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The morning times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, September 22, 1895, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024442/1895-09-22/ed-1/seq-3/

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THEl MOByigyLj5tg.Egapqa;gg'g1 ??
GCv &$&&&?&& S i
, for to-morrow. Special
, Item's of special interest at
( special prices. Original value
, over one-third of that advert
tised. Quantity of some of the
V goods limited.
0 "
j 100 English ' Oak JRecep
Mion Tables, fancy legs, bot
fctoni shelf for- bric-"a-bfac,
highlj' polished; top" 16x16.
Worth 98c. . i
""m--T.'VT"-''T -ty-jwayaw
y 500 Towel Rollers, fancy
walnut frames, gilt bound,
? 6c
X 100 White
Corrugated 'Ear"
Aamel Frame Mir
" ror, three sizes,
,9x9, 10x10, 12x
12. Worth 39c.
r 9c
,100 Cocoa Fiber Mats, fine
brushy heavy binding.
'Worth 50c. -
One lot of Antique Oak
Blacking Boxes, highly pol-ished-moquette,
carpet top,
iron restTand blacking box
holder. Worth $1.50. v
200 pieces Japanese Gold
Cloth for Draperies; same
designs as in best China
Silks. Worth 25c.
15c yd .
One assorted lot of Mo
quette, Body Brussels and
velvet Kugs, fringed at
both ends, 27x60. Worth $2.
Jollray'sTiingedLace Cur
tain Stretcher, with clamp
and easel. Can be adjusted
.to as high as 6x12 ft. Saves
laundry bill and insures con
dition of curtain. Call and
we'll explain it. For to
morrow $1.49
S. KanQ, Sons & Go.
' it 8th AX&afidKi Space.1'
Km j
It " s
i A T
Jill M mmJil
- --&
v.i .Of6!
ai rl
Several Thousand Children With-
out'Educational Chances. n
Compulsory Education Law Passed In
1802 Hub Xeer llcen Enforced Be
-CttUMiTliero Was No Provision for
a-Truant Officer Cdm miss loner
Boss' Hxiiluiiatton.
" When the public schools of Washington
open to morrow morning for a nine months'
session sejcral thousand children who
should be In school will be at home or on
the street? for. lack of accommodations.
Hundreds In the northefst and probably
a fcwMnUie southeast quarter of the city
will be obliged to get along wltlflialf-day
schools- Those who thus do not git the
civilizing! Influence of education are, as
tl rule, especially the children whose op
ponunitles and help-nt home arc poorest.
They spend their time on they streets and
grow up tu form the 'dangtrous classes."
"Theotal number of children enrolled
'In the 'schools last'ycar -was a little more
than 42,000, and of lliese'a large number-
were unauie to rinu places. At onetime,
ir the Fierce School, fifty pupils -n ere shut
out for lack, of room. The" number thus
debarred, would hae been much larger
If all those enrolled "had attended.
The 'total number of school age, even In
1800, Mns.about 60,000. Census bulletin
No. 202 makes the total of children be
tween five years and sCTcnteen, Inclusive,
Making f uli allowance for all who attend
parochial and private schools, there, are
still upon this Ijasls many thousands who
never sec the inside of a schoolroom. But
fit Is probable thatthe total number between
six ande'ghtctn years,, the legal school
age, dowlhlng in the District, Is far above
60,000. ,.An attempt was made last, Decem
ber to hao the police take a census of
children of school age, but for some uncx'
plained reason ihey made a failure of It.
Secretary Kale I. has a neatly prepared
paper, certified by Tollce Clerk Sylvester,
showing all the children under six years.
oil under fifteen, and all persona oer
fifteen, but this leaves the mumtjer of
school, age undetermined. The number
between six and fifteen, according to
tills census, Is 42,040.
But-the school age.in most communities
where first-class schools are maintained
Is from fire to twenty years, and thenum-
I ber within these jears in the District In
1890 was 74,170. This Ieaes a margin
atxnc the total enrollment last year of
32,000, of whom at least 20,000 were un
provided for.
"There Is a complusory education law for
Washington, passed in 1862. It Imposes a
fine of $20 for failure of parent or guardian
to send to school at least twelve weeks
eery year all children betwetn the ages of
eight and fourteen- If, however, the parent
can prove before a juetice a lack of money
or 11) health of the child, he haB a suff icien
Commissioner Ross was asked yesterday
why this law was not enforced. He
answered, la the first place, there was no
place to put all the children if they could
be forced to nttend and next that there was
no provision for a truant officer. He
thought it could hardly bo practicable to
assign a cleric to that duly as had been
done In the case of Water Registrar.
