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The Washington times. (Washington, D.C.) 1894-1895, July 03, 1895, Image 3

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THE WASHESTGTOjST TIMES, TTOD:n:ed AY, JULY 3, 1895.
8
$10, $12, and $15
.Suits, $6.25.
What short
sighted policj"
it is for a mer
chant to talk
Iryperbole, or
to attempt to
"humbug" the
people. The
simplest Ian
ffuasre
is
the
the
best
and
easiest under
stood. We simpty state that
if you do not think these are
$10, $12, and $15 Suits which'
we are now running at $6.25,
after seeing them, don't buy!
We know ther are, and will
buy them back if you don't
think they are.
Open evenings this week
and a half dar Thursday,
July 4.
Parker, Bridget & Go.,
Clothiers, 315 7th St.
I'lllATIiS TOOK JIEVEXGE.
Spiders Crn-hed Dcncntli Heels That
linn Vj Scores.
Cleveland, O., July 2. The Pirates took
revenge on Cleveland to-day. Tliey knocked
Wallace out of tho box and unmercifully
p&aiided his successor, Knell. Cleveland
could not hit a little bit. Attendance
3,000. Score:
Cleveland AB. R. II. PO.A.E.
Burkott.lf 3 0
McKean,6S 4 1
Guilds, Su 2 0
G.TatunH.lb 2 0
Blake, rf 4 0
O'0enor, c 2 0
ZiUHiier. c ..2 0
McAleor.of 4 0
iIcGarr.3b 4 0
"Wallace, p.. 10
Knell, p.. .. . 3 0
0 10 0
112 0
1 0 G 2
0 14 2 0
0 2 0 0
0 2
2 0
0 0
Totals 31 1 5 27 18 7
Pittsburg AB. R. II. PO.A.E.
Donovan, rf.. 5 2 1 4
GeiHns, 2b G 3 2 0
Beckley, lb 4 1 111
Stonzel. cr 5 2 4 1
Smith, If 4 1 2 1
Cross, ss 5 0 0 3
Clingman.3b 5 2 2 2
Sugden, -C. .. - 3 1 3 5
Eawley.p 5 0 0 0
Totals 42 12 ID 27 10 3
Cleveland.. .... .. 10000000 01
Pjttsbtirg 21021113 112
Earnd runs Pittsburg, 3. First base
by errors Cleveland, 1; Pittsburg, 4.
LWt on bases Cleveland, 9; Pittsburg, 11.
First oh balls Off Wallace, 3; off Knell.
1; off Hawley. 5. Struck out ByWallace,
1; by Kiwll, 3, by Hawley, 4. Two-lwse
hits Stenzel, 3; Smith, Sugden, 2. Sac
riflOT hits Buckley, Smith, Sugden. Stolen
bass Guilds. Donovan, Gonitis, V.. Double
ptays Zlmmer and Childs; Donovan and
Buckley. Hit by pitched ball By Wallace
Donovan. Wild pitc'nes Knell, 2 Um
pire Jevne. Time, 2:35.
GIANTS' GLARING ERllORS.
Grooms "Win From Their Neighbors
by Heavy Battius.
Brooklyn, N. Y.. July 2. The New Yorks
were a sad spectacle after their game with
the Bridegrooms at Eastern Fark this
afternoon. They looked like sure win
ners before one-third of the distance had
been traveled, having the game well in
hand, by a score of 10 to 2. The Brook
lyns, Iw wever, were not to be outdone, and
through heavy stick work, coupled with
glaring misplays by the New Yorks. they
managed to wm out at the end. The Brook
lyns played a grand up-hill game. Ken
nedy only pitched two innings. During that
time, lio wever, lie sent six men to base
on balls. German was knocked out of the
box in tlc fourth inning. Score:
Brooklyn. AB. 11. II. PO A E.
Griffin, cr 5 113 0 1
Siiiodle. 3b 4 2 0 0 3 0
La Cuattee. lb 5
Anderson, If -. 5
Shock, 2b 3
Tredway.rf 5
Corcoran, ss .... .. .. .. 5
Grim, c . 5
Kennedy, p 0
Daub, p.. .. 5
112
1 3
2 3
0 0
3 2
3 4
0 0
3 0
Totals..
New York.
42 12 14 27 15 2
AB.R. ILPO.A. E.
