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The morning times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, July 04, 1895, Image 3

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Thursday, July 4.
Open Until
Noon To-day.
We don't
know how it
affects the
public, but if
you knew
as much
about some
these "sales"
going on
as we do they
would get just what the' de
serve an einpty store. The
over-stocked ones are not so
much to blame for cutting
prices, nor can we blame
those with three or four
years' accumulation of old
style, which even a third off
still leaves them very high.
Never mind about the others!
They'll get their due. We
have no cause to complain,
for we've had the biggest
spring season since we
started, and we were fortu
nate in being able to go into
the market and take the
manufacturers' balances so
as to give them to you at
abrmt half price.
All the Black and Fancy
Cheviot and Serge Suits you
find on the first floor regu
lar $10, $12, and $15 ones
are but $6.25.
Plenty of better Suits up
stairs. Some $20, $25, and
$30 ones for $15, $17, and
Parker, Bridget & Go.,
Clothiers, 315 7th St.
Who Know
Say that CYCLING is the
Ideal sport for health and pica,
sure We think you'll say so too
If you learn t o ride.
SCHOOL offers every facility
f orxapidly becoming an expert
-wheelman. Then, too, you'ro
tausht the most correct stjle of
riding by experienced instruc-tors-
The school is open all day
and until late in the evening.
You can take lessons at the
time most convenient for you.
Tuition fees arc deducted
from the price of any wheel you
may purchase from us. 0
District Cycle Co., 1
"Columbia" and "Hartford" Agents. ft
452 Pa. Ave.
Printers tZ
g 75th and G Sti. S
Jockey Club,
Racing Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays until fur
ther notice."
General Admission, SO Cents.
SIX RACES oach day. First race 2.30 p. m.
Ipocial trains direct to grand stand from Sixtb
wreet station at 1.30 and 2:10 p. m.; other trains
11.60 and 12.00.
Secretary. xnylz-tf.
To-dny's Morning: ProRramme.
After breakfast stroll down to The Times
rtice, at Tenth street, and the Avenue,
lecure a Cabinet Photograph Coupon, by
subscribing for one month at 35 cents, then
continue your walk to Taylor's Elegant
Photograph Gallery, at Fifteenth and G
etreets, and in a few days surprise your
family witnacabinetphotographof yourself
or any of your relaUons, if you don't
want to bo" taken yourself. Tou can't
spend the forenoon In a better manner.
Ml ft CJP
3aMu "-EsP
Bleachers Enraged By Umpire
Redheffer, a Raw Recruit.
Itunlc Decisions Cost tlio Senators
Tlireo Iluns mid Very Nearly Lost
the Game Maul "Pitched Great Hall.
Xnnipo "Was Quickly Extinguished.
GnmeM Yesterday.
Wasulngton 11, Philadelphia 10.
Cleveland 5, Pitt6Uurg 4.
Cincinnati 10, LouisviUo G.
Brooklyn 6, Boston 3.
Baltimore) C, New York -1.
Games To-day Morning.
Boston at Brooklyn.
Baltimore at New York.
"Washington at Philadelphia.
Cleveland at Pittsburg.
Cincinnati at Chicago.
Louisvillont St. "Louis.
Boston at Brooklyn.
Baltimore at New York.
"Washington at Philadelphia.
Cleveland at Pittsburg.
Cincinnati at Chicago.
Louisville at St. Louis.
ciahs. w.
Balti'ore, 33
Boston, 32
Pittsburg, 30
Chicago, 38
Cincin,, 32
Brooklyn, 31
PMla, 30
New York, 26
Wash, 23
St. Louis, 18
Louisville. 8
L. p.c,
21 .604
24 .093
24 .593
26 .074
24 m
25 ,504
25 .540
30 .464
33 .411
41 .305
47 .140
It's a lucky thing that the Washing'ton
fans have a month in which to rest their
shattered nerves after yesterday's excite
ment. They went through every emotion that
a combined ball game, prize fight, and
murder could furnish.
Despair and exultation, fiendish rage,
hate, and joy raced in ghostly procession
j up and down the spinal columns, till noth-
j ing but the death of an umpire could have
adequately brought comfort.
I It was all along of the latest acquisition
to the judicial 6taff of the league.
i When the game was called a nice, quiet
j looking youngster with a lady-like mustache
trotted out and chirped "play."
Everything went well for one inning.
He gave a diagram with every ball called
I and a nice little lecture of admonition and
! advice to the pitcher.
j In the second he perpetrated one of
I the worst decisions ever launched on this
long-suffering community.
Hallman ran more than ten feet out of
J the line to avoid being tagged by Crooks,
j He was declared safe, and in the twinkling
of Jin eye 3,000 maniacs were thirsting
j for the umpire's blood, and for a quarter of
uu iiuur uiu hum us were ruicu oy a nowung
Everybody wanted to know who lie was
and how he got there.
Some said that it was something that
Nick Young's caL brought in; others that
he had just escaped from St. Elizabeth.
He proved to be the owner of the
euphonious name of Redheffer. and to hail
I from Camden, N. J., and is without a doubt
the first and only one of the species ever
born in captivity.
