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DENVER. June 26. — The convention of th«
National' Association of Elocutionists closed to-night. . Henry Galnes Hawn of ; Mew York waa elected . president. . » •The will of the late Charles Hadenfeldt of the jewelry firm of Rothschild & Ha denfeldt was filed for probate yesterday. The document declares all his estate to be community ' property. . and devises to Meta; Hadenfeldt, his widow, one-half thereof. The other half Is devised to his five. children, Johanna, Herman, Bertha, Wanda and Carl, share and share alike. The will also. provides that out of the es tate- the mother and sister of the de ceased : shall each receive 1 ah ' income of $100 a year during, their lifetime. Late Jeweler's Will Filed. Sacramento River Excursion. On Sunday. June 28, the Southern Pacific steamers '.'Apache" and "Modoc" will carry excursionists from San Francisco and Sacramento to Rio Vista and return. Steamer "Apache" will leave Ferry at 8:00 a. m. An hour will be spent at Rio Vista leaving there on steamer "Modoc" at 2:00 p. m.. and reaching San Francisco at 8:00 p. m. Fare for round trip, $1.00. Children, 50c. • .* ¦¦¦ An orchestra will be on each boat to furnish music. Inquire of agents or at Information Bu reau,' 613 Market street. Board of Works Awards Contract. The Board of 'Public Works has awarded the contract for the erec tion • of a brick warehouse for the use of } the Department of Elections to Newsom & McNeil. -- Quite a large number of bids were put In, the highest bid being $12,047, while the bid: of the : fortunate . contestants was for $9600, at which sum they received the award. \ The ' building ; is ." to be ' located on the northwest corner of Eighteenth and Di vision streets.*; . It j is ito be used to house the; frame election. booths .when they are not: lnuse. : . •>¦.- Andrew M. Davis has written the Board of Supervisors asking them to grant him permission to build a safety station in front of the Emporium. The station is to be of similar design to, that recently built by the Merchants' Association in front of Lotta's fountain at the intersec tion of Geary and Kearny streets, v If permission Is granted construction will be commenced Immediately and when the station is finished it is the Intention of the owners of the Emporium to present it to the city. The matter was referred to the Committee on Streets. Wants to Build Safety Station. O'Keefe is coming West on hia own re sponsibility. He has not been matched with Britt nor v.lth any one else up to the present time. There has been some talk of matching him with Rufe Turner. Wil lie Britt is credited with the remarkable statement that Such a match is out 01 the question, because "O'Keefe has prom ised us that he will not go against a negro." Whether this is to be taken as mean ing that Britt and O'Keefe are under ihe same management is something 1 yet to be decided..- If . they are In the same stable It is to bo hoped for the benefit of thc betting public that the manager will de clare with which he intends to win, as is done on the turf. If Hart substantiates his charges a return match between Britt and O'Keefe seems improbable. POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y., June 26.— Varsity four-oared race, two miles — Cornell first. Time, 10:34; third of a length over Pennsylvania, second, time, 10;35 4-5; third— Wisconsin, time, 10:55 3-5; fourth— Columbia, time, 11:14. Freshman race, elght-oared. two miles- Cornell first, time 9:18; Syracuse second, time 9:221-5; Wisconsin third, time 9:32; Columbia fourth, time 9:41; Pennsylvania fifth, time 9:45. Best previous time, 9:19V6, made by Yale in 1?97. Varsity race, four miles, elght-oared— Cornell first, time 18:57; Georgetown sec ond, time 19:27; Wisconsin third, time 19:29 2-5; Pennsylvania fourth, time 19:33 3-5; Syracuse fifth, time 19:36 2-5; Co lumbia Bixth, time 19:54 1-5. For the first time in years there were distinct surprises here to-day In the In tercollegiate boatraces. Two crews of practically unknown quantity and whose coaches had not predicted or had not hoped for them anything better than fourth or fifth places in their respective races, each finished second in the most important races of the day. The Syra cuse University took such close second honors in the freshman race that for the last half mile it was a serious question whether the boys would not pull to vic tory. Georgetown University in the var sity race, while finishing a bad second to the phenomenal crew put in the race by Cornell University, walked away from the other four crews. The Cornell University crews, from which much had been prom ised, finished in the worst possible Bhape, although in the betting, in the general predictions and In the prognostications of her coach, Columbia was supposed to have an excellent chance In both the four oared and varsity races. As It was she finished last in the four-oared race, beat en out by even Wisconsin, which univer sity had put a green crew in the field in a shell borrowed from Columbia. In the freshman race she was the fourth crew. Wisconsin was third, with Penn sylvania, from whom nothing had been expected, as her crew had been mater ially changed in the last few days, a close fifth. In the varsity race Columbia finished last, being at least six lengths behind Syracuse, the fifth crew in the race, and at least four out of her eight men col lapsing In the boat as the finish line waa crossed. 