Murphy, If 3 3
Tlornan, rf.. 12
YanllaltTon.cf 5 3
W.Wark, lb C 0
Stafford, 2b 4 1
Wilson, c 3 1
Farrell, 3b 4 0
German, p.. .. 3 0
V. H. Oiark, p 2 0
Fuller, ss 4 1
1 0
1 0
1 0
fl 2
3 1
5 0
Totals 34 111124 11 5
Brooklyn 0 2 2 5 0 10 2 x 12
New York 2 6 2 0 10 0 0 011
Earned runs Brooklyn, 5; New York,
4. First base by errors Brooklyn, 5;
New York. 3. Lcrt on bases Brooklyn,
9; New York, 5. Base on balls Of f Ken
nedy, G; off German, 1: off Clark, 2; off
Daub, 3. Struck out By Daub, 2; by
Olark, 2; by German. 1. Two-base hits
La Chance, Grim . I) ou bio plays Corcoran ,
Shoch, and La Chance; Clark and German.
Umpire Emslie. Time 2:08. Attend
ance 4,500.
VAUGIIAN SPIKED O'BllIEN.
Pitched Battle on the Diamond Be
tween Baseman and Catcher.
(Special to The Times.)
Loaisville, Ky July 2. In the seventh
inning of to-day's game Second Baseman
O'Brien, of Louisville, ran into Catcher
Yaughn, of Cincinnati. Yaughn spiked
blra and O'Brien attacked him.
They fought for several minutes and had
to be separated two or three times. Umpire
Keefe fined both S50 and put them out of
the game.
Brighton "Weights for Saturday.
New York, July 2. The following are
the weights forthcBrighton.amlleandasIx
teeuth , and Pegasus handicap, short steeple
chase course, to be run Saturday at Brighton
Beach:
Brighton handicap One and one-sixteenth
miles. Domino, 130; Clifford, 127; Laz
zarone, 122; Dorian, 120; Hugh Penny,
112; Helen Nichols, 110; Patrician, 108;
Ajax, 105; Our Jack, 10G; Sir Francis,
Santiago, TbePcpper, Redskin, MattBymes,
and Lovedale, 103 each; Monaco, 102;
Bathamptou, Lucky Dog, and Owlet, 100
each; Song and Dance, 9G; Agitator and
Captain T. , 94 each; King Arthur, 90, and
Stouenelllc, 88.
Pegasus handicap Short Btecplechase
course. St. Anthony, 1G4; Judge Morrow,
1D9; Too Peer, 157; St. Michael, 154;
Hlawassee. 153; King John, 149; St, Luke,
148; Lizzie A., 145; Dwight, 140; Daly
and Bonaventure, 135 each.
Sunday-schools Play Ball.
Tho base ball team of the Assembly's
nd St. Paul's Lutheran Sunday schools
played a game at Marshall Hall yester
day. Assembly winning esily by a score of
15 to 4. Tho feature of the game was the
battery work of Edmonston and Beatty
of tho winning team.
a
South orn League.
Atlanta 5, Memphis 3.
Nashville (first anie) 14, Montgomery 2.
Nashvillo .(second ganiej 7, Montgom
ery 3.
They Had Very Little Else to Do
- With the Orioles.
VICTORY LONG DRAWN OUT
It Lasted Nearly Three llours and a
Lurid Exhibition of Fielding: Wns
the Onljy Thins: to Vary the Monot
ony ScliinclK TJwed His Chnnco to
Try ,1118 Talent In tlio Box.
G nines Yesterday.
Baltimore. 15, Washington 8.
Pitl&burg 12, Cleveland 1.
Cincinnati G, Louisville 5.
St. Louis 15, Chicago 9.
Philadelphia 12, Boston 11.
Brooklyn 12, New York 11.
. Gu m cm To-dny.
Boston at Brooklyn.
Baltimore at New York.
Philadelphia at Washington
Pittsburg at Cleveland.
Cincinnati at Louisville.
STANDING OF TIIE CLUBS.
Ctnlwi. W. L. 1C
Balti'ore, 32 19 ,627
boston. 3Z ZU .010 IM ffl
Pittsburg, 38 23 .603
Cleveland 24 .886
Chicago
35 26 M
Cincin, 31 24 .864
PMla, 30 24 .686
Brooklyn, 30 28 .848
New York, 26 29 .473
Wash., 22 33.400
St Louis, 18 41 .308
Louisville, 8 46 .148 Um
(Special to The Times.)
Baltimore, Md., July 2. To-day's game
with the champions was a fearful and
wonderful exhibition. The Orioles won
iu a canter, hut beyond that the least said
the better. Accidents will happen in the
best regulated families, and tho rinest ball
team in the world will nave an off day, and
that is what happened to the Orioles yos
terday. The same was ono of those many long-
urnwa-oiit anairs wnicn disgust evey
body. It lasted for two hours and forty
minutes and its dullness was relieved only
by the peculiarly lurid exhibition of field
ing to which the Orioles at intervals dur
ing the game treated the spectators.
CHANGED TIIE MAKEUP.
A certain languid interest was also
aroused by the frequency with which Man
ager Scbuielz changed the make-up of
the team.