His training for an umpire has evidently
been received on Duke Bill Thompson's
race track at Gloucester, and he was
snatched from his native jungle and let
loose on the ball field to satisfy a yearning
which has possessed him for years, to
sbow the league how the thing ought to be
Arthur Irwin said after the game that
the trusting youth, told him before the
battle opened that for once he would see a
game umpired without a kick.
"Wonder what he thiuks about it now?
He sweat blood for about two innings,
and a riot was imminent the whole lime.
Suddenly the trim figure of Mian Mur
ray was fceen on the flayers' bench, and,
with a cry of joy, President Toung
yanked him iuto the game, and the crowd
received him like Sheridan at a second
Cedar Creek.
Miah went behind the bat and peace
spread her white wingsover the strickeu
field, and when Mr. Iteelherring actually
gave Maul safe on a elobo call, the bleach
ers really gave him the glad hand, aud
things settled dowu to a quiet, gentle
man's sort of game.
This little episode of the umpire cost
the locals three runs, and apparently the
game, for Mr. Lampe, a last year's cast-off
from Boston, was putting up some very
clever twirling, and it was not until the
fourth inning that they collared him and
in the seventh the Lampe went out and
Moses was nowhere to be found.
Philadelphia easily outbatted the Sen
ators, but the errors were very costly and
were bunched with five Senatorial hits,
which apparently put a fence around the
game, for Maul pitched great ball after
the second and for four innings shut the
Quakers out, but in the ninth they broke
loose again and brought on a fresh attack
of paresis by coming within an ace of
winning out, through hard batting, crowned
1 r
by Delehanty's hit into the seats, with two
on bases.
The home fielding was beyond praise.
There was not a flaw in it from eml to
end, for the error charged to Glasscock
belongs to the umpire, wlio refused to
allow his put out of Hallman to stand.
Mercer played third base and his work
did much to restore him to the good will
of the rooters, for he not only put up an
excellent game at the base, but his two
bagger, with three men on bases, started
the run-getting in the seventh and he made
a great run into deep left in the last half of
tlie same inning and pulled down a fly
that saved two runs aud the game.
Everybody was on the ends of his toes,
Abbey did exceptionally brilliant work
and Sclbach, Cartwright, Crooks and
McGuire deserve especial mention.
Maul was hit harder than usual, but the
Phillies are strong people just now and
Sam Thompson, Hamilton nnd Delehanty
are hard fellows to keep away from the ball.
He had a little surprise up his sleeve, how
ever, at the finish and coaxed two weak
hits at the pinch of the game.
The game was repleto with long hits.
McGuire got two triples, Cartwright and
Hassamer each one, and Mercer a double,
while Sam Thompson got away with a
pair of two-baggers, and Hamilton and
Delehanty put each a ball into the right
seats for a homer.
Lively Hallman beat out a couple of
bunts and Hamilton is credited with four
singles in five times up.
Cross played the best game for tho visit
ors, whose work in general was not up to
the standard and several long drives were
given to the Senators by bad judgment of
Turner and Hamilton.
The Phillies started in with a strong lead
in the first two innings.
Hamilton singled, and after the next
two were out Thompson scored him by a
two-base drive to right.
Hallman's savage cut in the second was
beautirelly stopped by Mercer, who
oould not recover, and it goes as a hit. Tur
ner flied to Crooks, and then followed tho
row on Cartwright's throw to Crooks
to force Hallman on Clements' hit.
Lampe struck out, and the uext three
followed with safe hits, scoring three
runs, Boyle being caught at the plate by
Glasscock's quick return of the ball on
Cross' steal.
For three inning b only one Senator
touched first, Lampe's curve being a
puzzle, but in the fourth a beginning was
made, aud two ruus scored on a base on
balls to Mercer, Cartwright's three-
uaser over Hamilton's head, aud Mc
Guiro's liner to left.
Tho Senators tied the score in the sixth.
Mercer got four balls and Hassamer
singled. Cartwright dropped one Just
over the pitcher's head, and another scrap
followed, in which nearly the whole of
both teams took part, over Redheffer's
decision that Hassamer was touched out
by Delehanty.
Cartwright played tag between bases
till Mercer scored, and he was safe on
second, and after a base on balls Glass
cock worked the same racket and Cart
wright tallied.
In the seventh it was round the rlng-a
rosey, and Mr. Lampe was trimmed up
very sharply.
Crooks was first up and drew four balls.
Abbey bunted and beat the ball; Maul tried
the same dodge and Lampe threw badly to
first and the bases were full. Selbach
sent up a fly to Cross and Mercer's fly was
misjudged, and partially muffed by Turner.
"Win reached second and Crooks and Abbey
"Myerhasm's" bat and the ball met in a
luscious three-bagger and after Cartwright's
fly had been brilliantly captured by Turner,
McGuire slammed a triple over Hamilton
on a piece of bad judgment by the fielder.
Glasscock was hit by a pitched ball and
stole second. Clements threw short to the
pitcher to coax McGuiro in, but dropped
tho ball on the return and Mac was safe.
Glasscock scored the second run on Crooks'
hit to center.
