Newspaper Page Text
WASH. B. WILLIAMS,
Furniture. &c., 7th and D Sts.
Hundreds Are Buying
?to save the discount brtwpfn tbrse prices
and the ru'ich higher figures that will pre
vail in rhe fall. Can y??u affoid to miss
Axnrs 5 rasters, 80c. &85c. yd.
Hocuettes - ?= 85c. yd.
Savor.r.erie - = $! yd.
Wilton Velvets,8Qc.&$ 1.115
T1w-*e are about 2Pc. on the dollar lower
than fall prions.
: Qoly One Place ?
: So Town Selling :
?RAZORS TO FBT;
? ?the heard exactly?that's here! The plan's
? a pecnV'ar one and a gcod obc?yo? select a
# laaoar take tt lame try It?if it suits?keep
# ir if not keep on trying fiM yoo're secured
^ what <ioe* suit you. Furthermore?we'll keep
% it in tip-tt>p sh.ivine condition free. Razors
from 5*)o. up.
foav*i'c TWO i>EXNA AVEL
li>a U O STOKES*. *M> & 477.
STAR . . .
Either a Metal top or
a ?;isss top. inflartn?
lijrbt sn.l ventilation.
Church ?s. School* and
Ha'Is properly venti
late*!. Smoke removed I
ftWi ??hi.' iUefi. /
MERCHANT & CO. IRC.
517 Arch 5t.
LATE ARlf V OllDKRS.
The following named officers have been
assigned to duty at Mont auk Point. L. I.:
Second Lieut. C. McK. Saltzman. 1st Cav
alry: Chai>iain T. G. Steward, 25th In
fantry. pending the arrival of his regiment;
Second Lieut, c. N. Purdy, tith Infantry,
pending the arrival of his regiment; Maj.
J. P. Drdge. brigade surgeon.
Maj. W. J Nicholson, chief ordnance offi
cer, United States Volunteers, has been or
dered from Washington to Chickamauga
for duty as ordnance officer in the division
Under the command of Br'g. Gen. Sanger.
Capt. >1. H. Ketchum. 22d Infantry, has
been retired by reason of disability inci
dent to the service.
The following acting assistant surgeons
have been assigned to duty: J. C. Green
wait. to Chickamauga; E. Nunez, to Mon
tauk Point; G. K. Plummer, to Key West
barracks; Frank Donaldson, to Montauk
Point; J. H. Grant, to Fort McPherson. Ga.
First Lieut. L. M. Fuller, ordnance de
partment. has been ordered to proceed to
the Pennsylvania stee! works. Pennsylva
nia. on official business pertaining to the
inspectmn. of gun carriages.
Capt. W. Walker, 1st Texas Volunteer
Cavalry, has littn ordered to Santiago for
assignment to duty.
Acting Assistant Surgeons D. S. Wertli
of St. Louis. Mo., and H. M. Huston of
Kurhven. Iowa, have been ordered to
The following named officers have re
signed: Capt. W. H. Pratt. 1st Delaware j
Volunteer Infantry, and Second Lieut. J. E. !
Rend. Troop i. 1st lilin? i.s Volunteer Cav
A general c??urt-martial has been appoint- i
id to meet at Key West on August IS for
the trial of such prisoners as may. be j
brought before it. ?'apt. A. H. Merrill, 1st |
Artillery, ir president of the court.
thirknsinv Freeilmea >lay \ot Vote, i
The Secretary of the Interior gave pub
licity yes erday to a decision to the effect
thai the Choctaw freedmen may vote and"
the Chickasaw freedmen may not vole at
the election on th? 24th instant in the In
dian Territory for the ratification of an
act for the protection of the people of the
Indian Territory, approved June 28, 1h?.h.
It is held that th^ Choctaw nation adopted
certain pvr.-ons of African descent resident
in the nation at the date of the treaty of
Fort Smith, and their descendants, and
gave to th? m all the rights, including the
right of suffrage of said nations, except in
the annuities and public domain claimed or
belonging to the nation. The Chickasaw*,
hewever, It is held, after offering to adopt
these freedmen in a similar manner, iater
refused to do so. A teligram was sent to
Green Mc*'urtain, chief of the Choctaw
tribe, directing to allow the freedmen in
bis tribe v.te, and stating tha.t the Chicka
saw freedmen could not vote.
LATE SPORTING NEWS
Senators Won a Game From the
TOM TUCKER WOKE OP THINGS A BIT
Progress in the National Tennis
playing in the doubles
Today's Schedule and Weather*
St. Louis at Washington?-Clear.
Louisville at Baltimore?Clear.
Chicago at Boston?Cloudy.
Cincinnati at New York?Cloudy
Cleveland at Brooklyn?Cloudy.
Pittsburg at Philadelphia?Cloudy
Record of the Clubs.
Clnbs. W. L. P C. Clubs. W. L. P.C.
Boston 66 35 .653 Pittsburg... M 48 .515
I Cincinnati.. 67 37 .644 Philadelphia 45 51 .16!)
Baltimore... 58 38 .604 Brooklyn.... 38 59 .302
I Cleveland... 50 41 .500 Louisville. .. 38 63 . 376
New York..C 56 43 .566 'Washington. 35 63 .357
I Chicago 55 47 .530 St. Louis.... 30 73 .201
The rivals for last place in the league
race, the Senators and Tim Hurst's won
ders, came together yesterday, and, as one
or the other had to win, the horn? people
took the game. About four or five hundred
| persons were curious enough to make the
trip to the grounds, and about the only
time they were aroused was when Tommy
Tucker, in the sixth inning, indulged in his
characteristic style of coaching. Tommy
was encouraged in his work by the crowd,
and was given a hearty reception when he
stepped to the bat for the first time. Kil
len pitched his second game for the Sen
ators since his recent acquisition, and for
rive innings held the visitors down to two
hits. Then he let up in his work to a vis
ible extent, allowing Hurst's men to make
nine hits in the remaining four innings.
! AxUghey twirled for the Browns, and was
touched up for fifteen hits for a total of
eighteen bases. Selbach knocking the ball
over Stenzei's h^ad in the first inning for a
triple, and Smith placing a double In right
in the tifth. Every man on the home team
got one or more hits but McGuire, who, as
a man in the bleachers declared, reminded
mm of Cartwright in the way he popped up
fly balls. Reitz got three hits out of four
times at the bat. and he and his associates
played an errorless game.
Killen kept tne eleven hits made off him
so well scattered that but two runs result
ed, while the Senators' hits were in almost
every instance productive of runs. The
home team started the run-getting in the
first inning, Selbach leading off with a
triple to the center-field fence. He scored
on Gettman's out at first. Carsey dropped
Anderson's fly in right; Andy stole second,
went to third on McGuire*s grounder to
Tucker and home on Farrell's single to
center. In the fourth inning two more
runs went to the credit of the Senators.