He exhausted the whole repertoire of
his pitching department, and, with tho
other changes in tho team, kept the scorers
in a hot sweat of anxiety.
Baltimore took such a decided lead in
tho early part of tho game that there
was never any question about the result,
even when, owing to a series of comical
blunders on the part of tho Orioles, the
Senators scored six runs in the sixth in
ning. Clarkson was in tho box for Baltimore
and pitched a remarkably good game un
der the circumstances. It must be remem
bered that he was kept pitching about
twice as long as usual and under very dis
couraging circumstances.
, Not a run was made off him up to the
sixth. In that Inning, the Orioles forgot
that they were playing baseball and al
lowed the Senators to score six earned runs
orf two hits. The Baltimore twirler, how
ever, was somewhat wild, giving seven
bases on balls.
MADE ANGELS WEEP.
The fielding behind Clarkson would
have made the angels weep. It; came iu
streaks; first a play of the most brilliant
description and next one that would have
disgraced a schoolboy.
Gleason had a bad day at second
and seemed all tangled up. He made three
errors. Jennings played a wonderful fast
game and managed to sandwich in a
couple of rotten errors.
Clarke and Clarkson also made slips.
Seven errors in one game is a record for
the Orioles. If the Orioles were a trifle
off in the field they were all there with
the stick.
They made life a burden to the Senators.
Anderson started in to pitch, but was
taken nut of the box at the end of the fourth
inning after nine runs had been made off his
delivery.
Marlarky was then put in, but he lasted
only : iile inning. In that time he was
jmj' for a triple, double, and two
su aid five runs were scored. That
was enough for Malarky, and "his
wbibkers" put in Stocksdale at the be
ginning of the next inning.
Stocksdale finished the game out very
creditably, and stayed to a very consid
erable degree the onward progress of the
Oriole sluggers.
LED THE FUSILADE.
In all nineteen hits were made off the
Washington pitchers. Willie Keeler led
the fusilade with five hits, of which two
were triples and one a double.
McGraw and Gleason were second with
three each. A remarkable feature of the
batting was the great number of long hits
Five triples and five doubles wore
made by the Baltimore batsmen.
Thefieldingof the Senators wassomewhat
of an improvement over that of the Orioles.
The team was playing under great disad
vantages Maboney was on first in place
of Cartwright, Crooks was out of the game,
Mercer taking his place for three innings,
when he was released by Boyd.
Notwithstanding this crippled condition,
the Senators played a very creditable field
ing game; positively brilliant at times.
Abbey made the star catch of the game
in the third inning, when, after a long,
hard run back, he captured Joe Kelley's
fly right off the ccnterfield fence.
This play took mightily with the crowd,
and Abbey received quite an ovation when
he came in from the field. At the bat,
too, Abbey was very much in it, making
four pretty singles.
Scrappy Joyce, however, made the hit
of the day when he knocked the ball over
the right field fence in the ninth inning
for a home run.
The game was marked by much kick
ing against the umpire's decisions. Capt.
The Bicycle
You'll Like Best
t
of all the American makes, is tho
"CRESCENT." Buns easier is
stronger better constructed
handsomer than ANY other
-wheel. Glad to show them to you
any time. 810 to 59a
Western Wheel Works.
Wasnington Branch,
Corner 0th and II Streets . W.
Joyce seemed to think lie Tvns Retting tho
worst of it, and indulged in one or two
heated arguments with McDonald, which
stopped Just short of a fine.
Baltimore. AH. R. n.PO.A. E:
McGraw, 3b 6 2 3 2 10
Keeler, rf C 2 5 1 0 0
Jennings, ss 4 2 1 0 4 0
Kelley, If "4 2 2 0 0.2
Brodie, cf 5 12 3 0 0
Glenson, 2b 5 3 3 3 3 3
Clarkson, p r 1 1 0 3 1
Clarke, lb 5 10 7 11
Robinson, c 5 1 12 2 0
Totnls .44 15 18 27 14 7
Washington. AB. It. H.PO.A. E.
Selbnch, ir G 2 2 2 0 0
Joyce, 3b 5 2 2 2 2 1
Hussamcr.rf 0 0 2 2 0 0
Mnhoney, lb G 0 0 11 0 1
McGuire. c 4 12 4 0 0
Glasscock.ss 5 0 1 1 4 0
Mercer, 2b 0 0 0 12 0
Boyd, 2b 2 1 0 0 2 2
Abbey, cf 5 14 10 0
Stocksdale.p 2 10 0 10
Anderson, p 10 0 0 2 0
Malarky, p.. ..' 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 41 8 13 24 13 4
Baltimore 0 3 3 3 5 0 10 x 15
Washington 0 0 0 0 0 6 10 1 8
Earned runs Baltimore, S; Washington,
2. Two-base hits Robinson, Jennings,
Brodie, Glenson, Keeler. Three-base hits
Keeler 2, Gleason, Kelley 2. Home run
Joyce. Stolen bases Keeler, Mercer, Jen-'
nings, McGraw 2. Double plays Jen
nings and Clarke; Glasscock and Mahoney;
Jennings, Gleason, and Clarke. First
base on balls By Clarkson, 7; by Ander
son, 1; by Malarky, 1. Struck out By
Anderson, 1; by Malarky, 1. Passed balls
Robinson. Time 2:40. Umpire Mc
Donald. ALL DONE INT TIIE FTRST.