Tho Senators could not increase the score
though McGuiro sent the ball past the score
board in the ninth, but was caught at tho
plato in trying to make a homer on it,
Thompson and Hallman fielding tho ball
in sharply.
From the second to the sixth only one
Quaker reached first, seven going out
on flies. In the sixth three hits were made,
but no runs.
Delehanty singled and Hallman bunted to
Mercer, who could not get the ball over in
time, but Cartwright returned it to Glass
cock and nailed "Del" at third. Turner
singled, but the next two were retired.
Hamilton put a lucky bounder iuto the
scats for a starter in the seventh. Boyle
after a base on balls, was forced by Cross
and the latter scored on Thompson's double
and Delehanty's out at first.
The eighth was one, two, three, but
Maul was made to see stars in tiie wind-up.
Hamilton bunted safely and Boyle struck
out. Cross and Thompson singled to right
and left, and Delehanty raised a fly into
the bleachers and chased Lave and Sam
across the rubber.
Hallman was thrown out by Maul, and
Crooks retired Turner at first.
"Washington: AB. It. H.PO.A.E.
Selbach. If D 0 0 3 0 0
Mercer, 3b 3 3 2 12 0
Hassamer, rf G 1 2 0 0 0
Cartwright, lb 5 2 18 3 0
McGuire.c 5 13 6 10
Glasscock.ss 3 10 2 2 1
Crooks. 24?. 2 113 3 0
Abbey, cr 4 1 1 4: O 0
Maul, p 4 10 12 0
Totals 36 11 10 27 13 1
Philadelphia: AB. It. H.PO.A.E.
Hamilton.cf 5 4 4 2 0 0
Boyle, lb 4 0 1 8 2 0
Cross. 3b 5 2 2 2 4 0
Thompson, rf 5 13 110
Dolehanty.ss 5 12 4 2 1
Hallman, 2b 5 12 0 4 1
Turner. If 5 0 1 3 0 0
Clements. c 4 10 7 2 1
Lampo, p 3 0 0 0 5 1
Totals 4110 15 27 20 4
"Washington 0 0 0 2 0 2 7 0 011
Philadelphia 13000020 410
Earned runs "Washington 3, Philadelphia
6. Homo runs Hamilton, Delehanty. Two
base hits Mercer, Thompson 2. Three
base hits Hassamer, Cartwright, McGuire
2. Stolon bases Cartwright, Glasscock,
Hamilton 2, Boyle, Cross. Struck out By
Maul 3, Lampe 5. Bases on balls Of f Maul
2, off Lampe 5. First base on errors "Wash
ington 3. Left on bases "Washington 4,
Philadelphia 6. Hit by pitched ball By
Lampe 1. Umpires Messrs. Redheffer and
Murray. Time 2:36. Attendance 3,100.
It seems that Redheffer has been trying
to break into the Leaguo for years, and
asked for just one chance to show what
he could do.
Murray luckily happened in town to get
instructions before going West, and saved
.a riot.
Mr. Toung was about the happiest man
on the ground when the tido turned.
That bleacher fenco has given more runs
to the enemy thau to the home team.
There is much regret at the news of Danny
Crogan's serious condition. He was rup
tured at Brookland, and is now lying at
his boarding place In this city in a very
critical condition, and tile gravest fears
are entertalued.
But tlioracoof the Pennant IVinncrH
Wiin Too Fast.
New York, July 3. About 2,000 people
journeyed to the Polo Grounds this after
noon only to see tho New York lose their
eighth straight game. This timo the Balti
morcs took them into camp. It took ten
innings, however, for tho Orioles to do
tho trick. Score:
New York. AB.It. H.PO.A. E.
Murphy, If 5 0 3 2 0 0
Tlornan, rf 5 0 0 10 0
Van Haltren, cf 4 2 2 110
Davis. 3b 5 0 14 3 0
Clark, lb 3 1, 0 12 0 0
Stafford, 2b 3 113 2 1
Farrell, o 4 0 2 13 0
Ituslo, p 4 0 10 10
Fuller, ss 4 0 13 0 1
Wilboiiylb 0 0 0 1 0 1
Doyle,' x 10 0 0 0 0
Totals 38 4 1128 19 3
x Doyle batted in Clark's placo in ninth
Baltimore. AB. R. H.PO.A. E:
McGraw,3b 3 10 13 1
Keeler. rf 4 0 0 10 0
Jennings, ss 4 2 1 4 4 0
ICclley, If 4 13 3 10
Brodic, cf 4 0 13 0 0
Gleason, 2b 5 13 3 7 0
Clarke, lb 4 1 0 12 0 0
Robinson;" c 4 0 0 3 11
Hemming, p 4 0 1 0 1 0
Esper, p 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 36 5 10 30 17 2
One out when winning run was made.
New York 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 3 04
Baltimore 101110000 15
Earned runs New York, 4; Baltimore, 1.
First base by errors Baltimore, 1. Left
on bases New York, 7; Baltimore, 9.