The Commissioners, be said, are in favor
of a compulsory law, and as soon as there
is a prospect for sufficient room for all an
attempt will be made to have a new law'
passed providing for a truant officer, with
police powersand with other changes, bring
ing It In line with the best laws on the
The sLhools overcrowded this year to,
the extent that half day sessions must be.
Jicld are the Blair, Taylor and Madison
and po's'bly the Tierce, with a likelihood.
that jt'rmupal Stewart, at the Wallach.'
will find a similar provision necessary for
i ,tmall number. ,
The new school at Mt. Pleasant reJ
Heves the situation there and that in the,
southeast prevents oicr-trowding at the;
.CranUi and the Taylor. None of the
other schools provided for by the last
Congress wijl be ready for occupancy trda
rear except the Garfield, on the Hamilu n
joad, beyond the Eastern Branch.
The Issuing of tickets for new scholars
and for transfers was about completed
yesterday. Those receiving them will
meet their teachers Tuesday.
A feature of the Issue is the refusal of
idmlsslou to the schools preferred by the
parents. They are obliged In some in'
stances to have the children attend the
ocbools nearest their homes without refer
Hice to the parents' convenience.
An instance of this was noted at the
Peabody school where a father wished to
have his son near bis business place at the
close of school, and that was next door
to the Peabody.
A card was refused because he lived
nearer the Taylor. He said good naturedly
he had nine children and could hardly
afford to move to the Peabody neighbor
hood Just on account of one boy.
The teachers and pupils will meet ac
cording to the advertised schedule.
At the Eastern High School cxaminai
tlons to remove conditions will be held at
9 a. m. to-morrow. Pupils already passed
from the eighth grade will meet at 11
a. m. Second, third and fourth year pu
pils will report at their rooms at 9 a. m.
Miss May Dean Is the new teacher of math
ematics in this school, and Mr. Suter will
succeed Mr. Pfeif fer In chemistry.
Miss Martin will teach languages at the
Western this jear, and will be succeeded as
teacher of French at the Central by Mmet
Marie Paret- Miss Eugenie Leibscbutz
and Miss Marie Selbcrt will be delayed two
or three weeks In resuming work, the
latter being caught by the overcrowded
condition of steamers bringing Americans
home from Europe.
MaJ. Burton Ross and Mr. L. IT. Reich
elderfcr will hold examinations beginning
about October 1 for the High School
Cadet Regiment.
The Colored Hgh School, It Is feared,
wlll be over-crowded this year and an
annex become necessary.
Struolc "WItli on loo Pick. i
L. C Cox and Henry Miller, colored, two
"Icemen, engaged In a fight at Third and II
streets northeast, last ovenlng, during which
the latter struck Cox on the head with an
Ice pick, inflicting a serious wound. Miller;
made his escape and the injured man was
remo ed to his home, No. 473 L streetsouthi
wpBt, In a grocery wagon, - .
riuintll Ib Acquitted. J
Lynchburg, Va., Sepbu 21. The third
trial of R. H. Pannill, formerly ticke(r
agent ot the Chesapeake and Oblo'RoiIroarL
charged withJakllng and abetting "Winter
u. Damner In, embezzling the funds 'of the
FIrsKNationalJ3ank,-waioncluded to-day;
the' Jury 'rendering a. verdict of acqnlttal.
ifefcfeiiS lwuiii1
iflewr miasiine
yon would Tiuve
mm r ft T'gl "' 't "
!." Illlll-AMM
"& 43. J2rit !& A
Always in the lead in lo.w1
SricesfdrgQpd, reliable good.)
'his we6k will,' surpass any pfe
viousrecord of great values ill
Furniture, Carpets, Upholstery
Goods, Ijaqc Qirtains, Wall Pa
pers, &c Belwj we quotea
fewof the many J Special Bar
gains -we will offer. Examine
the gonls, note the prices, com
pare wiin inoser eisewnere ana
you will be convinced that our
.prices are alivays the 'lowest, cash
or crcaii.