Ehret Knocked Out, But Browns "Won
From tlio Colin.
Chicago, July 2. An error, two bases
on balls, five singles and four triples off
Stratton in the first inning tells how
St. Louis won to-day. Eh ret was also
knocked out of the box in two Innings.
Attendance 3,000. Ecore:
Chicago. AB. R. H.PO.A. E.
Ryan, rf, 5
0
1 1
2 5
I 2
3 12
3 2
Dnhlen.ss 6
Wihnot, If 3
Anson, lb 5
Lange, cf 5
Everett. 3b 5
Stewart, 2b 2
Moran, c 4
Stratton, p 0
Hutchinson, p 4
Totals 38
St. Louis. AB.
Brown, cf 6
Cooiey, If 5
Quinn, 2b G
Connor, lb 3
Peitz, c 5
Ely, ss 5
Dowd, rf 5
Miller. 3b 5
Ehret, p 1
Kissinger, p 3
0 12 27 15 4
R. H.PO.A. E.
Totals 44 15 17 27 12 3
Chicago 2 3 0 0 0 0 2 0 09
St. Louis 110 0 4 0 0 0 0 015
Earned runs Chicago 4, St. Louis 7.
Two-base hits Dahlen 2, Peitz. Three
base hits Connor, Peitz 2, Brown, Lange
2. Stolen bases Miller, Qulnn, Ely. Double
plays Miller, Qulnn and Connor; Ely,
Quinn and Connor. Struck out By Hutch
ison 1, Kissinger 1. Base on balls Off
Stratton 2, off Hutchinson 2, off Ehret 3,
off Kissinger 4. Time 2:00. Umpires
Galvin and Andrews.
COULD NOT BE OTHERWISE.
Colonels Again Generous of the Gift
Tbut In Them Lay.
Louisville, Ky., July 2. Two errors and
two baseson balls gave the Reds four runs
and the game to-day. In the seventh inning
Vaughn intentionally spiked O'Brien, who
was sliding to the plate and the Colonels'
second baseman, losing his temper, rushed
at Vaughn and struck him three or four
times before the other players could inter
fere. Umpire Keefe put both men out of
the game. Attendance, 800. Score:
Louisville: AB. R. H. PO.A.E.
Clarke, ir G 0 1 1 0 1
O'Brien, 2b -..410150
Spies, c 10 10 0 0
Shugart, ss 4
Gettinger, cf 5
McCreery.rf 4
Welch, lb 4
Collins, 3b 3
Warner, c& 2b 4
Cunningham, p 4
0
1 10
1 2
2 1
Totals 38 5 10 27 14 3
Cincinnati. AB.R. n.PO.A. E.
Hoy, If 4 0 0
Latham, 3b 3 3 1
McPhee,2b 3 11
Ewing, lb 4 2 1
Miller, rf 4 0 2
Smith, ss 4 0 0
Hogriever, cf 4 0 1
Vaughn.c 3 0 2
Murpuy.c l 0 1
Dwyer, p 4 0 0
Totals 34 G 9 27 14 6
Louisville 0200 00 2 105
Cincinnati 0 0 0 2 0 2 0 2 06
Earned runs None. First on errors
Louisville, 2; Cincinnati, 1. Lerton bases
Louisville, 6; Cincinnati, 3. First on balls
Off Cunningham, 3; of r Dwyer, 2. Struck
out By Dwyer, 4. Home run Ewing.
Two-base hit Murphy. Sacrifice hit Get
tinger. Double plays Shugart, Welch. Hit
by pitched ball Shugart. Umpire Keefe.
Time 2:23. -
PHILLIES WIN ANOTHER.
Bostons Hand Over Three Successive
Games to tho Quakers..
Philadelphia, July 2. The Phillies pulled
--another game out of the fire in the" tenth
inning to-day. The visitors started out
with tho evident intention of retrieving
their past two failures, and put up n snappy
article of ball for four innings, in tho first
two of which they made lively double plays.