Killen singled to short, Selbach walked and
Gettman's hit to third forced Killen. An
derson hit one too hot for Quinn, and on a
high throw by Quinn to catch Gettman
Selbach scored, Gettman also scoring on
Hughey's wild throw home. Farrell's sin
gle to center in the following inning, his
steal of second, Reitz's safe bunt and
Smith's double added another run to the
In the sixth inning the visitors scored
their first run. Dowd singled to left, went
to second on Slenzel's short fly back of
, short, to third ou Harley's foul fly to Gett
man and homo on Cross" fly to Gettman.
A pass to Reitz, Tucker s muff of Cross'
throw of Smith's grounder and singles by
Mercer. Killen, Selbach and Anderson in
the seventh inning sent five men across the
plate, and in the eighth inning Stenzei's
scratch hit to Killen and singles by Harley
and Cross gave the Browns one more run
in the eighth. Score:
Washington. R.H.O.A.E. St. Louis. R.II.O.A.E.
*?ltei<-h, If. 3 2 1 O0 i*>wd, 2b*. 1 1 3. 3 0
i Jettiuau.rf. 1 1 4 0 0 4teuael, cf. 1 2 1 0 0
Audeison,cf 1 2 2 0 0 Hurley If.. 0 1 4 0
Mt:Uuire, <?. 0 o 5 O o! Cross, 3b.. 0 2 2 2 0
Kartell, lb. I 2 11 O 0 c.. 0 0 3 3 0
IMts. 2b... 1 3 2 4 0 Uuinn, m?.. 0 0 2 3 1
Siuith. 3b.. 1 1 1 4 o fuckei; lb. o 1 11 0 1
Mercer, ss. 1 2 1 10 Carsey, rf. 0 2 1 1 1
Killen, p... 1 2 0 0 0 ilughey, p. o 2 0 1 1
Totals. ...10 1527 1) 0| Totals 2 1127 13 4
Washington 20021050 0?10
St. Lrf?nis 0 O 0 0 0 1 0 1 0?2
Fir^t base by errors?Washington. 2.. Left on
bf?*es?Washington. 8; St. Louis, 0. First base on
balls < ?jT Killen. 1; off llcghey, 4. Struck odt?
By Killen, 4; by Ilughey. J. Three-base hit?Sel
bach. Two-base hit?Smith. Stolen bases?Ander
son, Farrell and Mercer <2?. Double play?Mercer
to Kelts to Farrell. Time?2.10. Umpires?O'Day
Halt4more. 1>: Louisville. 1.
\ The Louisvilies failed to continue their
1 brace yesterday at Baltimore and as a re
| suit the Orioles took them into camp by
!? to 1. Magee pitched good ball for six in
nings, but after that was hit easily, while
the team back of him fielded poorly.
R. H. E.
Baltimore 00000036 x? #12 1
Louisville 1 0 0 0 00 0 0 0? 1 7 4
PHt?Hiirg, H; Philadelphia, 5.
Ten innings were played at Philadelphia
yesterday and the Pitt*#burgs secured the
i verdict over the Phillies by 6 to 5. Rtiines
wan effective at critical stages of the game,
while the fielding of the Quakers was slow.
R. H. E.
Pittsburg... 010001120 1- 6 11 1
Philadelphia. 1 002000020? 6 12 2
Brooklyn, 6; Cleveland, 2.
| The Clevelands continue on the slide and
While the mechanics
are hammering all around
us to hurry our new 7th
street annex to comple
tion, we are rapidly clos
? ing out our stock prior to
the opening of our new building.
Such prices as ours cannot fail to bring us
crowds of shoe buyers every minute of the day?
you'll probably never again buy such Reliable Shoes
as the following at these low prices:
Ladies'S3.2-5 Oxfords. I 32 Tan Shoes.
Kxrt-11- Ht Wearing and
XI -li Fir I wig Soft
t i\ i?! Patent-tip
$1 = 5 0 and $1.75 Shoes.
$ jj -37
Vict Ki?l Boots
Lad> s' .i and Fl?xibi<
Bla.-Jr 4ml Taw Kid
Sundals and Oxford Ties.
Ladies' $3 and ?4 Boots.
IV#r i^tialiry Tan KM
UkfidiN'wH! T !cn a.iid
Laced and Bwtton Boots.
? .JJ -90
Men's and Boys' Soft and
I)?raMe Tan VJei Kid
Laced Sbova. in
wvera! popular shape*.
$3.50 Linen Shoes.
Th-" rerr brat grade
Irish Unen iland-*ewed
Welt">1 and Stirchfd Sole
Lace? and Oxfords,
gray, white ami
mixed black and white.
Men's ?4 Shoes.
Superior to Custom-made
Brown or BLn-k ?
"Erertwfght Kid and
Willow C<\1? Oxfords
and Laced 3b*?e*.
Wmnio Hahn <& Co.'s
930=932 7th St. 1914=1916 Pa. Ave. 233 Pa. Ave.S.E.
^ rr ? ? w * x -v -?r ir vwirw* '*
yesterday dropped another game at Brook
lyn, the Grooms winning by 6 to 2. Dunne
pitched splendid ball for the home club,
while Wilson was hit easily and timely.
Brooklyn 0 3 002100 ^ 12' 6
Cleveland 010000010? 2 10 1
Sew York, 4| Cincinnati, O.
The New Yorks knocked the Clncinnatis
out of first place yesterday at the Polo
grounds, not a Red getting beyond second
base, the score being 4 to 0 In their favor.
The great pitching of Rusle was responsible
for the Giants' victory.
n. n. e.
New York 20010010 I? 4 9 2
Cincinnati 000000000?0 0 0
Boston. 5; Chicasro, 4.
The Bostons and Chlcagos had a battle
royal yesterday in the former city, but ow
ing to the superb work of Nichoils the
Beaneaters landed the game by 5 to 4, and
incidentally the club climbed Into first
r. n. e.
Boston 20000030 x? 5 7 3
Chicago 000102100?4 9 3
Base Ball Notes.
St. Louis again today.
Lave Cross and Tommy Tucker are about
the only live men on the Browns.
No errors yesterday?playing them safe.
Loftus talks like a man who understands
How would McGraw do for captain, man
ager and third baseman for the Senators?
Rumor has it that he will be let go by
McGuire, Reitz, Selbach and the pitchers
will do. but minor leaguers could hardly
do worse than the others.