- $18.50
Thl 4-root solid quartered Oak Side
board. 20x36, French plate, leeled mir
ror, two small and oue large drawer,
douhle closet, cannot lie duplicated for less
than $30 Ourprlce this week, SX8.SO
Solid Oak Chiffonier, well made. 5
largo drawers, 18x20 beveled mirror,
aS12value 0urpricethlsweek,ST.3O
This beautiful, solid, quartered Oak,
or Mahogany finish Ladies' Writing Desk
finely polished, conveniently arranged
inside, one large drawer; the correct price
would be $7.00. Special price this
week S4.8S
TWO Carloads Trnn nnri Pmcc T1yMf.fo.iH.
Just rereUed, in all sires and prices; all
cj urnuue. ttc uiu snow you a greater
variety than any two stores comtilned, t-
Wc are showing one of the most attrac
tive Hues of Axminster. Wilton Velvet,
Velvet, Body aud Tapestry Brussels .and
Ingrnln Cnrpeti, Rugs, Art Squares, etc.;
reliable makes; exquisite designs; lowest
Lace Curtains and Portieres
100 PalrNotUngham Lace Curtains, 3 1-2
yds.Iong, 60in.widc,worlh$1.60.. Special
this week ...J. ....85C. PAIR
50 pair Irish .Point Lace Curtains, II
vds lone, worth $4. SO. Snccial this
wecK s:
Curtains, 3 1 2 yds Jong.
100. Special this week..'
ou pair owjsii i
tegular price, $5
1 'Lot Chenille Portieres, in plain colors,
or with heavy Dado, all shades, 3 1-2 yds.
long, 80 In. -wide, regularprlce, $B. This
week's price .-...S2.9S
Woir Paper Don'f fall to Tlslt this de
partment,, oyer 100.000-TOIN-new Wall
Paper-1 Just receiTed from the cheaper
grades to iue most expensive, ict us give
you an estimate Lowest prices andood
wont gitiiiuuaiu.
AJmitv w II I ,
i o I'
r miftijWMIIVrVMI fahfll
, jIFv- Ai.r
The Commissioners Approve the
Findings oHheTrio-f Board ,:
Detective Act edinpbedicncotoOrderH
ot Ills Superior Officer and Only
Kmployed Mctlioda Cuxtomary in
Sucli Cusex CUanjio in l'ollce iluu
nulSuggt'Hted. ''r ;
The District Commissioners yesterday
approved the findings of the trial board
upon the investigation ma'de of the charges
against Detective Charles W. Proctor, In
theUaxwell case, for the enforcement ot
the Edmunds law.
Th& trial board returned..ProcIor "not;
guilty ."nndtheaction of the Commissioners
exonerates him from blame, upon the
grounds that lie was acting under orders
of his superior officer, in accordance wltji
the manual, and strictly in lino with his
duty as an officer detailed to perform
delccthc duly. , .. , ,
It Is also a conclusion that he should
not. be hold responsible for the law which
he attempted to enforce, nor for the
attempt. to enforccJU. on the parfot those
whose duty It was to do so by the usual
and only effecthe means 'employed in
such cases.
Commissioner Truesdcll reviewed the
testimony at great length, prcfaclng-lt with1
character of tho case, and (he great public
Interest it has excited; also betanie of the-
voluminous and conflicting character of1
much of the testimony, he felt It to be
necessary to give tho matter most careful
After reciting- the charges in detail Mr
Truesde'.l tays the theorj upon wh'dilbc
prosecution was conducted i as that "Proc
tor -was not onlv guilty of all that was
charted in the rpeclflcatlous, but that he
had been a cloee friend of Main's," re
ferring to the niau'w hom the detective ti as
alleged )o luve cooperated with in the
raid ma du at Main'sboueeupon the room oc
cupied by Mnxwel" and hla companion, Miss
Fynan It was In the enforcement of the
Edmunds law that the midnight visit was
made to Maxwitl'eroom.
1 1 was alsu the beiicf, Mr. Truesdell states,
that Proctor ordered Main to procure
evidence; that he hai'.vltlted Main's house
In that matter prior to Jure 10, the date
upon which he swore he bad made his first
vlilt In company with Detective Rhodes, and
that his first interview with Mr. Mullow
ney, prosecutor, was on Saturday, June 8,
Instead ot June 10, as sworn to both by
Proctor and Hollinberger.
In short that Proctor had Undertaken the
case without instructions from his superior
officer, and that, in his zeal to make a case,
he had brought discredit upon the police
dp.irtment by aioptlng methods of pro
curing evidence heretofore unknown, and
In violation of the rules governing the Metro
politan force.
