn .
and other property consisting of money,
bonds, and securities on deposit in the Na
tional Loan and Trust Companv of Wash
ington. The will of Admiral frosby is datec May
12, 1SSS, and according to its terms he
makes the following disposition of his
estate: To his wife, Louise A. Crosby, is
left all bis household furniture, silver and
chlnauare, a life Interest in a section of
land in Coffee county, Kan , and 160 acres
of land which she Is empowered to dispose
of at pleasure. In the event that she does
not dispose of this property, however,
upon her death, it is to revert to the de
ceased's children. Annie B. G. Crosby,
Benjamin Gratz Crosby, Merian G.
Crosby, Pierce Crosby, and Jean Cros
by. To Mrs. Crosby is also left two
policies of life insurance for $5,000
each in tho Mutual Benefit Lifo In
surance Company, of Xew Jersey. Besides
this she is to have during her life- the
premises, 31S South Broad Street, Phila
delphia. Upon her death this property Is
to revert to the children above named.
There are also two policies of life Insur
ance for $5,000 each directed to be equally
dlvided among the deceased's five children
The will of Jane A. van Doren, dated
June 17. 1S91. dlre.cts that the estate of Ihe
deceased shall be divided equally among
her threo daughters, Jane E. Bradley,
Jesse A. van Dorcn, and Charlotte A. van
Mflil for niiihi'xaleiilelit.
Judge Kimball vestenlay held simuel llolden
in ?3fAJ Umd to await the action of the irrand
ur. llohkn i charired with embegxlin;? ? 10 85
from the Merchants' Parul Delivery Company.
ddest fnaga; longest located:
Racular graduate two schools:
Aut!rtied bf tho District Oo t eminent to treat
AUdt-aavsot thcXos, Throat, and Lunp.Hesirt,
2srTe. Briin. Blood. Skin, stomach. EMim nrt
Bladder, Mght Losses, Sexual Weakness, and all
Br:!al encases of either sex. Stricture, Yarleoctla
and Hydrocele cured without cctUnr or orrraUou.
-.- ,.... ,w , v, tuijc a proors ana rep.
lor Ule wltbous mercury or retain. .'o urcsura.
lauvii. OC0 1Iours-1 to on1 S to 6- Suidan
EXPERT SPECIALIST la th. cur. ol aU prlrata
oistasM. Hydrocele, Varicocele, Stricture. Im
potency, and Syrhllltle Diseases poiUi.lr cured.
Adrlce and consultation tree. Both seies. Pally.
8 to 12. i to a; Tuesday. Thursday, aad Saturday
Erenincs. 7 tj a.
COS P Street Northire.t.
(Closed Sunday.) mhtD-tt
The "3 Days" Cure
(lor men) lead all remedies in this city; a
prompt and permanent cure or no charge. Con
sultation free. DR. McKEEIU.V. MS lith st.
nw. Office hours, 9 to II a. m.; 6 to S p. m.
Closed Sunday. jt17 lino.
Medium and Card Header. Washington's moss
Famous Clairvoyant and Palmiat. Consult her en
business, love, and family affairs; reunites the
separated; remoTes spella, cause speedy msr
rlapes, and sir- good luck. Open dally. Germu
spoken; 85c and Mc 93) II st. nw. ie22-7t
Mrs. DR. RENNER.
In obstetr're. Gold medal awarded for the srlenea
ot obstetrics Iron the Unlrrrsity ol Munich. Ba
varia. Treats successfully woman's complications
and hrgulalties; private sanitarinm for ladle
before and durlos' confinement. Infanta adocted.
Office hours, 2 to a p. m. 613 Pa. are. nw.
WaihinKton. D C. selD-tt
H. K. FULTON'S
314 Ninth Street N. W.
Money loaned on diamonds, watches, leweTrr. etc
Dn A. H, TAYLOR,
ooo f st. x. r.
Cold fUlizga and bridge work a specialty, at
the lowest pric-s; amalgam filling, 60c; full sets
cf teeth on plates, 5; extracting, either by gas
or local spray, absolutely painless, SOc; vitb
out, 25c; aU work done by experts and guar
anteed the bes; open on Sundays from 10 to 1
o'clock mh22 U-era
AWAY with that badly worn winter suit and
come to us for an elegant custom made sum
mer one, that is slightly worn; only enough to
reduce its value to one-quarter its original cost;
it will pay you to investigate. JUSTH'S OLD
STAND. 619 D St. je27-7t
CABD READFR Your fortune for 10 and 13
cento. 1117 Sthst. nw. ie27 5t
EGYPTIAN PALMIST 607 F st. nw.; office hours
1 to 5 p. m. Je2l 7t
GYPSY PALMIST, 1022 7th st. nw.; past, pres
ent, future; open nights; 2d floor; walk upv
MME. DREAMFII, bom clalrfoyant and card
reader, guarantees satisfaction, prices, 23c and
50c. 1221 X Y. are. m ie2Slt
MME. DAVIS, born clalnroyant and card reader;
tells about business; remotes spells and evil
influences; reunites the separated, and fires lack
to all; cures piles and drunkenness. 1223 23th st.