Maybe J. Earl won't use. an ax on next
year's contracts. There are about half a
dozen players on the Washington team who
are drawing about twice as much in sala
ries as their playing- this season entitles
them to. This applies principally to the
In looking for a yellow streak Captain
Tebeau evidently overlooked his own club.
Pour straight defeats in Boston and one
in Brooklyn, making five straight against
his club, has very much of the yellow tinge
And still Charley Nichols is pitching
great ball for the Bostons. The question
is. when will the wise prophets hit the
nail on the head in predicting that Charley
will pitch his last season? Temperance
goes a long way in keeping a man in the
Predictions about the New York club are
coming true these days. The Giants were
touted all along the line for a sensational,
bruising finish, and they are right at it
now-. With Rusie, Meekin and Sevmour in
good condition, with the old-timers well
thawed out, the Giants may have a "look
in for the pennant.
The Baltimore players and the oyster
city press are getting a little "chesty" over
the ate winnings of the Orioles, claiming
nothing short of first or second place in
the pennant race. The birds are simply
paying with dead clubs. The Louisville,
St. Louis and Pittsburg are not in their
class, and they must win on their own
grounds. When the birds stack up against
the New "iorks. Bostons, Clevelands and
Cincinnatis the difference between the
club of this year and last will be quickly
Cockman, the Reading short stop, whom
Denny .Long want3 Earl Wagner to give a
trial, was strictly in the game yesterday.
He had a triple, a double and a single, be
sides having three put-outs and four as
sists without an error. St. Louis and
Louisville are now bidding for this short
stop, and the chances are he is too good
The patrons of the g^tne should be a lit
tle patient with ? Jud" Smith. Ho is far
and away the best third baseman we have
had in Washington foT the past ten years,
and he may learn to handle his bat better.
A little advice from the older men on this
subject might help "Jud," but it will be a
cold day in August when any of these foxy
boys come to his assistance.
Judge Buflington. in the United States
district court at Pittsburg, yesterday hand
ed down a verdict in favor of the defend
ant in the celebrated case of A. C. Gum
bert, the pitcher, against the Chicago Base
Ball Club. Gumbert. in his suit, attacked
the contracts of the National League and
claimed salary and damages for the pe
riod in lSUft when he was unable to get an
engagement in the league. The case, which
was settled yesterday, has been pending
since July, 181)3.
There is a new leader In the National
League, Boston yesterday supplanting Cin
cinnati. Tt was a great day for the cham
pions and a and one for the Reds. Last
season's pennant winners captured a red
hot struggle from Chicago, and Cincinnati
was ousted from first place by suffering a
defeat which carried with it the humilia
tion of a shut-out. First place was held
by the Reds for over three months, a teat
that cannot be praised too highly. It will
be a desperate battle now until the finish
two months hence.
THAT FRKEDMAX CASE.
Munatter Hanlon anil Player Holme**
Will Contest the Matter.
Manager Hanlon is getting hotter and
hotter over the league's action !n the
Freedman case as it begins to dawn upon
"Their decision," he said yesterday, "is
simply an outrage. I cannot say just yet
what we shall do about it, as I wish to
have tho matter carefully looked into and
our rights determined before we go ahead.
^ ou may be assured, however, that we will
fight this thing to the bitter end.
"The whole action of the board was
simply a cowardly attempt to conciliate
Andrew FreeOman. The directors did not
have backbone enough to do their duty,
and preferred to sacrifice a poor ball
player to appeaso the wrath of the New
York magnate. The injustice of it makes
my blood boil. But It won't stand, mark
Holmes, when seen yesterday, seemed
little concerned about tho matter.
"I don't believe they can use m'e as they
like. I have a right to get my living, and
1 shall take steps at the proper time lo as
sert my rights. I am entitled to a hear
It is quite likely that Holmes will have
recourse to tho courts if the league insists
upon standing upon its star chamber
methods. Holmes has a written contract
wiih tho Baltimore club, under which he
has rights and duties. He cannot arbitra
rily be deprived of his rights, and will take
legal measures to see that they are pro
It is hinted that he will afcply for an in
junction against the Baltimore club and
the league, preventing them from siMpend
ir g him and depriving him of his liveli
hood. The Tebeau case is a precedent in
Hanlon ia also consulting counsel, and it
Is quite likely that he will bring a lega!
action on Freedraan's dishonored check to
get his share of the gate receipts of *h&
torfeited game. Altogether, a pretty i?w
s brewing. Which will shake the league to
CHAIlUf.VN MOTT'S BlUETft.
Sanctions, Suspensions, Transfers
uid Other L>. A. W. Matters.
The following bulletin has been issued by
Chairman Albert Mott of the League of
American Wheelmen racing board:
Sanction has been granted to the Ameri
can Cycle Racing Association for a nation
al circuit meet at Asbury Park, N. J., Au
gust '24. They have been awarded the one
rarilrt national championship race.
The St. Louis Cycle Racing Association.
St. Louis, Mo., has abandoned its national
circuit meet of August 20.
Frank T. Kramer of Newark, N. J., hav
ing qualified fee and won the one-mile
championship, la, in accordance with tho
ruin declared the amateur champion of the
The Rochester Y. M. C. A., Rochester,
N. Y.. has been restored to good standing.
The following organisations will be re
fused sanctions in future for promoting un
St. jLinthony Church, Brighton, Mass.;
St. Coiumbkllle's Church. Brighton, Mass.;
Division 22, A. O. H? Boston,'Mass.; Apol
lo Garden, Boston, Mass.
Registered*?No. 4036, William Simms, St.
Louis, Mo.; No. 4033. John H. Tyler, St.
Louis, Mo,; No. 4035, Herman Van Kerik.
Chicago; No. 1ST, Peter Gasper, Menomines,
Mich.; No. 188. Arthur M. Krager, Balti
more, Md.; No. 502U, A. W. Caine, Jr., Salt
Lake" City, Utah; No. 5030, T. D. Fen ton,
Sait Lake City, Utah.
Amateur records accepted?One-half-ihlle
competition, made by Edward Llewellyn,
Chicago, at Woodaid? Park. Philadelphia,
July 30, 1808; time, one minute. This Is
alfo the handicap reeord_for the distance.
Hendlcapper, A. G.-PwwHl.
Suspension -rerooweti?William S, Fryer,
Tuckerton, If. J. j. ]?
Suspended pendiny ' liwestigation ? Earl
Bcvte. Binghamton. X. T.: 9. I>. Burrows,
Attleboro'. Vt.; Gecrrgw Mcoro and George
Young, Fair Haven, Vt.
Transferred to thjnprq|Pf>slonsri class?H.
Langlois, Plattsburgn, N. Y.; clause "(a).