Aside 'from some contradictory testi
mony of Main, concerning the visits made
to his residence by Proctor, Main being
so confused, Mr. Trucsdell observes, as
to make bis testimony uurelluble, there
is not a particle of evidence that Proctor
ever had a word of communication with
Main concerning the cae prior to the
8th or 10th of June, when Main vUited
him aud Hollinberger at their offices and
sought Proctor's asidstanccv
The eleIn.d aid was refused, as was
shown until after Uollluberger gave him
orders to take Main over to sec Mullowny.
Proctor did make one visit to Main's
alone, i n the 11th of June.
"The material facts from this time
down to the arrest of "Maxwell nnd his
companion is shown In th'e testimony.
Piot-toi? guilt or innocence," the ComJ
rnlseloner says, "turns upon whether he
was authorized by Hollinberger or-Mul-1
lowney and the rules ot the departmeat
to make the visits, nnd to do what he
did. In Main's house, to secure the evidence
against-Maxwell and-Fyuan.
The police manual, paragraph 148, Is
quoted as bis authority from that source, and
Mullowney's evidence to the effecrthat his
bffiee Is often called upon by the police de
partment to assist In working up cases is
referred to. It Is also stated that precinct
officers have, been used la substantially the
same way In similar cases, when the patties
Interested were less prominent
"There is a wide difference," Commis
sioner Truesdell says, "between the Versions'
given by Mullo wney and Hollinberger, of the
conversation between them.whcnMullowney
made application for Proctor's assistance."
The testimony is then gienln detail, the
for .Proctor to Eerve the warrant, while
Hollinberger swears that Mullowney asked
for Proctor to do some work, for him, and
that he said: 'Tell Proctor to go to Main's
to night and he will be able to give hlra
all the evidence he will need In the case.' "
"No matter what the misunderstanding
may have been Holllnbcrgcr's note to
Proctor snows that he (Proctor) went to
Maln'b bouse that evening with orders from
bis lieutenant to get evidence of tho only
kind that would enable to ihake"a case.
'He reported the results of his first and
all subsequent visits to Main's bouse to
his official superior, Hollinberger, and
when Rhodes was taken away from him he
demanded the assistance ot another officer
and Gallaher was detailed.
"It Mullowney only wanted a warrant
served, why did be need a detective? He
bad bis own deputy marshal and tho serv
ices of the lieutenant of the precinct wera
at bis command."
Proctor and Main reportedtoMulIOTneyon
the 13th' ot June' and JMulloncy testifies
to having told Main that he could shove
the door open. ,Maln said he would brak
the lock, but afterward' said be could use
a duplicate key.
"It Is not material," the Commissioner
states, "whether Mullowney told Troctor
or Main to shove the door in, the fact that he
told Main in Proctor's presence tnat he
could 'shove the door open, which be -admits,
show's that they had a right to enter,
even if "they were not so Instructed by Mul
lowney, that they were to arrest the-par ties
in the room whlcb they occupied together.
In order to complete the evidence. Upon
any-other, theory, all this taltraboutshov!
Jng the door open would h'ave been Useless.
Bat no door was forced bpen "by any onet
Ilwas opened by thenseofadupllcatekoy."
MrTuesdelI concludes with the obser
vation" that "the trial committee and the
superintendent of notice recommend that
"the charges fbodismlssiMl." Hetconcura in
"Uia yefdlct, buuggestshat be manual
be so amended as to forbid theTise ot the
elective force except for the detection and
.preyenUpff'of ..crime. , "" ""
ine conclusion reached, by Commissioner
Truejiien, as "wemas"'ni8 suggestion for
his 'colleagues? " "- - J 1
C k n-j i-uA ft -tt .xu J&a 2- I
cittA.t. vvaiivo iuut wc Biuamcra were bo
crowded, that-gome jot JewilTQiltiwcli
J3.BklynahJ tIU i"Nr4 te&Si'-Qp
iJF'Fiunrimrn - :.,-. ,5
"" rir -ct7 noil B 1 V
J.IctjjI. k'l:l l:l'k'll 1 1 Li I I m m
u WT i t tt. tWt j t im H Hl L 0
P .- . oo-t.'- 't
i-Xi, SJC 11 1 JOU r
The People's
rfdw Jr.-
.iu.- i
d.1 ait
ONLY 39c
A-feir mora left of our el.gsntTea Gowns Is
light and -dark patterns, lined to the waist
with belt worth SMU Only 33a
Ourelejant new Outloc Cloth Te
Gown,-made up very eiogant; worth
Special Tea Gowns and Ladles' Suits made to
order at abort notice.