Then the Phillies dropped to Dolan, making
seven hits off him. Sexton was put in the
box in the seventh and he was touched up
for six. Tho Beancaters tied the score
in the ninth on singles by McCarthy and
Duffy, and Taylor's wild throw. The finnl
inning put the crowd in a quiver of excite
ment. Boyle, Thompson, and Delehanty
singled, and Hallman rapped out a triple,
netting three runs. McCarthy singled, but
was run down betw een second and third;
Lowe went out at first, and Ryan and Sexton
singled, both scoring, but Long, who had
reached first on Sullivan's fumble, was
caught at the plate, Cross to Clements.
Attendance, 9,300. Score:
Philadelphia. AB.R. H.PO.A. E.
Hamilton, cf
110
Boyle, lb .. ..
Cross, 3b .. ..
Thompson, rf.
Delehanty, If
3 13 0
2 1 10
4 1
3
4
0
G
0
1
Hallman, 2b
Sullivan, ss 5
Grady, c 3
Taylor, p 4
Clements, o 0
Totals 43 12 17 30 20 4
Boston AB. R. H. PO.A.E.
Long.ss - 6 2 2 3 2 0
McCarthy.lf 5 12 2 10
Duffy.cf 6 113 0 0
Nash, 3b 6 0 2 2 2 0
Lowe, 2b 5 0 0 4 3 1
Tucker, lb 5 117 3 2
Bannon.rf 5 1 1 0 0 0
Ryan, c 5 3 4 2 0 0
Dolan, p 1 1 0 1 1 0
Sexton, p .. .... ...'.312000
Totals 47 11 15 3042 3
Philadelphia 0 00013320 312"
Boston 0 00030312 211
Earned runs Boston, 5; Philadelphia, 6.
Two-base hits Long 2, Ryan, Tucker.
Three-base hits Grady, Hallman. Sucrifico
hits Boyle.Hallman.Sullivnn.Lowe. Stolen
bases Delehanty, McCarthy, Duffy. Left
on bases Philadelphia, 10; Boston, 8.
Struck out Taylor, McCarthy, Duffy, Ban
non. Double plays Long, Lowe andTucker;
Lowe and Tucker. First on errors Phil
adelphia, 1; Boston, 2. First on balls Orf
Taylor, 1; orf Dolan, 4; off Sexton, 2. Hit
by pitched ball Dolan. Umpire Murray.
Time 2:40.
BrefSa
once and close out every $7.50, $8.50, $9.50, $10 $12 $14 and even
some $ 1 5 Summer Suits at the marvelous priceSOfor anyiuit-Frocte"
backs, and Cutaways. Every style and make is here.
$7.50 Suits
$8.50 Suits
$9.50 Suits
$10.00 Suits
- You can m each case see for yourself what priced suit you are getting- don't have to
take our word for it at all. We want you to come and examine, and test, and feel, and try on
and then go away a happy man with your bundle. A first-class suit for $4.80 is a 19th century
marvel made possible by us. Take advantage of it and come and pick your suit for the Glo
rious Jj ourth. Remember, you are more than welcome to look you needn't buy. But don't
leave it until too late, We close at 10 p. m.
SI
Northeast Corner
DALY HAD NO'TJIFFICUL.TT.
In tho Xliitli Round Ho Tut an End to
Ibiriiett'H Dodeing.
Tlio contest a the Eureka Club last
night between Jack Daly, of Washington,
and Joo Burnett, a local lightweight,
turned out somewhat of a fizzle.
Daly had his man out at any stage of
tho gamo and gave the, quietus in the
ninth round after simply playing -with
him during tho early rounds.
The attendance tvns much better than at
the Wilsou-McCann battle, at least 300
sports being present. The fight was sched
uled to take place at 3 30 sharp, but there
was a disagreement over the -weight and
Burnett refused to go on until be had been
paid forfeit money.
During the -wait a preliminary go of six
rounds -was put on and it proved a bummer.
Alec Brown and "Pocahontas" Smith,
local colored lads, were the contestants and
tbey went at It hammer and tongs.
It was a pretty even thing up to the la6t
round when Alec did some fast work which
won him tho decisiou.
The main go of the evening was brought
on about ten o clock. John Xash and
Benjamin Allen did the honors for Burnett,
while Ned Donnelly, Johnny Dillon, of
"Wilmington, A. Leonard, of New York,
ard Henry Tizer went into the white man's
corner. John Duffy officiated as referee.
To-dny 's Entries at. St. Asapu.
First race Three-year-olds and up. Five
furlongs.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt.
206 Otto . . 100 258 tMinnie D . 0B
260 Sentinel II 97 20-1 May K . 95
288 Bcckton . 100 216 Lady May 95
270 tPopo . . . 100 333 Adventur'E. 95
Lorimer . . 97 177 Slmaron . 100
H. Tyler . 97 266 J. "Winkle . 97
t Late Pansy Colt.
t Late Myraltl Filly.
Second race Two-year-olds,
furlonga.
Ind. Horse. "Wt. Ind. Horse.