Bases on balls Off Rusie, 1; oft Hemming,
1. Thrwi-basi' hits Van Haltren. Two
base hits Brodie. Stolon bases Davis,
Jennings, 2; Gleason. Double plays Hem
ming, Gleason and Clarke; Jennings and
Clarke. Hit by pitched ball McGraw,
Brodie. Passed ball Farrel. Umpires
Emslio and Tuthill. Time 2:11.
Spiders Heat Them Out. by Bitting
nt the Itight Time.
Cleveland, July 3. To-day's game was
hotly contested rrom first to last. The
ragged fielding of the visitors, coupled
with a few timely hits, gave thhorneteam
the victory. Attendance, 3.000. Score:
Cleveland AB. R. H. PO.A.E.
Burkelt, If 2 2 2 10 0
McKean, ss '3 0 1 4 0 1
Childs, 2b 4 0 1 1 6 0
G.Tebeau.lb 4 0 0 10 2 0
Blake, rf.. .. -v. ..' .: v4 0 0 3 10
Ziramer, c '.. ..' :. .. i3 0 1 3 3 1
McAleer, cf ;. .'. ' 4' 2 2 2 '0 0
McGarr, 3b.. .. : 4 0 2 12 0
Cuppy, p 4 112 2 1
r i
Totals 32 5 10 27 16 3
Pittsburg AB. R. H. PO.A.E.
Donovan, rf 4 10 2 0 0
Gcnins, 2b 4 0 2 0 3 0
Beekley, lb 4 0 0 6 0 0
Stenzel.cf 4 12 2 0 0
Smith, If 4 114 0 1
Cross, ss '.400611
Clingman, 3b .411041
Sugden, c 4 0 2 4 2 1
Jordan, p 3 0 10 11
Merritt, x 1 0 1 0 0 0
Totals 36 4 10 24 11 5
Merritt batted for Jordan.
Cleveland 0 1 1 0 0 0 2 1 x 5
Pittsburg -..10000100 24
Earned runs Pittsburj;, 3; Cleveland, 1.
First base by errors Cleveland, 3; Pitts
burg, 3. Left on bases Cleveland, 5;
Pittsburg, 5. First base on balls Off
Cuppy, 1; off Jordan, 5. Struck out By
Cuppy, 3; by Jordan, 3. Three-base hit
Stenzel. Two-base hits Cuppy, Cling
man, Stcnzel. Stolen bases Burkett, Mc
Aleer. Double plays Blake to McKean;
Cuppv to Childs; Tebeau to McGarr. "Wild
pitches Cuppy, Jordan. Umpire Jevne.
Time 2:25.
Ills Curves "Were Effective nnd the
Grooms Fielded "Well.
Brooklyn, July 3. Tho Brooklyns did not
experience much difficulty with Boston this
afternoon at Eastern Park. The visitors
were completely at the mercy or Gumbert's
curves. Ho was in excellent shape. Stivetts
pitched well but was supported poorly.
Brooklyn: AB. R. H.PO.A.E.
Griffin, cf 4 12 2 0 0
Shindle.3b 4 10 2 4 2
LaChance. lb 3 10 8 0 0
Anderson, If 4 0 12 0 0
Shoch. 2b 3 113 2 0
Tredway.rf 4 12 3 0 0
Corcoran, ss 3 115 5 2
Grim, c 4 0 0 2 10
Gumbert.p 3 0 0 0 2 0
Long, ss
Duffy, cf.. ..
Nash, 3b.. ..
Lowe, 2b.. ..
Tucker, lb.. ..
Bannon.rf.. ..
Ganzel, c. ..
Stivetts, p.. ..
.. 32 6 7 27 14 4
AB. R. H.PO.A.E.
.. 4 0 011 0 0
Totals 35 3 4 24 11 5
Brooklyn 2 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 16
Boston 00 200000 13
Earned runs Brooklyn 2. First base by
errors Brooklyn 2, Boston 4. Feft on
bases Brooklyn 5, Boston 7. Base on
balls Off Gumbert 2, off Stivetts 4. Struck
out By Gumbert 2, by Stivetts 2. Home
runs Duffy, Tr-'dway. Three-base hit
Anderson. Two-base hit Bannon. Stolen
bases LaChance, Bannon 2. Time 1:45.
Umpire McDonald. Attendance 3,700.
Cincinnati Acted Mercilessly Toward
tlu Poor Tuilonders.
Louisville, Ky., July 3. Cincinnati won
to-dav's c.iine bv sunerlor work in everv
particular. Inks was, batted out of the
$lO.OO To Niucarn" Fulls Si 0.00
and. Return.
The B. & O. R. R. will commence a beries
of popular excursions to 'iagara Falls on
July 8 , at rate of $10 fpr tho round trip,
tickets being limited' "for return to ten
days from date of sale. Special train of
parlor cars and day qoacbes will leave B.
& O. depot, "Washington, at 8:10 u. m. July
8, running via Philadelphia and the famous
Lehigh Valley route, ,arriving at Niagara
Falls at 11 p. m. same , day. Stop-overs
returning will bo permitted at Rochester,
Geneva, Burdett("WatljinsGlen), and Maucu
Baseball Metzerott .Hall to-day. Sena
tors vs. Philadelphia. Two games: Morn
ing at 10:30; afternoon at 4 p. m.
box in the fourth inning. Cincinnati's
fielding was the feature. Attendance, 784.