A pair of Lace Pillow Shams, worth
'50c a pair. 'Only ",
ralrtjiyoiclg lonir Lace Curtains,
Sic a pair. Worth It.
A Complete Lace Bed Set, eonsiit
l&ffot one Bedspread and one pair
Lace thams to match. Worths! 00.
Only TSc. J
Elegant White Crochet Bedspreads
select patterns. Worth II 09. Only
Full 11-1 White Varcelllea Spread
erertold for Jess than 13 Mon
day Wc
" ! ' 1 i - ..J8TO j T
- f ' , . naisiii
Forest Dead to the Winner and
Finished Second.
jFnrnUU Clnincei for Fixing Events.
Glvo tlio Talent ?o Shon Siva,
Foundllnc and Vent Put TJp a Great
Hnct- Dlestel'H Ilorse Won by a
Keot Otlter Events.
The chute at Alexander Island has al
ways been very unpopular-with the public
for the reason that it is such an easy matter
to "Job" races that are ran out of it. If
they were done away with altogether and
all of the events were run on the circular
track, it would please all hands, -nltli the
possible exception of those who profit by
the "Jobs." -
One of tbete fixed races was run out of
tbe chute in the fifth event .yesterday that
was so thoroughly rotten that the talent
threw up their hands In horror.. Jersey
came out and beat tbe 24o 6ibot, Forest,
with apparent case, andlhe one comment
that tv as ntade on therace;was "shoo."
If there ever was a horse "shoved In"
It was Jersoy, and the least that could bavo
possibly been done to the Forestpeople was
to rule them of f for life and. then throw them
out of the gate.
On form,J?oresl "figured!' a. 1 to 10 shot.
On Tuesday last he beat Harry Kelster
handily with Jersey third, beaten off, and
into camp without turning a hair.
Yesterday as soon aa tbe horses left the
post he was taken so far back that he could
not possibly make up the lost ground.
.Parsons turned his bead loose when he saw
that he did not have a chance and closed so
rapidly on Jersey that he came very near
beating him, notwithstanding the "pull."
Vine maidens lined up. to do battle
for the opening race and they were a pretty
rank lot. Marjr closed tho choice but
could do no better than, third to Hamming
Bird and Qeorgie R. , Humming Bird
opened favorite at 7 to'S, bnt"was reported
to be dead" and closed at T to 2.
The two-year-old race was simply a pipe
opener for Mid Rose, who was made a 3
to 10 chance. Lottie F., at odds ot 12 to
1, ran into second money, with Murray
third. '
Foundling; Vent, Siva and Dr. Reed
started Jn the third raeeand ranone of tbe
prettiest races ever seen at.the track.
Dr. Reed dropped out.gf.tIiO-.race when the
horses struck the back stretch but the
oilier three hung together, and when they
swung around tho tum for home were necks
apart. Siva was the'gamestof the lot aDd
in a hardTlrlvo won fronrFoundllng by a
neck. Vent was right after them, a head
behind Foundling, with Dr. Reed beaten off.
0. O. D. and Pocohpntas closed equal
favorites In tbe fourth at-3 to 1 . Samaritan
was most fancied of theofhers, being quoted
at'slxcK Pocohonlas-wcnt' to the front:
soon after the start, and leading all the
way, wonaomc.wbatclcvcrly-tromO'Hearn,i
with C. O J. third. r TO
In the "next eyent Fojest closed a 2 Jo 5'
shot, but did not,want any of the money;
and Jersey.won by a Icpgthand a half, withj
two lengths from Haiel, wltlrtAvon third,
His Ha ndf Ca'uctl t) TTtKfer ln mbo r. I
Jn1fenry:B'!Jtndersohrrr,csidfnsral No! 613
-Tdarylana'avenutf southwest, "while 'work?
lng about a lumber yardyrSteSday evening
Vad!fils!nana ranghl licdcr a pile bf thnbej
;'reak5ngahvWme5- D.a3Me-Donalorranet
tsnortnoge splinted" me fracture at- thtf
Money Savers.
Store. - :
Everything ExceptHigh Prices.
A few more of our elegant Tailor
made latin' Capes. Worth 13.10
eacb. Ualy 88c,
Special capes made to order all
black sgured Mohair, S8 la wide.