23-i Giggle . . 103 262 Loshado
268 Gimme . . 103 200 D. Girl
Four
Wt.
. 95
. 95
262 A.HeImboldtl02
Third race Four-year-olds and up.
Selling. Seven furlongs.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt.
256 Red Star 105 23-1 Tributo , 102
253 Archb'p . . 105 SomeMorelOO
270 Sir Rae . 105
Fourth race Three-year-olds and up.
Selling. Five furlongs.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt.
237 Potash
(334) BuGirus
261 Crafts'n
251 Unlueky
258 Briscoe
100332 G. FUer . 97
97 245 Chink . . &7
97 338 Monitor's 95
97 (269) Delia M. 95
97 '340 Hazel . 95
. 97 326 Arda . . 95
177 Penzance
Fifth race Thrcc-hear-olds and up.
Four and a-half furlougs.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt,
331 J. Lovell .112
271 Plunderer.. 112
334 Parvenue . 109
253 Van Dyke. 109
2-10 Frank D.. 109
332 Flagrant . 109
269 D. Glouc'r 109
261 Eva's Kid 107
332 West'n Star 107
269 Trojan . 103
269 B. Miller 100
263 Susio II. 98
Sixth race Four-year-olds and up.
lng. Seven furlongs.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horse.
338 Foxglove . lf5 (249) Selah . .
264 Juggler . . "6 347 Blizzard .
256 Can't Tell 102 243 Annorean
Sell-
Wt.
102
102
100
267 Samaritan. 102
Iterers to Alexander Island series.
Selections.
First race Siniaron, Bcckton, Pope.
Second race Gimme, Giggle, Loshade.
Third race Some More, Teardrop, Tri
bute. Fourth race Delia Jkl., Unlucky, Arda.
Fifth race Plunderer.JackLovell, Trojan.
Sixth race Juggler, Can't Tell, Samar
itan. Enstern IiCaRue.
Springrield 9, Providence 2.
Rochester 9, Syracuse 10.
Pennsylvania. StateLeaj
Hazelton 5, Carbondale 10.
Pottsville 7, Lancaster1 8.
Reading 7, AHentown 12.
. . '
Virginia Iibague.
Lynchburg (firstgaVnc) 7, Portsmouth 1.
. Lynchburg (second game) 6, Ports
mouth 8.
Tetersburg 6, Roanokei.
msmmsmsT
IE HAD ALREADY made up our
ana oner an our bummer Clothing at a fabulous reduction in order
' make rom.?r Fall stock, but now we have decided to do differently.
instead of waiting- until Auerust. or- Iat in .Inlv w o'ii il
itsmfmmssssxiisii'
Every Suit Has Former Price
Marked in Plain Figures
B1BWe lose considerable on this sale, but this we are willing to do to close out'
our large summer stock of clothing. We cannot, however, make any alter
ations in suits without a small additional charge.
ciotuers km QliFnERS,
iWM II 10 SHAPE
Alexander Island Officials Should
Not Have Let Her Race.
EVIDENCE OF DISHONESTY
Tompkins Tnncred Brought Cha
teau's Colors Down Son irnllieur
"Won All the Way Duffy Hodo a
Miserable Itace Gnllatin Quickly
Shook off Paris?
The Alexander Island officials never
showed their incompetency and lack of
regard for tho interests of the betting
public in a more open way than they did
yesterday when they allowed Charma
to 6tart in tho two-year-old ace. The
fact that a horse is lame, short of work
and blistered all over the shoulders does
not seem to mako the least difference,
and tho betting goes on just the same.
Tho officials were fully aware of the
condition In which tho filly went to tho
post, but paid no heed to it and allowed
the bookies to rake in the talent's money
unmolested. s
LACK OF HONESTY.
While tho management showed a woe
ful lack of honesty in allowing her to
start tho owners of tho filly are fully
as much, if not more to blame. They
know that she did not have a- chance In
tho world to beat Hera and consequently
bet their money on the latter.
It is perfectly legitimate for a man to
run ono horse and bet on another if ho
thinks his entry cannot win. The criminal
part of such a proceeding is shown, how
ever, when the horse that he runs is
either pulled or not in a fit condition to
race.
In case she had been scratched it would
have practically broken up a race, but
better do that than allow the public to be
openly robbed. It is such things as this
that are hastening the end of the Island
track and those running it not only don't
make any attempt to prevent, but wink
at any crooked game by which they can
help swell their own coffers.
LOWERED CHATEAU'S COLORS.
Gwynn Tompkins' speedy little Tancred
lowered Chateau's colors in groat style
in the closing race. True, the latter broke
down, but it was dollars to cents he had
him beaten at all stages of the game.