Cincinnati: AB. R. n. PO.A.E.
Hoy, If , 5 4 2 0 0 0
Latham. 3b 6 2 2 10 0
McPhue, 2b 6 2 3 3 3 0
Ewing.lb 4 12 4 10
Parrott, If 2 0 2 5 0 0
Miller, rf 6 2 12 0 0
Smith, ss 5 112 3 0
Hogrlever.cf 3 1 1 G 0 0
Murphy, c 5 0 13 0 0
Phillips, p 5 2 3 110
Totals .. .
Preston, rf
O'Brien, 2b
Clarke, If .
47 15 18 27 8 0
AB. R. II. PO.A.E.
4 2 1. 2 0 2
Gettinsrer. cf 4 0 0
4 0 0 4 10
Welch, lb 4 0 1 10 0 0
Collins, 3b
4 113 3 1
Warner, o ..
Inks, p
4 0 2 10 1
10 0 0 10
2 110 2 1
Totals 34 0 9 27 10 6
Cincinnati .4 214201 1 0-15
Louisville .0210300 0 0-6
Earned runs Cincinnati, 7; Louisville, 5.
First base on errors Cincinnati, 3. First
base on balls -Off Phillips, 2; off McDer
mott,2. Struckout By Phillips, 1. Three
base hits -Collins, McDermott, Latham.
Two-base hits Latham, Miller, Hogriever,
Phillips, Warner. Sacrifice hit-Hogriever.
Double plays McPhee, Smith aud Parrott,
2. Hit by pitched ball -Preston. Time
2:00. Umpire Keefe.
Southern League.
Memphis 5, Atlanta 4.
Chattanooga 11, Little Rock 0.
Nashville 5. Montgomery 2.
New Orleans 8, EvansvlUe 7.
Virginia League.
Portsmouth 11, Lynchburg 3.
Petersburg 8, Roanoke 4.
Norfolk 4, Richmond 0. -
Eastern Leaguo.
Springfield 12. Providence 3.
Toronto 9, Buffalo 2.
Pennsylvania StatoLeague.
Hazleton 11, Carbondale 6.
Reading 1, Allentown 11.
Pottsville 16, Lancaster 18.
To-day'H Entries at. St. Asaph.
First Tace Four-year-olds and up. Sell
ing. Six and one-half furlongs.
Ind. Horse. Wt.Ind. Horse. Wt.
(273) Otto 110340 Catechism .105
257 P. Chief.. 107 252 Myrtle R..105
344 Columbus.. 107340 Wang.. ..110
260 Irish Pat 107 224 K. Bird.. ..110
Second race Two-year-olds. Selling. Four
Ind. Horse. Wtlnd. Horse. Wt.
339 S. William.107 268 M. Bowser.104
328 Y.Griffo...l05 345 W. Dexter.102
268 Carpenter 102 315 Wistful ..102
Third race Three-year-olds. Selling. Four
and one-halt furlongs.
Ind. Horse. Wtlnd. Horse. Wt.
271 Caroven ..107 269 Prosper .. 9S
265 J Taral 105 212 Cashmere. 96
326 I.Savaut..l04 263 Ida R.. ..96
265 Mrs.St'w'tl02 Eonda.. ..107
(333) Jewsharp 101
Fourth race Three-year-olds and up. Sell
ing. One mile.
Ind. Horse. Wtlnd. Horsea Wt.
259 Mirage.. ..112 261 McKeever .109
278 Foxglove.. 112 (2G7) TheSnake.100
275 Archbishopll2 278 Blizzard ..109
270 St L'wnce.H2 253 VanDyke..l09
(261) Cheddar ..109 346 Capt. Bob. 97
266 G. Hakes.. 109
Fifth race Four-year-olds and up. Six
and one-half furlongs.
Ind. Horse. Wtlnd. Horse. Wt.
(341) Columbus jrl 10 342 Hippona ..105
334 I Rubber.. 110 272 Luray.. ..105
(266) Minnesota 110 272 B. Beauty .105
278 Juggler ..110 272 Caraccus..l07
(260) Detroit.. ..107
Sixth race Maidens. Four-year-olds and
up. Five furlongs.
Ind. Horse. Wtlnd. Horse. Wt.
273 Simaron ..115 334 Johnny F.. 112
324 Pavmaster.115 341 Tamacraw.112
225 Putnam ..115 116 To'osa.. ..112
225 GeorgieR..115 255 Longswordll2
225 Bonnicville.112'316 P. Belle ..110
242 Nemo 112346 Lilly B....110
Refers toAlexander Island series.
First race Catechism, Otto. Wang.
Second race Miss Bowser, Sir William,
Third race Jesse Taral, Caroven, Mrs.
Fou rth race Mirage. Archbishop, Cheddar.
Fifth race Luray. Hippona, Detroit.
Sixth race Johnny F., Simaron, Geor-
gie R.
To-dny's Entries nt Sheopshend Ray.