Actual value 40c. Monday 19c
Black figured Wool and Mohair 40 In I
All wool black Bedford Cord. 33 in.
wide. Worth tOi only 2 pieces i
teic jionaayivc
1 piece 4 In.
rietta actual
to close 43a
all wool black Hen
value b9c Konday
All wool novelty fooda labeautlful
mixtures and colors, never told less
than Wc Monday 19c
1 lot of fancy Scotch Plaid.- Worth
23c, Monday only HKc
1 Lot ot Si In. plain Cold Cashmere
la all LOlors, aerec, eo d less than
SSc. Some worth more. Monday
&t In. In all wool Blue Serge. Actual
value Sdc Oar price for Monday
yard, new Japanese Gilt Effect Dra
pery, worth 25c yard. Monday
Kew Turkey Red Table Covers, 4-1
rquare, worth 50c. Only 19c
yard. G3-lnch wide Bleached Sheet
lne. W orth 2Sc yard,
A pair Ladles' and Children's Stain
leee Black Hose. Worth 15c Mon
day, 9c
Ladles' Outing Cloth Skirts. Worth
75c each. Only 29c
Results at Alexander Island
Weather clear. Track rood.
CCJ First race. Half mile. Parse,
J-3" Time. 0-49.
Ind Dorse Wt St.
n mlng Blrd.100 4
535 Georgia It. 1C0. 2
138 May, 100 8
465 Electro, 10a....
H St Fin. J"ck'y Bt
Sk b. n A'dr-wsi-2
2U 21 2U Cole
It, S Gleason
Fletcher 15
491 Mistletoe. 100... 8
1S3 Cy Cooper, 110.. 1
Sentinel, 110.... 5
51J L'dy Brooke. 100 II
St. Anne, 100... 7
Start fa'r. Won easily.
Hayes 53
Merrick 6
Carson 15
U'lehan JO
CCC Second race Six and one-quarter fur
JJJ longs. Selling. Purse, :O0L Time, 121.
Ind. Horse Jt Wt. St. H St Ha Jck'y Bt.
5H) Slid Rose, ML.. 1 l. IS 110 And'wsS-10
(46t) Lottie P., 103.. 2 3,3 t4 Gleason 1.'
511 Murray, 101... . 5 t Sh S Pierce 8
530 II!gb!e,99 ....3 ST. S Ftetch.rSO
163 Lconldas.99.... 0 5 5 5 RobisanCO
540 Al U'nb MMH 4 4 4 6 Merrick 20
Start good. W on galloping.
rr: Third race. Mx and a-half furlonra
330 Selling. Purse, TWO. Time, 134.
Ind. Horse & Wt St H St Fin. .TcxTy Bt
(1U) Siva, 102 .. 2 I 4 2h la Deleh'y 8J
(553) Foundling.103. 1 1) lh 2h l.Italoa 6-5
P50)ent,l 3 2k Jh 310 King 7
(4311 Dr. Heed, 10o.. 4 4 4 4 Parsons 6
Start good. Won driving.
CC7 Fourth race One mller Selling. Purse,
33 1 $100. Time, 1.41)4.
Ind. Horse A W t St U St Fin. J'ck'r Bt
'409 l'ocabontas,105 9
IK It 11. Parsons 3
650 OHearn 95... S
(517) (1 O. D , 103 2
472 Tioga, 105 8
550 Juliet. 95 1
551 Samaritan, 105 5
475 areyFortMOSS
551 Brogan, 95.. ...10
532 Brlgbtwood.105 7
0 1 SH Andrews 8
!n 2?i 33, Perkins 3
9 6 4 G Tayl'ria
21 4 5 Brown 8
4 fi 6 Gleason 6
B 7 7 Merrick 23
5 8 8 J. Murp'ya
7 9 9 Carson 15
J. neber, 105.. 4
10 10
Deleha'y 8
Start good. W on cleverly.
CCQ Fifth race Five furlongs.
JJO Purse. S1O0 Tlm. lOl
Ind. Horse & Wt St
it St Fin. Xck'v Bt
E45 Jersey, 110 2
(552) Forest. 107 S
553 Johnny. 107 1
532 Be'la G.107... 4
Westcsesl'r.liO 5
tv In 1IH Deleh'ty7-J
8 8 2 Parson 2-5
l2i s. Carson 7
5 4 4 Pierce 0
4 6 5 Taylor 100
Start good. W on handily.
CCQ Sixth race Six and oneha'f furlongs.