Son Malheur was the choice in the open
ing race and he justified the betting by
winning all tho way. "Watch Charm came
fast at tho finish and ran into second place.
In tho two-year-old race Hera got a
running start and opening up a big gap
was never caught.
Tho maiden race brought a lot of dogsto
tho post of which Captain Bob was made a
6 to 5 choice. Duffy rode a miserable race
on him aud he finished third to Reform and
Cody.
Gallatin was a 1 to 4 chanco in the
fourth event and won it easily. Paris
hung on gamely, but with a little shak
ing up at the end the favorite drew away.
Glcnnll was an indifferent third.
Col. Maddux sprung a good one in the
fifth event with Young Magenta. Tair
Play was favorite, but could do no better
than third to Young Magenta and Lento.
Tancred rushed out at tho start, and,
setting a merry clip, was never caught.
Kazan was second, two lengths before
Chateau.
Juvenile Dnseuall.
The Potomac Stars yesterday afternoon
defeated the Grcenleafs by a score of 1G to
2. The battery of the winning team was
Whiting and Restor. The Stars would like
to hear from all clubs of fifteen years
Bfefea&giaflMr rcEPTP
minds to hold our regular Annual Salp
7th and H
and under. Address all challenges to F.
Restor, No. 4.76 K street southwest.
The Thunderbolts would like to hear
from all teams in the District whose
players are under fifteen years. Address
challenges to William Hay re, No. 231 G
street southwest.
The Census nine defeated the B. & O.
Stars yesterday in an exciting game by
a score of 6 to 5. Winning battery, Cor
rigan aud Madigan. . The victors would
like to hear from some club under seven
teen for a game for the Fourth. Address
challenges to J. L. Butler, Harrison Flats.
Results at Alexander Island.
Weather clear. Track fair.
150 irat -r?co Fiva furlongs. Seninc
rurse, $100 Time, 1:031
Ind.
201
Horso Ss Wt. SL H St. Fin. Jock'y Bt.
Soa ilah'r, 105. S l li i. Carter 8-5
314 Wch Cb.'rm,105 4
327 Bead Licht, 103 5
5 4 214 St'nsb'y 20
4 2J4 3' Neary 15
6 3 4 Congdon 6
10 7 5 DTh'ntySO
2'& 5 6 Hara 9
9 6 7 Bender 15
8 12 S W'shb'rn S
7 9 9 A.3Ioore CO
Sh 8 10 Ellla 10
11 11 11 Baxter 25
(314) K'nt'y L'dy, 105 3
333 Fox Glove. 105..11
237 Tioga, 1C5 2
253 Columbus, 107..10
340 Salisbury. 107.. 7
314 Bolivar, 105r.. 6
252 Reynard, 105... 1
2J9 11m Flynn.105 12
251 R F. Boo. 105.. 9
12 10 12 ilurohv 20
Star: fair. Won easily.
-1 r -1 Second race Ono-half of a mile. Purse.
IOX $150. Time, 0:51$. '
Ind. Horso & Wt St. X St. Fin. J:ky. Bt
(32S) Hera 105 1 l 13 is Ham S-5
214 Charma. 105.... 2 21 2 2U Nearr S-5
202 Wistful, 105.... 5 4 3 3 ilurp'yl3.5
231 Irish H., 97..... 4 8 4 4 Duffy 50
&T9 W. Dexter, 101. 3 5 5 5 A.HoorelOO
Start poor. Won easily.
-1 -o Third race Six and
onc-onartor fnr.
longs, coiling, i-urse, J150. Time, 1.S4&
Horao fc Wt, St l St Fin. JV'v Bt.
Ind.
255 Reform, 93.....
4 11, 13- Neary 16-3
2l$2t,M COlurp'ylO
5 5 3 Dufly 6-3
7 6 4 W'shb'rnlO
lb. 3 5 Zoller 5
3 4 6 J Jloore S
253 Cody, 95........ 6
255 Capt Bob, 97... 5
249 P'm'no B11e,107 7
252 LilrB., 105 1
209 Crown, 97.... 4
KM UdU Js'irw, 'JSJS 3
6 7 7 Ellis 30
Start good. Won handily!
1 CO Fourth race Ono and one-sixteenth
XJ miles. Selling. Purso, $150. Time, 151&.
Ind. Horso & Wt. St j St. Fin. Joc'ky Bt
323 (Jauatin, 102... 1 23 25 1W Neary 1-4
312 Paris, 107,
lh lb. 2S
Duffy 9-2
317 Glenall, 102.... 3
(2GI) Blizzard, 107... 2
327 TiuyTim,103.. 7
2f 6 Sandstone, 102. 5.
5 3 3
3 5 4
4 4 5
6 6 6
Harris 50
Parsons 20
Fills 50
Ashirn 150
AHoorelCO
su Theirs L., 102.. 6
7
Start good. Won handily.