Suspended?W. S. LpucLBrookton, Mass.,
to October 12. lSttSrrmpiMpor language on
track and to a race official. George Thomp
son and A1 Johnqulst, "Boston. Mass., to
September 10, lf-98: unsanctioned races.
Wllilam Nightingale) 6rook)yn.~: N. Y.. to
September 1, 18U8; fdtlUre to ridi: W. Spof
ford, Chelsea, Mass.^Jo September 10, lSi?S;
Sanctions granted?Centre County Wheel
men's League, Bellefbntft Pa.. August IS;
Brrcgetor. Bicycle Club. Brldgeton. N. J.,
closed, August 13; Biwissjlck Bicycle Club,
New Brunswick, N. J., September 5; Flor
ence Track Association, Florence, S. C.,
September 5 and 0; Frank McCullough.
Trenton. N. J., August 27, E. O. Mauger,
Philadelphia. Pa.. August 20; Thomas Mad
dcck Sons' Employes, Trenton, N. J., Au
gust 20, closed; Maguryo and Small, New
port News, Va., September 3; H.' H. Snave
ly. Littttz, Pa., August 30.
Davis and Ward lleat Whitman imd
The eighteenth annuft.1 tournament of the
United States National Lawn Tennis Asso
ciation was opened at the Casino at New
port yesterday morning under most favor
able conditions, it being real tennis weath
er, the sun partially-obscured by clouds
and a refreshing breeze sweeping across
the courts. The attendance was large,
nearly everybody going to the,grand stand,
In which court the doubles between Davis
and Ward, the western pair, and Whitman
and George Wrenn, the eastern champions,
were played, the winners to meet the cham
pions Sheldon and Ware today.
Tfie western boys had a comparatively
easy time of it, they playing a steady
game and having good team work. The
work of Davis in particular was brilliant,
and he had a cross court smash that inva
riably fooled his opponents. In the third
set Wrenn and Whitman played good ten
nis. hut the latter was too slow for his
partner, his great fault being the net.
In the preliminary round the best match
was between Ware and Fischer, the for
mer playing in good form and having his
opponent completely at his mercy. In the
first round some good tennis was developed,
the hardest match being between Paret and
McKlttrlck, the former, however, pulling
through w'ith honors.- The summary of the
day's play is as follows;
Preliminary round?R. H. Carleton beat
C. Whibeck, 0?t. ti?1. 8?1.
H. H. Hackett beat R. Hooker, U?2, 7?5,
H. E. Avery beat G. S. Keyes by default.
S. Ware beat H. Foulke by default.
J. K. Beklen beat E. R. Marvin, (1?2, 0?2,
R. Stevens beat G. H. Miles. 0?0 0?}.
J. C. Davidson beat J. S. Cushman, 0?3,
D. F. Davis beat H. A. Plummer 0?2.
A. Coleman beat E. T. Gross, 5?7, 0 3,
L. Fitzgerald, jr., beat L. J. Grant by
L. E. Ware beat E. P. Fischer, 0?2, Q?3,
W. J. Clothier beat.E. Stile, (J?4, o 3,
S. C. Millett bfat H. V. Cole, 4?0 0 i
14*?U, t>?I. ^ ji jj
j J. W. Lee beat H.. K.r^A.uchir:closs. (? ?
' 6?2, 6?3. "j j
J. Bramhall beat C.rO. Wheeler, G?1, G?3,
j 6?li. >74 v f
H* L. Ewer beat^H. I*; Cook. 0?2 G?2
K. Willing beat W.-C. Crant. by default.
M. D. Whitman bfcat ;J. F. Bryce <j? 1
0?1 *, 0?0. i < >
M. D. Brownell boat DJjEmory, G?1 G?3
2?<>, 8-0. . : , >?
T. Freshman beat) D. Miller, by default.
First round?W. S. Bowl beat B. S. Har
risbo, 0?2, 0?<>. ? i !v
J. D. Forbes beat R. D.- Little, (5?2 0?2
G. L. Wrenn beat J. IT. Talma dire. G?1,
0?3, 0?4. 1 sj* , itj
J. P. Paret beat R?- MoKittrick, !??'7, 0?4,
?AM(!Ka LBHTUS HKJ1ES.
lliw* ?iot A|>|>ISed for lhc W<aMhiniu;toii
CEnfo Wniilicelneii t.'
A speciul-^rom Columbus, Ohio, denies
that Loftus of the Columbus team made
application t<v Earl Wagner for the man
agement of the Washicgtons, and asked a
fabulous sum for his services. When the
attention of the Columbus magnate was
called to the article in question he replied;
"That Washington writc-r h is been smok
ing a vile brand agtrir.. I have not seen
Earl Wagner since the league meeting in
St. Louis last February, and have been too
busy to even telegraph him, mucft loss
make application by letter for i position 1
do not want. You oan say positively that
no correspondence of ?ny kind has be;-n
carried on between Wagner and myself,
r.ot even concerning players, although it
was reported that he. was after Wolverton.
I prefer to handle a team of my own, even
if it is not a big money maker, rather than
bo tied up where full control could not be
given me. Like Anson, when I manage a
team I intend to be manager in fact as
well as In name, and as owner of a minor
league franchise there is no chance for any
one to interfere with my plans and ideas."
NATIONAL. (HOUIBT TOIRM3Y.
KK-Cfaaniploii Strong: Defeats Duryea
In a Brilliant Gnme.
A full field of players at the seventeenth
tournament of the National Croquet As
sociation at Norwich, Conn., yesterday en
abled the filling of three divisions, with two
games for each player'in the first and sec
ond classes. The entries are: First or
champions' class?N. L. Bishop, Norwich;
Prcf. Jacobus, Springfield; Earl Butler,
Middletown; ex-Champion Strong, Frank
Sit?cn, William Tovvne, New London;
Champion Sacked Duryea, W. H. Wah
ley. Washington; W. Holt, Apgar, Trenton.
Second division?Charles H. Edmonds,
Philadelphia; G. N. Dudley. New London;
W. E. Dwlgnt. Asbury Grov&; George C.
Cooper, C. M- Bryant,. Washington, D. C.;
J. N, Devanport, Northampton.
Third division?J. H. Rogers. Middletown;
Robert W. Prentiss, New lfrun:*wieh; Geo.
H. Loomis, Frank Bishop, Pawtucket;
Samuel Crosbie. New York; J. A. Reeder,
Cleveland, Ohio; Henry W.*hley, Washing
ton; Frank Bard. James Case, Herbert
Ccngdon, Frank H. Foss, Norwich.