JJS Selllnp. Pnrtft tlW) Tim. 1-n
Ind. Horse is Wt St
553 Traltor.105 2
651 Hazel,9S 3
549 Avon, 101 5
645 Mohawk. 99 1
U St Fin. J"cty Bt
llJ-,1 1 Parsons 3-3
2' 2h S3 Roulhao 8
S'H'S m PM'ber't 4
4 4, 4 Gleason 10
649 rickaway, 98 .... 5 5 6
II ayes
553 HedStar.103.... 8 8 8
& tart good. Won easily.
Refers to St, Asaph series.
Monday's Entries at St. Asaph.
First Race One-halt mile. Three-year
olds and up. Selling.
Ind. Jlorse. Wt-Ind. Horse. Wt
4G7Mfcwry . . .103 480 Delia M 05
542ArgyreIII..101 477 Criterion .. .. 94
472Mnrgucr'eII101 479 Dutch Lady .. 94
369 Meteor .. .. 95 480 Dorcas L. 88
Second Race Six furlongs. Three-year
olds and up. Selling.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt
4C0Sir Rae ..102(474)V.Rose,Imp.98
542)Eddle M. ..102 482 Gaiety , 94
460 Chieftain.. .102 469 Gov. Flfer .. 94
54S Craftsman ..99 050 UIss Modred..93
(458)LlttIo Alice 99 477 Notre Dame 88
479 Colu's, Jr. 97 481 Jimmlc JamesS8
Third Race Five furlongs. Two-year'
oiua. Allowances.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt-
044 Vo'g Grlffo.118 544 Benninc 113
Harok .. . 11S(478)F. Muncti .. 110
"555 AlHeleno't.113 482 Lady Wntsonll
Fourth Race One-half mile. Three-year
olds ami up. Selling.
Ind. Horse. Wt Ind. HorEe. Wt
473 Carnallte .. ..104548 Flagrant .. ..101
455 Lucille 101 480 Proeper .. .. 91
475 MeG'rlgle .. 101 471 Sll'r Queen. 94
'432 Pvschu 101 482 Mellnda .. .. 94
Firth Race Four and one-halt furlongs
All Ages.
Ind. Horse. Wt-Ind. Horse. Wt
475 IL Warren. 115 401 Mollle May ..lit
475 Jack LorelU10(467)Frank D. ..Ill)
(475)Morrissey...llO 461 Joe Mack.. .107
,463 Eva's Kid ..110
Sixth Race Seven Fnrlongc. Three-year
olds and up. Selling.
Ind. Horse. Wklnd. Horse. Wt.
473 Ma'eLovellll3482 Black Beauty. 97
(473)Trlbute .. ..113 479 Trojan 94
(656)8lva 107479 Tralee .. ,. . 94
(G38)Fassctt .. .. 97479 Renaissance .. 91
Refers to Alexander Island scries.
Henry of Navarro Bndly Beat en Under
a Crushing; Weight. "
New Xork; Sept. 21.-Henry of Na
varre's vcolors were lowered $o-day before)
3?,000 sp'ectafors In a fine race. Jlc had
to .take up thecrushlng jwclgbt of, 128
pounds and..slye jawaynureitban Jie
could. affurdunder tbe circumstances.
QaTliey gotqawayi In Una at' tho first at
tempt, and aa they came down past thei
grand 'stand' Sir-Waiter was settlnjptlie
pace, la "slow3 one. itfi Rey El Santa
- Ahlta'iecond and tbe'othersxloselSp. -The)
'flrsV quarter was'' run in' 25 'Seconds, 'as
was lhSeemd.-i " "C
'"in'tbfeJnextqnaner they 'bega fo'TOn'
r- 9th Street N;W.
Very latest In Skirts, made or golf
cloth, ihe proper weight and styles
for early fall. W.onh Ft:! Only Kc
Elegant Figured Brilliantlne Jfohalr
Skirts, lined aU through, fnll back.
Good value at HM. Only ft. St
U, -
Strictly A'l-wool Blue Serge Skirt,
lined all througb. tailor made, and
good value at 11 75 Onlyto9.
1,000 yards of New Checks In beat
W asbable A prou Ginghams. Worth
8c- VnlrPiar '
yard Good Tard-wlde Mnsl'n. tnch
aa Andruscoggls, Fruit of the Loom,
'and ottier well-known makea Worth
10c yard. OnlySJic
1000 yards of Unbleached Mnalln.
Worth 10c yard. Only st(c yard.