1 C A Fifth raco Sovon furlongs. Purse, $150.
lT" Time, 1:32.
Ind. Horso & Wt St 16 St Fin; J'csv. Bt
236 Y. Maccnta.lOO 5
3 lh It AMooro5-2
5 4 2U Duffy 10
221 Lonto.107 4
340 Fair Play, 109.. 1
810 Ronald, 109.... 2
341 U Bravo, 109H. 8
330 Comprador, 10U. 6
333 Wyoming. 103.. 8
335 Alonzo, 109..... 7
!s33 Old Pepper, 109 9
2h 3t 3n Morris 7-5
11 24 llurphyT-2
4 5 5 Harbin 13
6 6 0 Lohrm'nlOO
7 7 7 M'nTian 50
8 8 8 Wshb'rnM
Piorco 50
atari good.
Won driving.
ICC Sixth raco Six and one-half furlongs.
-1-J J Selling. Purso, 3159. Time. 1:2114.
Ind. Horao A; Wt St H St Fin. J'eky. Bt
(321) Tancred, 95... 1 is 15 M R. B'n'r 7-2
313 Kazan, 107 2 4 4 23 Neary 8
(313) Chateau, 107... 4 SX 3V 3a Murphy2-5
(333) Clansman, 10L 3 2t 2h 4 Ham 20
Potash, 107..... 5 5 5 5 Waahb'nCO
Start good. Won pulled up.
Chateau broko down.
Refers to St Asaph series.
To-dny's Entries at Sheepsliead Bay.
New York, July 2. The following are
to-morrow's entries at Sheepshead Bay
First race Maidens; five furlongs. Bon
Ami, Sir Peter II., Buccaneer, Palmerston,
King Hero, Ostler Joe, 110 each; Scoggan,
Fallen Water, Sebastian, Fascination,
Volley, Top Topsy, Dulcie, Larondie, 107
each.
Second race Six furlongs; circular track.
Hurlinghani, 113; Derrargilla, 110; De
clare, 111; Certainty, 109; Fusileer, 107;
By Gordon, 106; Gutta Percha, 103; Lady
Diamond, 102; Manchester, 9 ', Canterbury,
88.
Third race Maidens; mile and a quarter.
Primrose, Tom Moore, 115 each; Lansdale,
112.
Fourth race One mile. Bathampton,
122; Helen Nichols, 119; Emma C, 109.
Fifty race Selling; Futurity course.
Premier, Onalaska, 110 each; Sir Peter II.,
108; MacErlggs, Baccarat. 107 each; Bary
tone IT., 93; Lambent, Heresy, Parseus,
Puck, 90 each.
Sixth race Selling; mile and one-sixteenth
on turf. Lovedale, 117; Deerslayer,
110; Integrity, 109; Salonica, 104: Golden
Gate, 94; Romping Girl, 89. '' "
$12 Suits
$13 Suits
A FEW
$14 Suits
A FEW
$15 Suits
Sts. N. W.
THEY MUST BUY SEEDS.
Agricultural Department wm Tar
nish Xo AToro to Congressmen
Tbe usual general distribution of seeds by
the Agricultural Department will not tafca
place next year. An opinion was given by
Attorney General Olney some time ago
that as the law provided for furnishing
"rare" seeds for scientific purpoes, Sec
retary Morton was not compelled to ex
pend the appropriation made in distribut
ing tbe common seeds.
Secretary Morton has alwavs opposed the
general free seed distrihminn nhu. ,o
become one of the regular duties of tha
jsni-uiiucu -uepartmeut and of Congress
men, and under the authority of the At
torney's opinion during this fiscal year he
will inaugurate a reform and supply no
seeds save for scientific purpose.
r
MCnst .Never Do It Again.
The trial of sixteen-year-old Charles
Hughes, charged with assaulting Wil
liam Pendleton, a small colored boy, with
a knife on Fourteenth street extended,
camo up in police court yesterdav. Sev
eral witnesses were examined and Hughes
released on his personal recognizance never
to repeat the offense.
QNVA
MADE BY
SEIDENBERG,:
-
SMOKED BY
EVERYBODY. I
Havana Filled.
Get it of your
dealer or uf us
Distributing Agent,
1233 Penna. Ave. N. W.
I
i hmhih 1
vjyg
VIRGINIA
Jockey Club,
ST. ASAPH, VA.
Racing Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays until fur
ther notice.
General Admission, 50 Cents.'
SIX RACES each day. First raco 130 p. m.
Special trains direct to grand aland from $tx&
etreotstation at 1.30 ana 2:10 p. is.: otnsr txiiii
ll.C0ahdU.5a
E. E. DOWKHAV.
STEVE STILLWELL, Preildsnt
Secretary. taylS-tX

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