't-'Jv^fiS It was, as it has been for the past four years, a Cornell day. As in last year's regatta, Cornell won all three races, and while only one record was broken, It ia the consensus of opinion to-night that had the Cornell varsity crew been pressed the record would have been broken even in that race. The varsity race, as a matter of fact, was a miserable, walkover. Cor nell took the lead before the mile point had been reached and rowed away 'from her competitors in a manner so easy that at no time was she pressed for, the first place. The result was that in the last mile, where, if pressed, she would have rowed from thirty-one to thirty-three strokes per minute; she held a twenty-six clip almost to the finish, crossing the line at not over thirty strokes per minute, fully nine. lengths ahead of all compet itors. Jaw Is Broken in a Fight. Frank Jansen. who resides at the Valen cia Street Hotel, was badly beaten in a fight with A: Meehan yesterday after noon. Jansen was sent to the City, and County Hospital, where, he was treated for a broken Jaw and numerous other bruises, and the police were asked to ar rest Meehan. his manager, Slg Hart, and there by hangs a tale which may end the Chi cago boy's fighting career. Hart makes the following statement, which will be read with surprise in San Francisco: "O'Keefe has gone West. He went of his own accord after receiving several let ters from the Britt people," said his for mer manager to-night. "I want to an nounce before It Is too late that I wiU have nothing to do with the coming match, because I am sure O'Keefe is go ing out there to lay down to Britt. I had all I could do to prevent him from do ing the lay-down act In the Butte fight. My last words to him when he donned the gloves In Butte were: 'If you lose you don't get a cent.' "I can prove every word I say and I have letters which I sent home while in Butte. He was to get $3000 for going out, but I would not agree. The result shows I did what was right. O'Keefe pleaded with me then to let him deliver to Britt. telling me he could get enough money to go into business and that he was tired of fighting. I would not listen to him. Now that he has skipped off, I will stop the deal if I can possibly do so and make him feel sorry he allowed himself to be led into such a fake agreement." CHICAGO. June 26.— Jack O'Keefe, lightweight boxer, left to-night for San Francisco. He went without Has . a Disagreement With Manager Hart, Who Makes Some Remarkable Charges Cornell Crews Repeat Their Victories of the Past Four .Years in College Events JACK O'KEEFE COMING WEST BOAT RACE A WALKOVER DETROIT, June 20. — The Detrolts got away well up to-day, Henley's wlldness and error and two hits giving them three runs in the first inning. The lead was never overcome, as the locals made two more off Coakley, who went to the slab in the second. Attendance, 2945. Score : R. H. E. Detroit 5 6 1 Philadelphia 3 10 7 Batteries — Kltaon and McGulre; Henley and Coakley and Powers. CLEVELAND, June 26. — Cleveland shut out Washington again to-day. . The game was a pitchers' contest and Cleveland had the bet ter of it. Attendance, 2000. Score: ri?r.- R. H. E. Cleveland 1 7 0 Washington 0 3 0 'Batteries — Dorner and Abbott; Patten and Drill. CHICAGO. June 26.— The locals played an errorless game to-day and ¦ defeated New York. Two mlsDlays in the sixth gave Chicago two runs. Attendance, 29U0. Score: / ¦¦' R. H. E. Chicago 3 6 0 New Vork 2 ' 7 2 Batteries — Flaherty and McFarland; Cheabro and O'Connor.: . AMERICAN LEAGUE BOSTON, June 20.— The. home, team' a long string of defeats was . broken to-day by a brilliant batting rally In the ninth. Moran's home run won - for Boston. Attendance, 1903. Score : R. H. E. Boston 5 8 1 Chicago 4 11 2 Batteries— Plttinger and Mofan; Taylor and Kling. Umulres — Moran and Holladay. PHILADELPHIA, June 26. — Philadelphia defeated St. Louis by making its hits count. 1 Reckless base running prevented St. Louia from scoring more runs. Attendance, 1384. 8core : . R. H. E. St. Louis ...;... 1 7 1 Philadelphia 2 7 2 Batteries — Dunleavy and Ryan; Duggleby and Roth. Umpire — Emslle. BROOKLYN, June 26.