Yarduiearty Yard-wide Remnants of
Golf tutting. Worth 20c yard. Ours
yard 23c Black Ground Satlnes, with
l'etslan figure, warranted fast cot.
ors. Monday He
4 lieady-made G'ngham Aprcns.
Worth lie each. Monday 4 forMc
Infants' Muslin Gowns, well made.
Worth 35c Only 19a
Good quality Mnalln Pillow
Worth 20c each.
Ready Made
Worth TSc
Sheets, size TJ-rtO.
Part Weol Double Blankets. Worth
Extra quality, nearly all Wool
Blankets. Full 11-1. W orth $3.01
6 Plated Knives, Forks, 6 Table
Spoons, S Tea Spoons. 1 Sugar SheLL
1 Butter Knife. All 88c
each. School TaU-ta. Worth 5a
9th Street N. W.
In earnest and reached the three-quarters
In 1:14 3-4. Taral, on Rey El Santa
Anita, began riding as they rushed around
the last turn, but could nut shake oft Sir
Walter, who kept his nose in front.
Clifford began to mo o up and was making
a bid for the lead, in company with Sir
Excess and Henry of Navarre. The
mile was run In 1:41 1-2 and several were
out ot It. Sir Waller and Rey El Santa
Anita hung on a little longer, bnt at a
mile and a furlong there were only three
In Ik
Clifford was leading easily, with Sir
.Excess next, and Griffin trying hard to
get Henry of Navarre to the front. Ho
could not do It, however, and at 2 071 2
after the start, Clifford passed the Judges,
leading by a length and a half, with Sfr
Excess and Navarre following him.
Richmond Wiim theXowlnn Cup.
Richmond, Va., Sept. 21 Richmond won
the Nowlan Cup in the first game to-day.
Five thousand people were present. Score:
Richmond 00 00 0 0 03 03 9 S
Lynchburg OOOOOllO 02 S 0
Batteries Flynn and Fosterr Mason and
06 6 1
13 5 0
Ames and
Richmond 13 10
Lynchburg 0 0 0 2
Batteries Gillen and Kelly;
One of Three Courses Left Open to
the Deimrtnient.
Chief Constructor Ulchborn and Chief
Engineer Melville, who hae had the bids
for the Construction of three contemplated
torpedo boats under consideration, have
completed the examination and comparison
of tbe bids and yesterday made their re
port to the Secretary of theNavy.
It Is understood to point out that one
ot three courses Is open to the department,
Tiz.: To award the building of one ot
tbe boats In Ma ran, of Seattle, Washing
ton, and two to the Herreshofts; the sec
ond, to award all three to the Herreshofts;
and the third, to readvcrtle for bids.
They recommend the adoption ot the
first plan which would bring the aggre
gate within the aggregate appropriation
fixed by law. Hie Herreshoffs being below
the legal limit, and the Mo ran bid above
It. It is considered fair and within the
spirit of the law to let the contract for
one of tbe vessels go to the Pacific Coast
nis Draft for It on the United States
Treasurer YVat I'ald.
One of the- local banks yesterday re
ceived from ex Senator M. W. Ransom,
United States minister to Mexico, a draft
on the Treasurer of the United States
for S525 on salary account.
The draft was presented and by direction
of Secretary Carlisle, a warrant for the
tmount was drawn.
This action was a reversal of the action
ot the Treasury accounting officers who
held that Mr. Ransom's appointment wag.
Illegally made.
Treasury Official SorlonRly Cut by the
Neck Hreaklmz.
Mr. Thomas E. Roger, chief of the na
tional bank redemption division,. Treasury
Department, met with a ser'ous accident
last evening.
While he was opening a bottle of mineral
water the neck broke, cutting a largo
artery in his wrist. He nearly bled to
death before the hemorrhage could be
He Is reported growing stronger tbla
alternoon, but Is still very weak.
SpenLeasy Raided.
Sergeant Xombardy and Patrolmen Mul
vey, Mansfield, FiUgerald, Gordon, "Mc
Namce, and Klmmell, raided a speak
easy, at No. 929 Fourth street last nlgtnV
capturing Ella Smftlf, the proprietress,
John Johnson, John Jones, William Masste,
Randall Bethel, Robert.Thompson, Indiana
Carpenter, Annie Lane, EUia Wrlght.Mary
Molten, Lucy Motten, Fannie Downing,
and John U.Fcndergass, who were drink
ing In the Louse. The whole outfit was
locked up at1 the station housed
Li'ASfe- .

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