First race Futurity course. Sir Wal
ter, 128; Aurelian, 122; Itey del Carreres,
120: Gotham, Hauwell, and Hawardcn,
113 each, and Lucania and Applause, 108
Second race One mile on turf. Sell
ing. Dosgett and April Foolr 107 each;
Mirage, 105; McKee, 102, aud Corn Cob,
Third race Double event. Futurity
course, nandspring and Applegate, 123
each; Haslet, 118, and Sir Peter II, 105.
Fourth race Realization stakes. One
and five-eighths miles. Keenan, 122; Con
noisseur, 119; Counter Tenor, 118; Bright
Phoebus, 115, and King Arthurll, Dolabra,
aud Cromwell, 112 each.
Fifth race Five furlongs. Yankee Doo
dle and Ramiro, 121 each; One I Love and
Brisk, 118, and Dulcie Larondie, Anne
Lyle, and Larrania, 115 each,
Sixth race Selling. Six furlongs. Pa
trician, 119; Our Jack, 116; Stephen J.,
114; Gotham, 112; Jack of Spades, 111;
Ed Kearney, 109; Harrington, 107; Stone
nellie, 103; Wall Jim and Halton, 102
each; Fannie Louise, 100; lola, 98; Sadie,
97, and Thyra, 85.
Seventh race High-weight handicap.
One and one-eighth miles on turf. Sister.
Mary, 137; Longbeach, 135; Lucky Dog,
133; Corn Cob, 111; St. Luke, 118, and
Bathampton, 130.
Three Department League Games
There will be three Departmental League
games at National Park to-day. The
Washington Light Infantry and the Post
Offiee Department teams will play atl0:30
a. m., at 2 o'clock the District Commission
ers' nine will cross bats with the Treasury
Department team ,and the Washington
Light Infantry and the Pension Office
teams will figure in the regular afternoon
game at 4 :30 o'clock.
The 4th at Kozel's Summer Garden.
No more delightful place to spend the
evening. Orchestrion music. Fine beers
on draught. Good things to eat. Bring the
ladies. 14th St., bet. S and T Ets.
To-day's Morning Programme.
After breakfast stroll down to The Times
orfice, at Tenth street aud the Avenue,
secure a Cabinet Photograph Coupon, by
subscribing for one month at 35 cents, then
continue your walk to Taylor's Elegant
Photograph Gallery, at Fifteenth and G
Btreets, and in a few days surprise your
family with a cabinet photograph of yourself
or any of your relatlous, it you don't
want to bo taken yourself. You can't
I spend the forenoon in a better manner.
Officials Have Vigorously Wiped
Off Crooked Track Men.
Jockeys Neel, Donovan, Dorsey, and
Clare Were Reinstated Al Helen
bolt'n Race Was a Queer One Judge
Martin Ruled Off the Rider Talent
Was in Had Form and Did Not Win..
The St. Asaph management again demon
strated that they intend to have clean racing
at any cost when yesterday they ruled off
the horse Quartermaster and those con
nected with the crooked race that was
run on Friday last.
B. Colzie, the owner, and R. King were
the ones to suffer and there can be no
doubt in the minds of all who want to see
honest racing, that the ruling was just.
Action was also taken in ieveral other
cases and a clean slate hung out for the
Fourth of July. The boys who have been
set down for suspicious rides were all
thought to have been punished, enough or
had proved that they had been unjustly
punished, and were reinstated.
Thoso who profited by this ruling were
Neel, Donovan, Dorsey and Clare. They
have all n'ceived a good lesson and will
be more careful in the future. Even Clare,
who had been punished without cause, will
hug tho turns a little closer and take pains
not to ba caught napping.
There is something else that Clare will do,
and that is, he will not take outside mounts
from unscrupulous owners who do not hesi
tate to endanger a boy's reputation and
means of making a living by sending bim.
to the post on a dead one, simply to gratify
their own selfish ends. This is what got
him in trouble before and, although the les
son was a costly one, it will be worthagood
deal more to him in the long run.
Al Helenbolt's race in the two-year-old
event was a very queer looking one. He
got off in front, and getting a length In the
lead looked to have a chance to win, but
he suddenly stopped as they swung into
the stretch and finished absolutely last.
Judge Martin thought the boy, J. Moore,
pulled the horse and ruled him off. He
may be right but it certainly did not look,
so from the stand. The horse was stopping
fast and there was a good deal of jostling
on the turn into the stretch, caused by
Lo Shade going wide, that threw bim out
of his stride.
The usual number of books were on and
they did a good day's business and quit
good winners, as the attendance wa&mueh
larger than it was on Monday, and the
talent appeared to be in bad form.
An awful poor lot of dogs went to the
post in the opening race, Sentinel II being
favorite at 4 to 1. Otto was the good
thing. He opened at fours, went to
tens, was backed down to 8 to 5, and then
warming up lame, receded to sevens, at
which price he closed. At the end he
proved a handy winner from Sentinel II,
who beat Simaron three lengths. ,
Gimme was a prohibitive, favorite for
the second race, and had no trouble in
landing the money from Dutch Girl, With,
Giggle third.