COLD Tpter cured me of plies. How for 10 tenU.
P. O. Eta. C , Box 443. JeJDt
The New York Buffet.
The Best of Everything.
The business man's resort The most select stock
of liquors and clears in the city.
HEURICH'S MAERZEN BEER
The only place selling
HEURICH'S ifc.NATE BEER
Hunter anil "Wilson AVhUkles.
WM. J. VONDERHEIDE,
405 Tenth Street N. W.
1 M K
!& IT ZZJMJkR B
r a wr
" Tl DR MAEXKL,S BOOK, 1 1
Kelief for Women" l
ffiTSf-K to-cjfor thuCoot.contajalDir PartJco- I
lira and TeiUinozaUIj of DO. MARTtL'3
French Female Pills.
Praised br thonmnfl of tutfarlfvl iullM
Mlfe. BJlTair91-t9lls.hlna.nif withnnt n rirat.
Solilhra.Il dm -iriaraln nsfsl hn CWnsH
tlsa on top la Blue. White and Tcnl. Take no other.
FreccU Drug Co3Sl at 3zi rcarl St., Iew Yorfc dtj.
4Al V fill "n J'tfu-l, raupin. iuw
lHIt. IUU colored bpou. Ac&ci, Old
bores. Ulcers, in Mouth, IUi
railing! Write COOK REMEDY CO, 1631 H.
ionic Temple. Chicago. IIL, (or prooli of cum.
Capital $500,000 Worst cuei cured in 15 to U
dtjra. 100-page book (re
trnr.oU,r,J --'?, v, menui...
riUII.UtiTllElBOTK 30th D). KkMeDYii
RIM in. II owckl j a mrel j tinn, "terromani. tsipotenrr
sail- Elusions. Etil Dre.m, Wsstnsj IH'cuts sail ahcTKU
if stl. 4bsj or ICMS ud ialuemioo. Katores lort I , ii .
ruw.rjn4ril., Sf.Borj WsrtsoO In.snirr.ne rSn-mni.
Hon- Cnrtfcralltnrf,l InsUI n htii ITA II
no Mher Cn U camrd in tke .,t pocl.l. Er ran I 1,0
fr p.c.uaor ill for 05.00 .lh . nu.ilt. lo C.re tr
!'f '."."'.'.'.'" Unier. IrtnLr Free iajiess
C LIUKT C L It CO.. SS I llearhoraXr.. CWear
Sold in Washington. D. C., by G. Stcveun.
Bth and Pa. are. nw . and tlrnry Erana. C33 V .
Uncle Sam Don't Wear
-"" a Truss, but ue carries the Air
1,. jJ Cushion Truss all over tta United
V States. Men, oomen. and chlldrei
srrar and Lice them. The Air Cushion Pad holds
with comfort; nothing tlie trill. Consultation
and two wasaa trial free. Ofnce, parlors, vrait
leg and consultation rooms en the same tluor.
Catalogues f.ee. THE ROItICK Allt CUSHION
TOUSS COMPArV. 12I r It nvr. 2d Coor.
laiuat Rallet Can la 15 Daya. JUrse returns. Iwta
Fl41y scad to any iu3brer la a plain oaAjed envelope
RE a prescrlctloa with roll OreeSons for a quick.
ErlTate cure for Lost Maahord, jfljht Lossea. erToaj
ehultr. Small Weak farts, twlBrlsTetb AoGea.
Q.B. Wright, Music Dealer. Box 1269. ManSal!. K.
Calchcst;.-'. rnslVl DLunmd Ilrand.
Orlflnml a J Oalj Geaulne.
afc. tviwT nUavtii. uoni aik 1
MCwumJ Bran la ItrJ tad GUI DstttCloY
3M2W KaUCtl vita tin rtS&OO. Tate 1
'tioiu atd imitation. At Drarrlt,r wad-lob
to atuapa far ptrtlcnlira. mtimonlil as4
"jfciici ir LMUtii'-MWiTi bj rtiarv
r Jili. ivsuvu . niiuHiyiau f mmtm rSfTT
&iU bj ftU Ua DtujiU'J. t'UIlaADJu, I'-A-