— In one of the most exciting games of the season, Brooklyn de feated Cincinnati here to-day. Tne visitors took a big lead early In the game, but steady, uphill work brought victory to the hom« team. Attendance, 3000. Score: U. H. E. Cincinnati 8 9 3 Brooklyn 9 12 -r-.;. 1 Batteries — Sudhoff, Harper 'and Bergen; ; Jones. Schmidt, Jacklltsch and Ahearn. Urn- J pire — Johnstone. NEW TORK. June 26.— Matthewson'a ef fectiveness when hits would have proved pro ductive of rur.p, coupled with the unsteadiness of the Plttsburg pitchers, gave the New Torks . the first game of the series. George Davis played shortstop for the local team to-day. Hia playing was not protested. Attendance, IM58O. Score: • R. H. E. New York 8 8 2 Pittsburg 2 8 3 Batteries — Matthewaon and Bowerman; Lee ver, Kennedy, Phelpa and Weaver. Umpire — O"Day. . BOSTON DEFEATS CHICAGO. Reckless Base Running Loses the . Game ifor Si*. Louis. - :%J- ; . NATIONAL LEAGUE. *' NEW YORK, June 26.— The story printed this morning that E. R. Thomas, tired of poor luck, would sell his entire stable, was much discussed In racing circles to-day. Thomas is not in town and the story could not be fully confirmed- There is no doubt, however, that he has .given an option on some of his best horses to An drew Miller. It is even said the latter has an option on the entire stable. Some horsemen who profess to know said to-day that" Mr. Thomas would re tire from the turf absolutely and. perma nently because he haa discovered that he "cannot bet. on his. horses with any con fidence." He includes Hermis in the list of animals in which he has no faith. As-, suredly, if one i» to accept the reported price of $60,000 for the son of Hermance and credit rumor that Mr. Thomas bet $25,000 on - him in each of his first two starts, it Is not surprising he has lost .confidence In his horse and In Jockeys. YOUNG MILLIONAIRE SPORTSMAN OF THE EAST. WHOSE FIRST ESSAY ON THE TURF, HAS BEEN A DIS ASTROUS ONE. AND THE $60,000 THOROUGHBRED WHICH HAS FAILED UTTERLY- TO LIVE UP TOHIS PROMISE AS A THREE-YEAR-OLD. Mrs. Lily Howard, alias Simpson, was arrrEted at 22S Clementina street by Po liceman Laws . yesterday morning and locked up in "the tanks." She is sus pected of stealing $5 from a room in Mrs. Eva Farmer's lodging-house, 616, Laguna fctreet. Suspected of Theft. The Joint Committee on Police and Ju diciary met yesterday afternoon. It had under consideration a bill to prohibit the exhibition of gambling implements in barricaded places or in rooms. The aim of the bill is to prevent the playing of fantan by the Chinese. The passage of the bill was recommended. • Ordinance Against Fantan. CLOSE GAME AT TACOMA. Home Team Wins From Los Angeles in the Tenth. TACOMA. Wash.. June 26. — There m some thing doir-« every minute in to-day' § game. Tbe'Tftfem made a same fight agalnet the leaders* who tn the fifth inning were four runs to the 'eood. The fifth inning caw 'Tacoma with a -lead of one run, but Lou Angeles tied It ua in the eighth. In the ninth Los Angeles loaded the bases, with nobody out. A fatt double play cut . off Reilly at the plate and lieietr'y at first. Jack Lawler opened for Ta coma with . a two-bagger, and with one out wit batted home with an earned run, leaving, thc-bases loaded. Attendance, 1100. Score: • • R. H. E. Lou Areeles..l 120200100—7 15 2 Tmeoma 2 0 0 0 3 0 2 0 0 1—8 IS 5 • Batteries— Johnson and Hildebrand; EL Vraln and Byers. Umpire — Houston. FEATTLE. Warn.. June 2«.— San Francisco could *> nothing with Maupin's pitching. An ?-rror fav* th«m one run in the last Inning, tiving a shut-out. Score: R. H. E. Seattle* 10000114 x— 7 10 4 San Francisco. .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1— 1 7 A Hatteriec — Idaupin and Stanley; Glenfem and /.•-arfois. HELKNA. Mont.. June 26.— Wigg s showed •• big etrtan. of yellow to-day and quit. Score: R. H. E. H*>na 2 110 10 0 0 0—6 10 2 i'ortland 0 10 13 3 0 0 0—8 13 2 Batterie»— Wiggf and Carisch; Quick and Anderson, t'mplre— Mahaffey. BCTTE, Mont.. June M.-Two paasea and two Mr.fio in the tenth Inning brought a £r>r>kane man in and save the game to the Mtltcra. A bunch of hit* in the seventh ln- Tiinir netted Fuokane four run» and tied the fc-.f.j*. Attendance. 