The great game of the day was played
between Champion Duryea and ex-Cham
pion Strong. TTie latter won tho lead and
then gave an exhibition of the finest play
ing ever seen at the tournament. He won
the game without permitting Duryea any
po^-sible carom to ge^ ihn balls, one result
ing in Duryea getting jwithin one foot of
another ball, but tHJtt w*is the nearest he
came to having a $%tn.qo.
Duryea prior to this, game defeated Ap
gar and Wahley. jJt|roit(? also won from
Sisson in a game remarkable because the
balls changed hand? to#r different times
on Jump shots, in the $&ird division Her
bert Congdon of Nop^tck. fourteen years
old. looks to beconx^heowiniter, an(j jje ^
a phenor.emy.1 player. Tfjjs seort*:
Nanus. Who. Isrtt Woo. Lost.
AK>r 0 1 I
Bishop n 'ir.humn* ."1 o
Duryea...,..,. a tqJVf&cT.VT. H- * 1
Names. Woe. Lo<f}i NaW>s. Woo. Lost.
/Bryant 1 tr,| nudley 2 0.
?imper 1 Khrfstit 4- 1
/Usvenport 0 3,3SklpiHii<l8..?... 0 1
Siinn. Woo. Lost-IHaaii^. Won. L??t.
Ilmhop. .. o 3: -bxmls ft 2
C<w?(So? 2 0 Ifr^ntiss.i 0
Ciosbie 3 o u^icr t.. 1 1
Foss 1 l r^-ahley . 0 1
TO DEKBKU THIS CUP.
Uetrcsbofls to Bitlld a Yacht to Meet
The question as to whether one or two
yachts will be built by the Heireshoffs to
?defend the America's cup has been definite
ly settled. On? yacht will be built. The
Morgan-lselin syndicate has, it is under
stood, retired from Ihe field. The Duryea
Whitney-Vanderoilt syndicate, composed of
young men who spend their summer* in
Newport, will build the new cup defender.
Mr. C. O. Iselin will content himself with
bringing out the old Defender and putting
her into shape to glvtt the new boat a good
brush for firTt honors. Further friction be
tween the rival syndicates will oe avoided,
The plans, says a yachtsman of -oiisider
able note, are already completed, md work
vill be befrun shortly on the bo it. The
plans deviate little from the lines of the
Defender. They are finer than those of the
old boat. The hull is to be cut away a lit
tle more at the fore foot. This new defen
der will be a keel boat, and her bean will
be a little more than the 1890 boat. These
changes seem of minor importance to the
general public, but according to Nat Her
rethoff there has been but little change in
the design of yachts stnee the Defender
went into commission. All that has been
asked by the new syndicate Is that tneir
boat be a better one than the old Defender.
"Otherwise," say the loyal Brlstolites, "the
Britishers will beat us out this time."
The Herreshoffs have made numerous vis
its to Newport of late. These are regarded
as confirming the statement that the New
port young men absolutely insist upon *he
firm contracting to huild but one cup de
fender. Mr. Iselin has made concessions,
however, which settle the whole question.
He has an idea that the old Defender is al
most as good as anything that can be turn
ed out. and he will put her in commission.
Capt. Nat Herreihoft has the new plans in
hand, and they are the ones authorized by
Messrs. Whitney, Vanderbilt and Duryea.
Work on the new bpat will be carried on
all winter, and she will be launched as
eerly in the spring as possible.
ASf V A. A. O. DEFICIT.
Lost About Five Hundred Dollar* on
the Recent Rcscatta.
The Philadelphia committee of the Na
tional Association of Amateur Oarsmen
held a meeting last night at the Philadel
phia Athletic Club for the purpose of con
sidering a number of important items in
connection with the last national regatta.
The committee reported that the expenses
Incurred amounted to $1,54S.3<1. divided as
follows: Banners and badges, $222.30;
prizes, $895.28; steamboats, tugs and course,
$295.50; reception and departure, $79.75;
printing, $11; miscellaneous expenses,
$44.33; deficit on grand stand. $41.55. There
was received from the sale of grand stand
seats $407 and from the sale of programs
The total amount guaranteed by the vari
ous clubs has not yet been paid to the
treasurer of the committee, and It is un
derstood that even when all has been paid
in the committee will find itself about $500
on the wrong side of the ledger. This
amount will have to be raised either by
subscription or assessment.
National Croquet r*mniplonnhi|i.
The seventeenth annual tournament of
the National Croquet Association opened
at Norwich, Conn., yesterday. Twenty-five
of the crack players of the country, includ
ing P. C. Duryea of Washington, the na
tional champion, are entered. Tho con
tests are divided into three divisions.
Three games In the first division were
played yesterday morning, resulting as fol
F. C. Duryoa of Washington, D. C., beat
W. H. Ap^.tr of Trenton, N. J.
George C. Strong of New London beat
Frank Sisson of New London.
F. C. Duryea of Washington beat W. H.
Wahle of Washington.
OX ST. UEURGCS ISLAM).
Wlicrc Muny WuMliiiiu'tonian* Arc Kn
joyintt the Cool BreexeH nnil KliihluK.
Special Correspondence of The Evening Star.
ST. GEORGE'S ISLAND, Md..
August 15, 1S9S.
A large number of Washing tonian:; have
been enjoying tho cool breezes and the
pleasures of life on salt water here at St.
George's Isltnd this summer. This place is
especially fortunate in possessing a large
fleet of first-class canoes and small sailing
vessels, and trip.; by water down to Point
Lookout and out into the bay or across to
tho Coar. or Yeocomico river form a pleas
ant feature of summer life. There is no
tetter place in the Potomac for fishing
than the nei?hborhood of St. George's Isl
and. Small fish are usually plentiful, and
sheepshead may be caught at some times
during the summer off Sheepshead Rock, a
little distau?e from the island.
A- large amount of truck gardening is
done by tho inhabitants of St. George's Isl
and, and this season has been a good ona in
that respect, and much produee of various
sorts has been shipped to Washington and
Baltimore. As the oyster season com
mences to draw near the boats hereabouts
are beginning to get ready for the fall
work, this being the principal oyster depot
on the Poto;nac.
There is always plenty of amusement of
all sorts. A sack race held recently af
forded much pleasure to the spectators, if
not to the participants. Another ratr.er
ncvel qvent which took place lately was a
shell ra-e, which looks easy when watched,
but which involves running about a mile,
all told, for the contestants. There is taik
of organizing a cake walk among the col
oie'd people tor the edification of tho sum
mer guests. Such a performance has usual
ly been held at least once every summer
heretofore, and never fails to afford the
spectators much merriment.
Among the people here are Jacob Brill of
Alexandria, Louis Carroll, Mrs. E. D. Supo
aiid children of Alexandria, John Gish and
wife, Miss GolUie Cooper, Edmund Cooper.