The third event was a hot betting affair,
every horse in the race, with the exception
of Sir Rae, being played. To a good
start Tribute went out and made the run
ning to the head of the stretch, where
Oporto took command and won easily.
Busirus was the choice in the fourth
race, closing at 8 to 5. Ham got the
best of the start with Craftsman and
keeping him going all the way lasted long
enough to win by a head from the favorite,
with Mouitoress third.
Frank D. went to the postaslight favorite
over Plunderer for the fifth, but they were
neither one of them in the money. Jack
Lovell led all the way and won easily
from Par venue.
Selah captured the closing race, it mak
ing his third consecutive win. He got off
badly and came from nowhere when they
struck the stretch.
Down the Line.
If Patsey McDermott had gotten oft with
Samaritan he would have come very near
landing the money.
Henry Connors and the bay filly, Dama,
were ruled off for the pulling of the filly in
the third race, June 24.
Jockey Avery was suspended until Sep
tember 1 for his poor riding of GeorgeHakes
iuthesixth race, June 28.
The entries of Billy Boy will not be re
ceived in the future, but Marguerite will
be allowed to start.
Clare was not to have been allowed to ride
until to-day, but Honest John'sbrothercame
down to bet on Plunderer, so Judge Martin
gave the boy permission to ride that horse.
Johnny Distel sent Frontier over the wire
from Oakley. It was a hot tip, and the
haudicappera got down on it to a man.
Wheuhe was returned a winnerashout went
upthatshook the betting ring.
WillieHam and Craftsman were both tired
when they crossed the plate.
Ellis rode a miserable race on May K. in
the opening event, and did not appear
any too anxious either to get away from the
post, or win when hedidgetstarted.
Murphy has been riding some good races
of Into, but he certainly did not hurt himself
on Some More.
The Lovell's won heavily on Jack Lovell
in tho fifth race.
Jimmy Grey ran a shoo string nearly up
to two hundred, but went down for his all
on Samaritan.
Selah was 30 to 1 the first time he won,
50 tho second, nnd 6 yesterday. He would
have been a good one to follow.
Fourth of July Excursion Rates via
Southern Railway to rolnts In Vir
ginia and North Carolina.
Ou account of the Fourth, of July the
Southern Railway will sell tickets from
Washington to all points in Virginia and
North Carolina at greatly reduced rates.
Tickets on salo July 2 and 3, aud also
on July 4, for such trains as are sched
uled to reach destination by noon of that
date, with final limit of July 8 inclu
sive. For further information call on
ticketagents at 511 and 1300Pennsylvania
avenue, and at Pennsylvania Station.
To-day's Morning Programme.
After breakfast stroll down to The Times
office, at Tenth street and the Avenue,
secure a Cabinet Photograph Coupon, by
subscribing forono month at 35 center then
continue your walk, to Taylor's Elegant
Photograph Gallery, at Fifteenth and G
streets, and in a -few days.surprise your
family with a cabinet photograph of ySlirSelf
or any of your relations, it you don't
want to be taken yourself. You can't
I spend the forenoon in a better manner.
Hoover & Snyder,
121 1 F SJ.
( blessing it is
to have good.
sound feet.
' What an ad
ditional bless
ing: it is to
have comfortable, perfect
fitting Shoes Shoes
shaped after the human
foot. We won't let any
other kind get into our
stock. .We have sins
enough and don't care
to be responsible for crip
pling our fellow men.
Even from this $3 Russia
Leather Shoe (most pop
ular sha$e of tan) to the
finest in the house you'll
find the same degree of
perfection in shape and
stylishness. If we didn't
sell so many, we would
also have to ask $3.50 for
this Shoe like the others.
The quantity sold is
alone responsible for its
being but $3.
Same with this Im
ported Tan - "Seal"
Leather Shoes (high and
low cut), which we sell at
$5. Other's ask $6 for it.
If you haven't tried a
"Hoover & Snyder" Shoe
it is time you were doing
t so. Money DacK 11 tnev
don't turn out right.
Hoover & Snyder,
Now 1211 F St.
Itesults nt St. Asaph.
Weather clear. Tracic fair.
O "71 First race Five furlongs. Selling:
-S ' J Parse 3150. Time, 1:05V.
Ind. Horse & Wt St. J4 St Pin. XciT. Bt
206 Otto. 105 5 3 2H lb. W.Mo'r'aT
2iW Sentinel, n., 102 2 U V P.3TD'rt4
177 Simaron, 102. .. 3 Sin 3 A-Mcore 5
S33 Adventnress, 95. 5 5 5 4 CiTrp'y 7
216 Ladvilar.95.-.- 3 10 7 5 Island 30
261 MayK.,99 3 4 4 6 Elite S
270 tPope.108 10 rt S 7 ParsonaSO
253 BecKton, 101 11 11 a 8 Cnjcd'n 5
253 t311nEieD.,95.. 4 9 9 Duffy 12
nenry Tyler, 97. 1 7 11 10 H'nlaan25
2C6 John Winkle,101 7 a 10 11 "W'ga'n'aia
tLate Faasy colt
ttLate Myrilla filly- g
Start faic Won cleTerly.
OTJ. Second race Half mile- SelHas: Parse,
4r fiiO. Time, 0:52)4.