600. Score: n. h. t. >t'kane ..2000014001—8 10 2 Hutte ...O 1 0 6 0 0 0 © 0 O— 7 11 4 natterfet— N'iehole. Carney an<l Zaiuekey; 5'j.kdelin. Thomas and Swindell*. Lmplre < <l~an. . Pechart Wins at Billiards JYank Pechart won hia game from >orge N. Tyler in the billiard tourna ment last night at Morley'e by a scorj of 200 to 181 in forty-seven timings. Pechart now le&ds all contestants in the struggle, bavin* won five came* and lost but one. The Judge eald that the ordinance pro hibited poker playing in public places or barrooms. The Seattle Club was neither and therefore the ordinance had not been violated. The club had been' raided on previous occasions and the cases had al ways been dismissed. Judge Conlan inti mated that the police were persecuting this club, and Instructed them to refrain from further interference. The cases "of the thirty-one men ar rested on Wednesday night in the Seattle Social Club for violating the new ordi nance against poker playing and the case of R- Schrensky, the keeper, were dis missed by Police Judge Conlan yester day. Lieutenant Gleeson testified that acting under Instructions he went to the club and placed the men under arrest. PoMce man Mann testified that he went to tne club under Instructions and played poker. He had won 50 cents when the lieutenant entered. He saw no liquor f<— red to the players. This was all the evidence for the prose cution and Attorney M. H. Hernan for the defendants asked for a dismissal. The Judge asked 'Schrensky if the club was Incorporated and he replied that it was and that none but members or their guests could play. The policeman was ad mitted because the club had notified the Police Commissioners that any efflcer could obtain. admittance at any time. Judge Conlan Decides the Seattle Club Does Not Come Under Ordinance. CASES AGAINST POKER. PLAYERS DISMISSED Flrat Race— Six Shooter, Toah, Sam Fullen. Second Race— Peter Paul, Mast, Enherin. . _ . Third Race — McCheaner, John MrGnrk, Laden Appleby. Fonrth Race — Barrica, Caton, !»ntln Coat. Fifth Race— Dick Welles, Sylvia Tnlhol. A. D. Glhuon. . Sixth Race— Haviland, Omdnrman, Oar I!enaie. WASHINGTON PAEK ENTRIES. CHICAGO. June 26. — The following are the entries for to-morrow's races at Washington Park: First race, mile and twenty yards — Toah 113, Six Shooter 111. Sam Fullen 111. Jack De mund 107, Wainamolnen 102. Modicum 97. Second race, five furlongs — Lanark 111, Esh erson 111, Blumenthal 111. Sdplo 111, Godder 111, Council 111. Fred Loppert 111, Peter Paul 108, Annie Davis 108. Alice Commoner 108, Sweetie 108. Miss Crawford 108. Gold Piece 108. Sauer Kraut 108. Mist 10S. Third race. Oakwood handicap, mile and an eighth— McChesney 129, Alan-a-Dale 120. Aladdin 114. Little Scout 105. Luclen Appleby 102, Waswlft 104, Gregor K 104, John Mc- Gurk 101, Linguist 100, Captain Arnold 95. Gold Bell 02. (Little Scout and Aladdin, Ben nett entry). Fourth rare, mile and a sixteenth, selling — Sea Lion 107, Miracle II 102. Satin Coat 101, El Ghor 100, The Bobby 100. Caxton 96, Frivol 95. Bard of Avon »5. Jaubert 94, Prince Webb 04. Barrica 93. Fifth race, six furlongs— Runnels 112. A. D. Gibson 111, Paul Whaley 111. Dick Welles 111, Skillful 111, Theory 100, Evening Star 109, Si Ah 107, Zella Knight 107. Lute 107. SylvU Talbot 106. Etemwlnder 101, Ontonagon 101. Ponca 9S, Gyr>*ene 96. Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth, selling- Boaster 103. Amur 100. Haviland 9R. Omdur man 68, Bonnie Llssak »8, Alice Dougherty 96. Barilla 93, Nettie Regent 93, Pirate 87. Our Bessie S6. Weather clear. Track fast. WASHIN'GTOX PARK SELECTIONS. (By the Chicago Inter Ocean.) SIXTH RACE— Mile and a sixteenth; selling: Betting. Horse. Weight, Jockey. St. »£ Fin. 7 to 1— Vlncennes, 109 (C. Gray). 5 4 1 V4 7 to 0 — Thane. 104 (L Wilson).. B 3 2 H 40 to 1— Vulcain. 114 (Ezell) 4 7 31 Time. 1:4S. Start good except for Felix Bard. Won easily. Winner, John A. Drake's br. g. by Victory-Ullsee. Galba 93, Mr. Din gle 86. Kentucky Cardinal S8. John E 107, aleo ran. Felix Bard left at post. FIFTH RACE — Six furlongs; purse: Bfttlng. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. % Fin. 4 to 5 — Golden Rule. 121 (Henry) 2 1 1 nk 7 to 2— Irene Llnday, 119 (Wilson) 4 2 2 3 10 to 1— Jane Holly. 110 (Robblns) 3 4 3 6 Time, 1:14. Start fair. Won handily. Wln» ner. Durnell & Herz's ch. g. by Golden Garter- Lucille Murphy. Mirance 101. J. Sidney Wal ker 104. also ran. FOURTH RACE— Mile and a sixteenth; sell ing: Betting. Horse. Weight Jockey. St. ?J Fin. 20 to 1— Long Flo luO (Helgerson) 1 2 1 h 4 to 1— Fading Light. 8S (Knapp). 3 . S 2 1 20 to 1— Pyrrho 103 (J. Booker).. 5 7 3 nk Time. 1:48 3-5. Start good. Won driving. Winner. W. asd J. Carroll's b. g. by Long filght-Flo Second. Jena 102 Shogun 02, Sarah Maxim 8S. Loone 104. Lady Chorister 110. Al line Abbott 107, also ran. THIRD RACE — Seven and a half furlongs; purse. Betting. Horse. Weight, Jockey. St. \ Fin. 7 to 5— Gregor K, 10<5 (Henry)... 1 1 1 h 8 to 1— Sidney C. Love. 9» (Hlgrsn) 2 2 2 1 7 to 1— Hoodwink. 102 (J.Booker). 3 5 3 4 Time, 1 :33 3-6. Start good. Won driving. Winner. W. M. Hedges & Co/b b. _g. by Thoenlx-Kola. Trinity Bell 107, Bragg 107, also ran. SECOND RACE— One mile; purse. Betting:. Horse. Weight, Jockey. St. 9i Fin. 6 to 1— Poetmstr Wr»ht,122 (Dink) 1111^ 2 to 1— High Chncellr, 118 (L-Relff) 4 5 2 l'r 4 to 1— Big Ben, 119 (D. Hall) 3 1 3 h Time. 1:41 2-5. Start eocd. Won easily. Winner, J. G. Greener & Co.'s ch. c. by Ornus- Mamle B. Gllfain 122. Bonnie Burr 122. also ran. For the first time 'this season not a horBe was scratched from the card. The track was fast and a big crowd was pres ent. Summary: FIRST RACE— Five and a half furlongs; purse. Betting. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. «i Fin. 3 to 1— English Lad. 10G (Philips) M 1 nk 20 to 1— Witchcraft. 103 (Bobbins). 13 4 2 h 10 to 1— Forehand, 111 (Sheehan). 5 13 1 Time. 1:08 4-5. Start good. Won driving. Winner, Fred Cook's ch. c. by Requtal-EnK li*h Lady. Soldier of Fortune 111, Flo Bob 106. Helgerton 100, MarEhal Ney 1CHJ, Mlzzenmast III. Beneficent 111. Jerry Lynch IIS. Bugler 111. Watermelon 103, Rainland 111, Croppie HXi, also ran. the third and feature event at seven and a half furlongs in the fast time of l;33 3-5. There was a big play on Sidney C Love and Bragg helped to lengthen the odds on Gregor K. After opening at 4 to 5 they drifted to 7 to 5 at pest time. He wa6 off In front as the flag fell and never left the result in doubt, al though Henry drew the finish rather close. CHICAGO, June 26.— Gregor K won his third straight race at Wash ington Park to-day by annexing Special Dispatch to The Call. 'Allows San Francisco Team Five Huns and the Game. LOS ANGliLES, June 26— Dr. Newton had .•n« bad inning to-day. He was sufficiently iti ; > alk>w San Francisco to pile up nve runs and win the game. Los Angeles had won iejefcea etraight c&mes elnce coming home. Score: ¦ Sl R. H^ E. •Hai* Ftanrlsco. ..0 0005001 0 — 6 6 3 Los Ar.fi .. f, 11000200 0 — 4 6 O Batteries — Lindsay and Leahy: Newton and Epies. Umpire — Levy. ¦ BACftAMEXTO, June 2«.— The game to-day was m twirlers' battle between Brown for the Kenator? and Drohan for the Slwashes. For four innlt^s there was little doing. In the Jifth, however, I.'rohan "vent In the air. walked two men and allowed two hits which a combi nation pf circumstances turned into three runs f>or the Senators. Score: R. H. E. Sacramento .s... 0 0003 1 00 0 — 4 9 1 Seattle 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0—1 7 4 Batteries — Brown and Graham; Drohan and Boettlger. Umpire — Conway. NEWTON'S BAD INNING. (Taeific N&ticn&l League.) . W. L. Pet.) W. L. Pet. Lrs Ar.relee.39 24 .619 Fan Fran...3»» X3 .478 Eutte 3S 24 .tUXfaroma 26 35 .42C Seattle S5 2t> .574 Helena 21 2* ..1M Spokane 35 2~ .5«$51PorUand ...21 40 .344 THE Cripples kept slamming away at the ball for the entire nine rounds. yesterday afternoon at Recreation Park. They did not hesitate, but on the contrary sustained their rapid flre tactics till the last. The Browns erred badly and many times. Even at that -they had chances to win which were . tferown away, sy they lost by several points. Score: Oakland, 9; Portland. 6. The sun was much in evidence and 'based the bleacherites back to the cool , i>laces. Jt also had Its effect on the play ers, causing many of them to become dopy and to lose their glngtr long before the came was half ever. It was too hot to chase grounders or to steal bases or to swing hard at the ball, so everything was done in moderation. BraEhear. the Oakland pillar of strength at the first bag, was .not feeling like a ..Derby winner, so the ever ready Moose Baxter -was trotted out to cover the bag. He covered it after his own style, which meant two. errors when they should not have Jbeen made, giving the Browns two runs for "nothing. Cooper pitched well, most of the ten hits being secured off his delivery after wo tnen were- down. All the way through he was badly backed up, as was little Joe Kostal, who began the game for the fcrpwns. He-. had no luck at all. so In the «xth Engle was sent in to relieve him. .HC ¦was also punished and" had the same iwiijd of Juck as his predecessor, only they ..hit just, a little better behind him. "Murdock, for the Cripples, did the best '.Kii'tlr.g of the day. Out of four times at the bat he rapped out three safe ones, all «t timely inteivals and when a hit meant A run. O'Hara secured a pair of i!oc£>les that counted. Anderson, for the lirowns, pounded thu leather for a three fushio-n'shot that got tangled up with a Wheel barrow in right rield and came near Lei.*g a home run hit. '• "*. T he two new men, Walters and Kling. worked well for the # Cripples. Both of .them had numerous chances and they •wtre alwjays* there good and strong. With. The club they did not create any sensa tions. Kling beat out a scratchy hit, but it was indeed a scratchy one, and by •many was considered an error. The score: • • PortLar.d — j Oakland — • ' All. XJ. U. P. A. I AB. R. H. P. A. Hrlbrt.rr 5 12 11 Devrx.3b. 5 3 1 O 4 ..riunrjb 5 1 2 15 oiWHra.ee. 4 3 2 3 O ViJrn.cr. 4 O 1 3 OIBaxtr.lb. 4 0 2 10 0 Ndfriu.If 3"1O1 «. :>iurtlk.rt 4 2 3 S 1 *nd«fl.7b 4 0 2 2 44 »Vltr«,2b. 3 0 117 ; Koilly.