Mrs. M. J. Sp?aks and son, F. C. Losano,
Thomas Kelly, William M. Snyder, Harry
W. Elliott, Henry N. Bernstein. George W.
LittJe, Miss Nettle Emmert. H. Schiegel
and wife, J. B. Frizzell ar.d wife, M. F
Lout, wife and daughter, Air. and Mrs. J.
L. Emmert, Bertram M. Doyle, Mrs.
Spooner, George Russell, George W. Taylor,
Daniel J. Walsh, Henry E. Tripp, wife and
child, P. H. Mattingly and wife. A. T.
Dunn, wife and children. Charles S. Faulk
ner, wife and child. W. E. Nalley of Bright
wood, Mrs. A. M. Mott. Miss E. M. Drew,
II L. Russell. Rev. E. M. Mott, Miss Spald
ing, H. C. Hazard, H. H. Spooner, James
Lynch, Miss Katie Bull an<^ Miss Mollie
Moore of Alexandria, E. A. Slkken. wife
and children. Miss Rosa Bartfiolomae, H.
V. Bowers, N. E. Anderson and wife, J. R.
Sherwood, jr., and wife, W. H. Wilson, F.
Waldman, E. K. Boelter, Miss Cora Lee
Webster, Miss Mary V. Gorman, James
Gorman, Miss Nellie Puinian, C. C. Bev
eridge, B. F. Beveridge, Thomas B. Power
and wife, Miss Gertie Cowder, Frank W.
Childs, Tho.nas Kealey, S. G. Wrenn. Scott
Braddock, Mrs. C. V. Adams, R. C. Lake
and H. P. Gtrald.
E.VGLAXU TAKES SOtTH ARABIA.
11(18 Assume*! Protectorate Over the
Whole of the Land.
The Berlin papers comment on a dispatch
from Aden, published In the St. Petersburg
Viedomostl, declaring that England has as
sumed a protectorate over the whole of
south Arabia from Bab 51 Mandeb strait to
tho Gulf of Oman.
The St. Petersburg Herold aescriltes the
Importance of the acquisition, which Is
equal in extent to the whole of France,
and comprises a line of fortifications which
may in the future dominat; the road to
India and assist in dominating the Persian
gulf and Persian trade.
The Vossische Zeltung believes that Rus
sia will now act with energy to secure a
position in the Persian giilf.
The London Daily Graphic says it under
stands that an exchange of views is occur
ring between the governments of Great
Britain and Russia, and that negotiations,
started on Friday last, are proceeding in a
conciliatory spirit on both sides. Russia
declares that she has no interest, financial
or otherwise. In the Pekini^-Hankow rail
way, nor any desire to acquire any.
A special dispatch from. Shanghai says
It Is reported that China has given an un
dertaking to the French minister that
France shall have sole psrmlssion to build
a railway between Canton and Haikoir.
Have you been to Hoeke'6 clearing sale
carpets and furniture??Advt.
Reinforcements Reach Ponce.
The adjutant general received a cable
message last night announcing the arrival
at Ponce, Porto" Rico, of the transport
Alamo, having on board- General Fred D.
Grant and staff and a part of the 1st Ken
tucky, commanded by Colonel Castleman.
All told, the Alamo had on brfard about 680
men. General Corbin was also advised of
the arrival- at Ponce of the transport Ches
ter with the 1st Volunteer Engineers.
Fitmhnfsh Lee, Jr., Appolatnl.
The President has appointed Fitz^ugh
I.ee. jr., son of Ma>j. Gen. Lee, a second
lieutenant la the regular army.
THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS
Board of Trust?es Submits Estimates
of Future Expenses.
FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30. 1900
Comparison Made of Estimates
and Present Appropriation.
The estimates of expenses for the public
schools of the District for the fiscal year
ending June 30. 1WD. as adopted by the
board of trustees, were today submitta l to
the Commissioners for their consideration
and approval. The amount appropriated
by the current District appropriation bill
for the support and maintenance of "he
rublic schools of the District is XI???.
This amount is less, of course, than that
asked for. and is lower by $351.?2& than the
fotal of the estimates today submitted.
A summary of the estimates for the com
ing fiscal year and one of the current ap
propriation follow, the first figures being
those for th? fiscal year ending June .To,
Salaries, superintendent and officers, $12.
1'"'. $8,050; salaries, teachers. $82S.15o. $7s*>.
525; night schools, salaries and contingent
expenses, 18.100, $7,000; salaries, janitors.
$05.>70, $?'.4,126; kindergarten instruction,
t2S.O00. 112.000; rer.t, $13,374, $13,374; re
pairs and changes in plumbing. $75,000,
S7.~i.iiih); industrial instruction. $lo.'??i,
$!?.<"?>: free text books. $45,o>io. $4o.<?)o; fuel,
S37.i???. $35.ooO; new furi iture, $3.!MO. $?>:(.?>;
contingent expenses, $30,000, $3o.o,fc'; flags
and water filters, $.'!.<n*i, $3.nuo; new build
ings an.l grounds, not Including lot north i f
Western High School, $4M.Ono. $l(K;,:ioo.
Grand totals. $1,007,300, $1,255,375.
Forty-Three Additional Tenehers.
From the following detailed statement of
the estimates for 11)00 it appears that forty
three more teachers are asked for. a busi
ness and property clerk, maintenance for
two horses and carriages, a manual train
ing school for the ninth, tenth and eleventh
divisions, and several additional school
Supervision?One superintendent. first
eight divisions, $4,000; one superintendent,
ninth, tenth and eleventh divisions. $2.5o<t;
one business and property clerk. $2,000; one
clerk to superintendent, first eight d:vis
ions. and seceretary to board of trustees,
$1.3o0; one clerk to superintendent, ninth,
tenth and eleventh divisions, $1.imi; one
messenger to superintendent, first eight di
visions. $.'??>; one messenger to superintend
ent. ninth, tenth and eleventh divisions.
$2??t; maintenance of horse and carriage of
superintendent, first eight divisions, $3oO;
maintenance of horse and carriage of su
perintendent. ninth. te.nth and eleventh di
visions, $300; total. #12.100.
First yth. li'til
elKht an I lltli ?Tutai? Total
Salaries. diva. ?llrs. IJhhi. 1N1H.. salary.
$2.5<?i ? 3 12 1 $3o.o??i
$2.otM) 1 1 2 11 4.000
$1,8(10 3 o 3 1 5.4U0
$1>5i>U 9 1 lo 12
$1.3!?t 3 1 4 4 .V2l>?
$1.300 31 tl 37 3 44.too
$1.1 ?? 0 1 t 3 1.1>??