Ind. Horse A "Wt St hi St Fin. Jocfy Bt
268 Gimme. 103 5 4 Wl', Whb'a 2-3
250 Dutch Girl. S3... 4 3h 3J4 2 Dufly 7-3
SM Gicgle. 103 2 2n 5 3 Ham 8 '
262 Lo shade, 95.... 3 5 2n 4 Holah'nia""
2W Allleleab't.102. 1 1- 4 5 J.Moore 50
Start good. Won easily.
n'r" Third race. Seven furfoaci Selling:
A I D Purse, $150. Time, 151.
Ind. Horse & Wt St Yi St Fin. J'cKy. Br.
343 Oporto, 103.. ...S3 li U C'onsdon -& .
234 Tribute, 103. .. 3 1J$ 2M 2t Zeller 15-S
253 Archbisbop. 103 6 7 5 3 Ellis 3,
270 sir Kae. 103 4 5 6 4 Carter 50,
236 Tear Drop, 104.. 2 4 3 5 Wash'b'n 3
C256) Some More, 101. 1 24 4 6 M'rp'y 7-3)
- 256 Red Star. 105.... 7 6 7 7 Hara 3
Start good. Won easily.
OT Fonrtb race. Five furlongs. Selling:
S'O Purse, 8150. Time, IrOHs
Ind. Horse JtWt St J4 St Flo. J'cky. Bt.
261 Craftsman, 102. 3 H. IXi. lb Ham 4
(334) Busirus, 97. 2 31 4 " 2W Duffy 8-3
333 Mouitoress. 98.. 7 5 3J4 3n EUU 8 .
253 Briscoe, 102. 1 iU 21 4 Carter 13
340 Hazel, 9rf 6 7 6 5 J.Moore 8
326Arda,93 5 4 5 6 A'd'ws 13-5
177 Penzance, 102.. 4 6 7 7 M'pby 13
251 Cnlucky.101. S 3 8 S Lee 13
Start good. Won all out
n 7 '7 Fif tb race Four and cne-bal furlongs.
' ' Purse, 1150. Time, 0:57$. ,
Ind. Horse & Wt St U St Fin. Jocty Bfc.
334 Jack Lovell, 112. 2 1. 1 l-i- Mnrpby 3
334 Parvenue. 109... 4 3b W 2iV Wabtfa S
269 Trojan, 103 5 21 2a" 3 Duffy 20,
263 Susie It, 93 3 6 5 4 JJIoore Iff,
271 L Plund'r, 112... 7 4 4 5 Clare 13-tf
240 FranS D., 103.... 1 5 6 6 W.MVaS-a'
332 Flagrant, 111. ...10 8 3 7 Colem'a 60"
ZSi Wes'n Star, 107.. 6 7 7 8 Guast 20
231 Eva's Kid, 107... 8 10 9 0 A.Moore SO
260 Dukoof Glr, 109 0 9 10 10 Zeller 15
Start fair. Won easily.
07Q Sixtb race Seven furlongs. Selling:
-'' Purs3I50. Time, 1:32.
Ind. Horse Wt St i St Fin. J'ci'y Be.
(249) Selab,102 6 4 3n 1 Duffy 8
267 Samaritan, 102. 5 5 5 2i P.M'Dt7-5
!3 Fox Glove, !0S.. 3 H- 1 3t DThan'y3
voS Can't Toll, 10J.. 1 2fci 2$t 4 Ham 5
37 Blizzard, 104.... 4 3 4 5 Parsons 10
26 Jugeler, 1C3 2 6 6 6 Yetter 13
Start gcod. Won handily.
Kefera to Alexander Island series.
Iko Weir After Dixon.
Boston, July Z. Ike Weir, the cuampioa
feather-weight pugilist, to-day issued a
challenge to George Dixon to f icht at Dallas,
Texas, at the coining pugilistic tournament;
for $1,000 a side, and offers to deposit tho
money either with James-Ormond or Dava
Blanehard, of Boston, or Al Smith, of New
York. Two Gasoline Stove Explosions.
The residence of Mrs. Morris, at No. 509
Second street northwest, was the scene
of two small fires yesterday afternoon,
both caused by a gasoline stove explosion.
The first took place about 3 o'clock, and
was extinguished by No. 6 enginecompany,
with about $10 damage. An hour later
the stove exploded again and a second fire
started, which, was extinguished without
summoning the fire department, with abouc
25 damage.
To-dayV Aloriilns: Programme.
After breakfast stroll down to The Times
offlceat Tenth street and the Avenue,
secure a Cabinet Photograph Coupon, by
subscribing forone month at 35 cents, then
continue your walk to Taylor's Elegant
Photograph Gallery, at Fifteenth, and Q
streets, and In a few days surprise your
family withacabinetphotogniph or yourselt
or any of your relations, if you don't
want to l taken yourself. You can't
spend the forenoon In a better manner.
Baseball Metzerott- Hall to-day. Seoa
tors vs. Philadelphia. Two games: Mora
ing at 10:30; afternoon at 4 p. m.
a arfev
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w im
Sv ft: Z'Qiy
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