^b. 4 10O0 Kliug.s.. 4 0 1 G 1 KJtldy.s.. Krugr.lf. 4 0 0 2 0 J*?a.c.: 4 0 11 l:Ubmn,c 3 10 2 2 Kottal.n. 1-1 0 1 1 Cooper.p 3 0 0 0 1 triKle.^.. 20102 j TotaU 34 9 10 '.I Hi • ; Tetals 35 « 10 24 10: '.- ' I«INS AND HITS BT INNINGS. ¦Portland : 0 0300100 2—6 ; . liat e tits O O 3 1 O I 1 1 8—10 Oakland 2 O 1 O 3 *Z 1 O x — V Iii*e hits 1 0 113 2 2 0 x— 10 "" r . SUMMARY. ." S;o!en base* — O'Hara. Murdock 2, Walters. . Thrpe-bast hu-^-Anderson. Two-base hlt» — .te\ereaux. O\Hara 2. Murdock. Sacrifice hit — •hooper. Klrtrt bate on error* — Oakland 4. Port land 2. First base on called balls— -Ott Cooper -..oJj Kxwxal 2. xoff Engle 1. Left on bases — '¦"jaki^nd f>. Portland 7. Struck out — By Coop er 2. Double play — Murdock to Baxter. Errors — O'Hara. Vlgneux. B&xter 2. Hurlburt. Mur »!ocJe, And^rstm, Lehman, Raidy. Wild pitch — Cooper. Time of game — -One hour and &u min utes. Urrr>:re — O'Connell. STANDING OF THE CLUBS (Pacific Coast League.) * . '. V. L.: Pet. ! W. L.. Pet. Lob Angeits 52 24 XM Oakland ...34 60 .400 fc*cmento .49 US .63ti fceattk' 28 40 .378 San Fran.'. .45 1T5 .503 Portland ...22 47 .319 STANDING OF THE CLUBS From Flagfall to the Finish the Rapid Animal Leaves No Doubt as to Resuits Browns Field in .Ragged Form and Fail to Take 'Advantage of Chances Three Stiaight Successes and Fast Time Made at Washington Park Track Cripples Keep Up a Steady Bombardment and Force : Kostal .Out of the Box GREGOR K'S RACE ADDS TO RECORD PORTLANDS HAVE THEIR USUAL LUCK Failure of Hermis to Run in Anything- Like His Three-Year-Old Form Causes His Millionaire Owner, E. R. Thomas, to Lose Interest in the Running of Thoroughbreds— Trainer May Buy Stable TURF SEEMS DESTINED TO LOSE ONE OF ITS RECENT ACCESSIONS SPORTS OF THE RACETRACK, THE RING AND DIAMOND WISE ONES MEET WITH A SURPRISE BAD STARTS CAUSE MUCH COMMENT Horses Left at the Post in Three of the Races at Sheepshead Bay Racetrack Four Leaf G Wins in Mud and Was Sadly Neglected in Betting at Long Odds Andy Williams Captures the Thistle Stakes by a Neck, After a Bruising Struggle Fourth Race at St. Louis Proves an Event Fraught -With a Bit of Sensation Special Dispatch to The Call. NEW YORK. June 2S.-Outside of the poor showing made by Mel tonian in the handicap, the fact that horses© were left at the post In three races came In for considerable comment at Sheepshead to-day. In the Thistle Stakes there were only five runners. At least half a dozen times Andy Williams broke out In front and, twice he burst the tape. In spite of. the effdrts of Odom to control him. Once Odom was torn out of the saddle, but ha held on to the horse. Florham Queen, who will go down to> history as the selling plater who beat Hermis, was somewhat interfered with at the start also, but her rider was lucky enough to get through next the rail and she led for about half a mile, but after that gave way to The Rival, who In turn was passed by Andy Williams and Duks of Kendall. Odom and "Jack" Martin gave a splen did exhibition of hard riding, both their mounts responding gamely, but Andy ¦Wil liams got the better of It and won by a neck. The Rival was third. The Thistl« Stakes are worth $25S5 to the winner. Summaries: FIRST RACE — Three-year-olds, six fur longs, selling: Betting. Horse. Weltjht. Jockey. St. *4 Fin. 4V* to 1— Interval. lOti (O'Brien).. 1 1 1 h S to 1— Courtmatd, 104 (Gann'n) 7 « 2 % 12 to 1 — Coruscate. 109 (Bullmn»13 7 3 1 Time. 1:15 4-5. Start bad. Won driving. Winner. Oakwood Stables' b. f. by Fonso-In termlsslon. Glorlosa 100. Ella Snyder 1WJ. Sabot 104. Our Nugget 10.1. Blue Banner 99. Miss Dorothy 101, Cranesvllle t>6. Lady Lak» Ofi. Mary Street 104. Kentucky Rose 10tt. Benelia 104, Loravale 105, Effle Sheppard 102, also ran. SECOND RACE — Maidens. three-year-old» and up, one mile and an eighth: Betting. Horse. Weight, Jockey. St. •£ Fin. I) to 5— Dekaber. 01 (Creamer*... 2 112 20 to 1— R Pirate. OS (Reddingtn) 4 3 2 1 5 to 1— Card.Woolsey. 97 (Waugh) 8 2 3 h Time, 1:36. Start poor. Won driving. Win ner. H. B. Durham's ch. f. by Pirate of Pen zance-December. Spring Silk 96. PoMte- 1*3. Silver Heels 93, Sentinel 96. Passbook 96. Lov« Note 91 Jola 91. Blacksmith 110, also ran. THIRD RACE — Two-year-olds, five and * half furlongs, purse: Betting. Hora*. Weight. Jockey. St. %. Fin 2% to 1— Baseful, 117 (Bums)... 1 1 1 H 20 to 1— Pentaur. 117 (Bullman) 4 3 2 % 7 to 1— Jocund, 117 (O'Neill)... S 4 3 h Time, 1:08. Start fair. Won driving. Win ner, M. Murphy's ch. c. by Myrthful-Bassen ette Cascine 117, P. Salmxalm 112. Montan* King 117. The Southerner 112. Rusk 117. Mar joram 114, Grenada 114. Vagary 114. Black locks 1C9. Raglan 109. also ran. FOURTH RACE— Thistle selling stakes; » year-olds and up; mile and an eighth. >r Betting. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St %. Fin. 16 to 3 — A. Williams. 105 (Odom). 1 4 1 h 3 to 1— D of Kendal. 98 (Martin) 2 3 2 4 4'4 to 1*-The Rival. 108 (Michaels) 3 13 6 Time U:55. Start bad. Won driving. Win ner, A.' Shield's br. c. by Klngstock-Carmea clta. Flor Queen 84, Highlander 98, also ran. " FIFTH RACE — One mile; handicap; 3-year olds and up. Betting. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. «£. Fin. 16 to S — Bon Mot. 10« (Gannon).... 14 1 14 10 to 1— S. Ground. 07 (Connell)... 3 12 4 1 to 2— Meltonlan. 110 (Odom) ¦* 3 3 h Time, 1 :40 2-5. Start good. Won handily. Winner. H. E. Rowell's b. c. by Fltzjamcs- Queenstaste. Brigand 107. Illyrta 100. also ran. SIXTH RACE — Five and a half furlongs oa turf: selling; 2-year-olds. Betting. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St %. Fin. 13 to 5— Valour. 106 (H. Michaels) 7 3 t IS 50 to 1— Prlstina. 94 (O'Brien) 11 7 2 lh 214 to 1— Nameoki. 117 (Hoar) 0 4 3 2 Time, 1:10. Start poor. Won driving. Win ner. A. L. Astes' ch. g. by Bassetlaw-Vlctorla Cross. Sailor Knot 102. Sweet Tone 100. Ex central 94. Bath Beach 107. Jennlco 94, Harbor 107. JU Step 1Q2. Tamarlx 102. Tommy Rot 110. also ran. Special Dispatch to Ths Call ST. LOUIS, July 26.— Four Leaf C, neglected In the betting: at 15 to 1, proved easily the-best horse In the fourth race and made the feature event at the Fair" Grounds to-dav. The track was deep with mud and she got In the heaviest 'going, but came away from the others In the stretch and won in a canter. Summaries: ' - FIR3T RACE— Five furlongs; selling: Betting. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. % Fin. 9 to 2— O. McKlnney 100 (Smith) 9 4 1%" 6 to 2— Allegrette. 105 (Higgins).. 6 2 2 10 10 to 1— Bush Smith. 105 (Louden) 3 3 3 Vi Time. 1:06. Start good. Won handily. Win ner, J F. Daniels & Co.' a b. f. by Handball- Mallom. Mengls 103. Tom Olney 108. Bessie B 100, Regina D 106. Tokalon 105. Lena S 105, Edna Daniels 100 Black Enough 10S. Our LUlla 105. Mattle R 105 also ran. SECOND RACE— Five and a half furlongs; purse: Betting. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. % Fin. 2 to &— Walnut Hill. 112 (Kelly). 2 2 13 13 to 1— Don Ohigh. 115 (Belt) 3 1 2 1 9 to 2— Getchel. 112 (Watson) I 3 3 10 Ttme. 1:11 V;. Start good. Won easily. Win ner, T. H. Stevens' b. c. by Fonso-Florimore. Collin George 107, Little Pirate 107. Bonnie Bob 104, also ran THIRD RACE— Six and a half furlongs; selling: - - Betting. Horse.. Weight. Jockey. St. % Fin. 7 to 2— Maverick 105 (Calvit) 10 « 13 7 to 1— Cardwellton 10C (Smith). 8 2 2 1 25 to 1— Mrs. Wlggs,' 100 (Higglns)U 8 3 Vi Time. 1:25.. Start good. Won easily. Win ner. J. D. Dearlng's ch. c by Tom Paxton- Readina. Mistie 95 Flash of Night 95. Bu<i welser 102. Lady Chariot 106. Defacto 102. Helen Hay 95. Dr. Holscher 114. Little Corker 104. Novelist 105. Burlap 105. Vlccerne ~ 102. also ran. FOURTH RACE — Six furlongs; handicap. Betting. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. % Fin. 15 to 1— Four Leaf C. 90 (Wolff).. 5 2 13 4 to 1— Ldy Strathmre. 114 (Dale) 1 4 2 Vt 9 to 2— Ed Ball, 102 (Calvit) 3 3 3 Vt Time, 1:16*4. Start good. Won easily. Win ner, K. D. Orr"s ch. m. by Falsetto-Glene. San ta Ventura 111. Plrateer 00. Carrie Hop 05, Bridge 100, also ran. FIFTH RACE— One and a sixteenth miles; selling. Betting. Horse,* Weight, Jockey. St. *i Fin. 6 to 1— Memphian. 101 (Higgins). S 3 1 nk 20 to 1— Class Leader, 87 (Towe). 7 4 2 2 7 to 5— Ida Penzance, 105 (Wolff) 4 1 3 nk Time. l'.03%. Start good. Won easily. Win ner, J. C. Ghlo's ch. c. by Requltal-Delphlne. Kitty Clyde 112. SlMer Lillian 83. Vamer 102. Alalia 101. Florrie S 100. Trial Mare 102. also ran. SIXTH RACE— One mile: purse. Betting. Horse. Weight, Jockey. St. % Fin. 8 to 6— Bas d'Or, 94 (Calvit) 5 3 13 2 to 1— Pettijohn. 04 (Wolff) 4 6 24 S to 1— Carat, 99 (Gullet) 3 1 3 *i Time, 1 :46. Start* good. Won easily. Win ner. W. Mulkey's ch. g.' by Dochart-Golden Slipper. Maud Gonne 111. Kenova 111. Cap tain Gaston 103, Edgardo 103, Prosper La Gal 100. also ran. ST. LOUIS ENTRIES. . ST. LOUIS. June 28. — The following are the entries fcr to-morrow's races at St. Louis: First race, one mile and twenty yards, sell ing— Heglra »8, Dr. Kammerer 99. Daddy Ben der 95, Broodier 102. Brown Vail 104, Chickasha 90. Chandoo 110. Galanthus 106. Katie Gibbons 104. Certain 111. Countess .Clara 109, Luna Minor 105. Burlap 101, Pay the Fiddler 111. Murmur 01. Second race, six furlongs, purse — The Far rier 103. Atlas 100, Lord Hermence 103, Don O'Hlgh 100. Wreath of Ivy 110. Mai Wells 110. Louisiana 100, Hugh McGowan 103. Old Stone 103. Walnut Hill 103. Bill Knight 105, Check Morgan 105. Third race,"' six furlongs, selling — Little Corker 8S, Lynch 101. Latuka 100. Reducer 103. Howling Dervish 105. Barney Burk 106. Bear Creek 93, Ciales 103. Dolly