$1.0110 44 23 67 61 67 >??(
$950 15 3 IS IS 17.100
$900 IS 2 Si 21 1S.O.HI
$875 7 7 14 15 12.2SO
$S50 14 2 1?; W 13.AW
$*2T> 07 15 82 77 <(7.65(1
$8MM 26 ? 32 3o 25,<>i?i
$775 <15 85 85 65.S75
$750 15 2 17 IK 12.7SO
$700-. 93 29 122 115 H5.400
$075 4 o 4 5 2,7oO
$"?> 81 40 131 12*5 X5.15"
SOoo 12 lo 22 15 i:i.2oo
$575 4 2 ? 12 3*5.1
SSfiO 107 40 153 144 84.15o
$525 2 0 2 7 l.?5i?
$5<m. 52 7o 122 l'*> 61 '??>
$4T5 27 lo 37 51 17 575
$15o 40 14 54 4S 24.:!<??(
$425 45 5...... 5.1 59 21.25o
$40U 4o. 20 60 54 24.0U0
T.rtals 844 339 1.183 $82*.150
For teachers ??f nijrbt a. lift.'l? $8,500
For coKtlngeDt and "Ther necessary ex
penses. night seh.iois tioo
For kindergarten instruction, $25,000.
Janitors?High School building and ann> x.
$2.(.?*>; Jefferson Sehool building. $1.4oo:
Eastern High School. Western High School,
Business High School, High School of the
runth. lentil and eleventh divisions ami
Steveps School buildings, each $1,200.
si'.otio; Franklin Sch.x>! building, sl.loo;
Wallach School building. $1.<?W; Curtis,
Dennison, Force. Gales, Garnet. Grant,
Henry. Pea.body. Seaton, Sumner, Webster
and O Street Manual Training School
buildings, each SS*iO. $10,800; Lincoln, Mln> r
and M..it School buildings. each $*(?(.
S2.4O0; Abbot, Berret, John F. Cook and
Randall Schiol buildings, each $7o", $2..soo;
Adams, Addison, Amlmsh, Amidwn, An
thony Bowen, Arthur. Banneker. Bell.
Blair. Blake, Bradley, Brent. Briggs.
Brightwood, Brookland. Bruee, Bu har.an,
Carbery, Congress Heights, Corcoran.
Cranch, Dougiass, Fillmore, Garrison. Gid
dings, ?Eekington, Greenle?af, Harrison,
Ha>es, Jackson. Johnson, Jones, Lenox,
Logan, Lovejoy, MeCormlck. Madison, Ma
gruder, Maury. Monroe. Morse. Patterson.
Payne, Peabody annex. Phelps, Phillips,
Pierce, Polk. Slater. Smallwood, Taylor.
Tenley, Toner, Towers, Twining. Tyler.
Van Buren. Weight man, Wilson, Wormley
and two new eight-room school buildings,
sixty-two in all, each $500, $31,000; Gar
field, Hillsdale. Thomson, Van Buren an
nex and Woodburn School buildings, each
$250, $1,250: Benning <white), Benning (col
ored), Birney, Chevy Chase. Hamilton.
High Street, l^angdon. Potomac. Reservoir
and Threlkeld Se-hool buildings, each $105,
$1,050; for care of smaller buildings and
rented rooms, $4,170. Total, $05,570.
For rent of school buildings and repair
shop, $13,374; for repairs and improvements
to school buildings and grounds, $50,000;
for necessary repairs to and changes in
plumbing in existing school buildings,
$25,000: for tho purchase of tools, machin
ery, material and apparatus to be used in
connection with instruction in manual
training, $10,000; for fuel, $37,000.
For furnl'uro for new school buildings,?
Third division, southeast, $1,300; sixth di
vision, northeast. $l,5o0; total. $3,ooo; for
contingent expenses, $30,000; for text books
ajid school supplies for first eight grades,
$45,000; for purchase of United States fiags.
$1,000; for purchase of water filters. $2,000.
Buildings and grounds?For completing
manual training school, first eight divis
ions, $75.00->; one eight-room building and
site, seventh division, $45,0)0; one'four
room building and site. Twining City,
$12,000; one four-room building and site,
Takoma Park, $15,oo0; one four-room build
ing. Grant road, $12,000; reconstructing
building at 7th and G streets southeast.
$12.0110; reconstructing High street school
building, $12,000; purchase of lot adjoining
Peabody annex building on the north. $3,000;
one eight-room buihiing. Hillsdale. $30,040;
purchase of remainder of square to the west
of and a4)oihing the ground of the Western
High School. ; one manual training
school building and site, ninth, tenth and
eleventh divisions,. $100,000: one eight-room
building and site, ninth division. $45,000:
one eight-room building and site, tenth di
vision, $45,000: ope eight-room building and
site, eleventh division. $45,000.
Marine Rand at Capitol.
The program of the Marine Band concert
at the Capitol grounds, this afternoon, be
ginning at 5:25 o'clock, will be as follows:
1. March "Fair Virginian'-' Teichman
2. Overture ...."Raymond" Thomas
3. Scene de Ballet. "Copellta" May eur
4. Selection. ."The Beggar Student"
5. "Invitation a la Valse" Weber
C. (a) Gavotta . ."Amanda" Fanclulll
(b) Valse. ."Love's Herald" Fanclulll
7. Grand Medley."Offenbachiana". .Godfrey
8. Descriptiye."In the Clock Store" Orth
9. "Hail Columbia" Fyles
Conductor William M. Santelmann will be
For <& time there was no sound except
that of two hearts beating as one. Finally
she broke the si lone*.
"I thirrtc, George," she said, "that you'd
better speak to papa tonight."
"But, dearest," he protested. "*?? seems
to be exceptionally cross tonight."
"True," site admitted, "but he is also ex
ceptionally tired."?Chicago Post.
"Tbr PtoirtdlH." V
This wonderful price is f??r
tomorrow only, and it is less
than half what you must pay
for it in any other store. A
verv large na<l comfortable,
high-hack Rocker, with a
woven cane seat. Well and
strongly made. The regu
lar price is $2.50. (>ur price
tomorrow is $1.18.
"Cash or Credit."
I flayer <& Petttct,
I 425=4117 7th St.
A Favorite i 1 Si (Md-Tlni?
uikI \rw-Tlna' (ilory In Full
Sp?H*ial Oorreflpoiulenro <?f The Kvming Star
PINKY POINT. Md . August 15. lv*v
PIney Point has certainly had Its share
of visitors th'is year. From the beginning
of the summer season U4> t?? the pres? ill
time there have been an unusually lar*o
number of sojourners here to enjoy the
many attractions of the place and make
things merry in the neighborhood. Th?i
expansive waters of the Potomac in front
and the beautiful forests of pine and oak
back of the Point have afforded amuse
ment and recreation, both for those * ho
delight in sailing, rowing, bathing and l:>h
ing in the salt water, as well as for those
who prefer drives or tramps across the
tields or in the shades of the forest.
Neither does any on*- find tiw?- hang rig
heavy on his han Is when night lalls. Many
interesting diversions have been gotten m??
here during the summer by way of ? veninic
entt-rtainm. nt. A week ago Saturday
there was a paint and powder ball at the
hotel, while last Saturday a masquera ie
dance was arranged by Mrs. ?'harles Wil
liams. *vhich proved a delightful occasion.
There were many excellent cos!Utn<*s, that
of Samuel Wallach, as '"Little I^ord Faunt
leroy" being especially good.
The members of the choir of St. lm
mcnuel's Kpisco;>al Chur-h of Anacostia
arrived on the tMJat Saturday night for a
ten days' stay at Pfney Point. They are
accompanied by the director of the choir,
Mr. J. W. Hollingsworth, and his wife.
The Gonzaga Cadets are in camp at St.
Inigoe's. a short distance from h?-re. and
can reach the Point easily from their camp.
A number of them visited h^re Saturday,
while other parties have been here from
time to time before.
l>uring the past w^?-k "Hobby" Dobbins
of Washington has been staying h?-re. and
has furnishod the lion's share of the even
ing entertainment by his humorous songs
George E. Baldwin new claims to be the
only original Nimrod of Piney Point. Ho
cuught a three and a half pound rock last
week, which is snid to be the best catch
made here this summer.
Rev. Fatl er James F. Mackln of St.
Paul's Church in Washington H-l?ra'."l
mass yesterSay nu.rning at Mrs. Waiigh's
cottage, a short distant* Inland fr..m the
Point. Quite a num'n-r of persons from
the hotel were present at tha s*-rvic' .
A numlx-r Washington people are visit
ing Mrs. Ann e L. \\ augh at her pla e n ar
An interesting game of br.se ball took
place here last Thursdav betw^n a nine
organised from the wait* is and one .T
ganized from th?* guests at the hotel. I ne
latter team cam" off victorious by the
score of 1) to s. iane-ly through ihe ef
f. rts H. P. Bald*1" who succeeded in
making a h'.m.- run when there wi-re two
m?-n ?.n bases. by which feat he at once
made himself the Hobson of the hour.
A list of tm recent visitors at Plney
Point from WaakiiiKton would Include the
following: Miss Olive Nolan, Mrs^ J. T.
Nolan. Miss Marie Bond, Mrs. W. I?:m
mons. Miss Elsie Maurey. Mrs. W. H. Ed
tnonston. Miss May l>insmore, Mrs. E.
Jane Pvles of Anacostia, the Miss>-s Jane
and Hekn PyTes, Miss N.ttie Harvey. Mrs.
E L.. Harvey and child. Mrs. E. T. \ an
Keuren. Edward Mullln, wife an i child.
Elw*x>d Wright, Mrs. It. K. WrtKht, M T.
Hussoy. L. Hussey. A. T. Williams. R. T.
Writtht, Joseph i>ant. W. B. MoK'J'lin,
Miss Louise B. McKeldin, J. W. Ho'llng!
worth and wife, Mrs. W. W. Hollinns
vrorth. James W. Williams and wife Gen.
S Harvey. Miss Margaret Towle J. M.
Shaen and wife, Joseph McCarthy. I'. Mc
Donald, Charles H Taylor, 11. John-on. A.
M. Steinberg. Rudolph B. Behind M.
Spin iler. James Irvine and wife. B.
Beverldge, C. O. Beveridga and family, H.
H Anderson. W. E. Get-.oenborn. Mrs. Isi
dore Grosner and children. Miss E. <?.
Donohue, Miss Helen P. Donohue, Mrs. t
Donohue, Dr. F. Y. Ch*mberiln, Harry
Kaufman. Miss Lou'se Po..re, Miss Ella
Barnes, George <>- Wood, I >. C. Lckert.
Mrs H. S. Wetm-re and children. Thomas
Boyd, J. IV Medley, Dr. Francis H. Miner,
Miss Martha Strauss. Francis Strauss. 1.
H Goodman. I. S. Fleishman and s..n^ Mis.
S. 1>. Hollingsworth. Charles H. Speiss.
Miss A. Sc iltz, Emil Wellann. A. G. Kln?
and vvif*. Mr. and Mrs. John K Henrj,
Miss' K. 11. Huotey. Miss 11. l?UKan. C.
U. Wise and wife. C. J. Ca-ssily N. H Du
vall. Miss Lamb. Miss WaJsh W illiam
Oullmane. Mrs. t^llinan. r. < llflford H.
Brown. Miss Gladys Brown. M-ss M_ H.
Blown. Mrs. Austin P. Brown, M:s. h- A.
Cnhill, Miss Irene Cahlll, Mf* J ' ? J "*?
S W Forrest and son. A. K. On it. J. nn
McCarthy. A. J. Tharp, W B WilllaiM.
jr.- W. Gait Bum-s. H. P. Baldwin. A.
Lalcenar. Maude Shinn. Mrs. Buckingham.
Frank Mase. William P. H-laook. Edward
Lynch and wife. J. C. Kaufman, C. O.
Morgan. W. G. QreenwelU J M A-^larns ami
Wife, Charles C. Sal vert and wife Mrs. H.
Kauffmfin and child. Ouy Underwood,
David Fenton, Carter B. Keene. Isaac ..
t'hilis. Andrew Johnson, W. C. Miller Mr.
and Mrs. Krause. A. S. Belotn. R. B. B'h"
r.r.u Miss R. H. Behrend, Miss CUra VMl
liams, Francis T. Hurley and Mrs. Shinn.
First Summer Girl?"I lik?<l Gtorpe ot
first, but I've become tired of him."
Second Simmer Girl?"Yes? That has
been exactly my experience with Harry!
First Summer Girl?"Indeed? Why can't
wo arrangj an exchange of prisoners?"
"1 (ape worm eighteen fM lone at
least came on th? scene after mr lakinp two
CASCAHETS. This I am sure baa caused anv
health for the past three years. I am atiil
takioi; Caacarets. the only cathartic woiaky of
notice by sensible people "
Gku W Bowixs, Baird. Mass.
>. CATHARTIC ^
nPt Df(11 QlPi
_/it. Palatable. Potent Tante r<?~i Tie
Good, Norer Meken. Weakaw or Ortfje. Kir. Ot. S9?
... CURS CONSTIPATION. ?.
KiiliMI. tfily r?NpMT, miff KnMt^I, Stw Tort:. 9]3