Hayman 01. Welles ley 109, Tenny Belle 101, I Know 104, Fickle Saint 9«. Algareta 104. Dr. Scharff 102. Fourth race, five furlongs. Native Nursery stake — Matt Wadlelgh 110. Perla 110. Hogarth 113 Imboden 121. Kilo 115, Don Alvaro 103. Hast du Geschen 110. Eugenie B 110, Leopard 113. (Couple Perla and Don Alvaro as Ghio entry.) Fifth race, one and a sixteenth miles, handi cap — Orris 94, Jack Young 104, Malster 112, Pourquol Pas 90, De Rsszke OS, Eda Rtley 99. Taby Tosa 110. Sixth race, one and a quarter miles, selling — Eugenia 8 103, Josle F 105. Charles Ramsey 104 W. B. Gates 106. The Way 106. The Mes senger 106, Pathos 88. Seventh race seven furlongs, selling — Mon tana Peeress 96. Orleans 103. Vlnrie d'Or 103. Extol 101 Echodale 111. Custus 07, Miss Mae Day 111, Duela 96. Mynheer 100, Paramount 98. Harold Parker 95, Bengal 100. Orpheum 90. Raining: track heavy. ST. LOUIS SELECTIONS. (By the- Daily Telegraph.) First Race — Broodier, Dr. Kam merer, Chickaaha. Second Race — mil Knight, Check Morsan, Blal Wells. Third Race— Dr. . Scharff, Clalea, Fourth Race — Matt AVadleish, Kilo, Ferlifl Fifth Race— Malster, Jack Young;, I'onrqnnl Fn*. Sixth Race— Pathos, The Measen err, The Way. Seventh Race— 'Echodale, Orleans, Miss Mae Day. Racing Results at Seattle. SEATTLE. June 26. — Following Is th« sum mary of to-day's races at the Meadows: First race, seven «furlonns — Pettlgrew won. Rasp second. Burdock third. Time, 1:304. Second race, four furlongs — Crigll won, F. E. Sbaw second, . Planet third. Time. :50V4. Third race, seven furlongs — I O U won. Legal Maxim second. Resin third. Time, 1:30^. Fourth race, one mile — Disturber won. Judge Voorhles second. The Singer third. Time. 1:43. Fifth race, fix furlongs — Iras won, Phyz sec ond Alta G third. Time, l:16tf. Sixth race five furlongs— Sol Llchtensteln won. Amasa second. Goddess of Night third. Time. 1:03. SHEEPSHF.AT> ENTBTES. NEW TORK, Juno 26. — The following ar* the entries (or to-morrow's races at Sheeps head: First race, high weight handicap, six far longs on main track — Tantalus Cup 119. Homestead 12». Lord Badge 126. Locket 12.1. Clnquevalll 122. Interval 122. Candling 119. Lord Sterling 119. Sparkle Esher 112. Second race. Beacon steeplechase, full course — Adjldaumo 15C. Land of Clover 181. Tip Gal lant 15«. Carrier Pigeon 137, Self Protection 168 Judge Phillip* 15S. Ariaa 137. Fox Hunter 135 The Virginian 142. Third race. Great Trial, six furloncs of Fu turity course — Magistrate 129. Gallant 117, Conjurer 117. Broomstick 129. Aristocracy 117, Rapid "Water 122. Boxwood 122. Dlmpla 114. PuIbus 122. Stalwart 122. (Magistrate and Gallant. Belmont entry: Conjurer and Broomstick. Brown entry: Rapid Water and Boxwood. Morris entry; Dimple an4 Pulsus. Thomas entry). Fourth race. The Advance, mile and tbre« furlongs — Igniter 126. His Eminence 123. Af ricander 111. Bonnibert 12S, Circus 128, Major DalnserfleM 126. Irish Lad 111. Fifth race, 2-year-olds, sellina*. five far longs of Futurity course — Grey Knight 102, Donnelly 104. Short Cake 104. Hands Up 102. Long Distance 112, Monet 110, The Lady Ro hesia 102. Adel Trebla 99. Eleata 99. Mohav» 10° Fickle 99. Gemini 07. Semetlc 104. Inquisi tive Girl 100. Thistle Heather 100. Woodshads »4, Julia M 90. Symphony 94, Mlmon M, Jen nico 04. Soson 96. Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth on turf, handicap — Articulate 112, Glen Water 112. Douro 110 Carbuncle 10ft. Tribes Hill 108. Sur mise 103 'Flying Jib 8S. Flying Buttress 9S. Subdue 05. Tugal Bey 93, Colonsay 83. MoUl# Peyton 90. ¦•?¦ >'•£* \\>ather clear: track rood. SIIEEPSHEAD RAY SELECTIONS. (By the Dally Telegraph.) First Race Clnqnevalll, Interval, Tantalna Cap. Second Itnre — I.nml of Clover, Tip Gallant. Self Protection. -r> •. : Third Race — Hroom.Mlck, Mn«l« trate. Aristocracy. Fonrth Race Ir»«h Lad, African der. -Major Dainuerfleld. Fifth linrr Minion, InqnlattlTO Girl. Woodnhade. Sixth Race — Doaro, Carbancl«t Colon*ay. Sailor Falls From a Ship. Theodore Peterson, a sailor, who resides at 956 Fifth avenue South, fell from a ship yesterday at Hunters Point drydocfc. He was taken to the City and County Hospital, where It was found he was suffering from a fracture of the right arm and a possible fracture of the skull. THE SAjS t FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, JUNE 27, 1903. 11 ADVERTISEMENTS. l|j| Delicate. Children — Whose development is retarded ||||||t or who are growing too rapidly f'fl n6e * HEUSER " SUSC *& W^^^^^JA predigested food with une- strengthening properties. |^^^P(^P^a I Not an intoxicant but a real malt IJTw^^Sfa extract. For weakness, weari- l^rfa^SftT'Siiess-' and overwork. Best for B§&\?filiiiFv£Siil drnggist3 sell it. Prepared by th» ttls£M«i Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n gk Louis, U. S. A.