Newspaper Page Text
that there was snsptolon sufficient to
?warrant an Investigation and ft raid.
Colonel Romih and Marshal Morgan
Treat conferred, And tho result wa? that
Marshal Treat wired the Department of
Justice and naked for an Interpreter,
? A reply woe received by the marshal,
Stating that the Interpreter was on tho
?cay. He did not show up rvt the timo
expected, end th? marshal sent a mes?
sage, to tho Ji.v.'.i linent, but about ilio
tltn? R was dltm&tohod th? Interpreter
arrived. Ho is Charles Roy, a nativo
Chinese, now employed a? a government
Inspector and Interpreter.
Seventeen Search Warrante
Yesterday morning Colonel Beach, Mar?
shal .Treat, Chief Deputy Dyer, Cashier
'Thomas F. Menny, Deputy Marshals Bon
Alt and Bland and others started out, no?
. eompauled by the Inspector, the marshal
having ilret' armed himself with, seven?
teen1 searcu-warrants, : Issued by Com?
missioner Brady. Almost every Chinese
?aundry, etere and residence in this olty
. ; and Manchester was visited and nearly
? all of them soarohed for opium or whis?
key. When the round had been made
tho marshals had rounded Up nine Mon?
golians, a motley crew in all sorts of cos
ii tumes, and tho bunch were corralled In
the marshal's ofiMce, Th?ro was also
found by Colonel Beach and his asso?
ciates of the revenue ' department, the
two hundred stamped and empty cans,
?Which had contained oplimi and the
twenty cans unstamped, which Is consid?
ered prima fado-evidence ot smuggling
, or receiving smuggled goods. The stamp?
ed cans, each originally containing half
a, pound, were found In a shed In rear
of Woo Tong's Chinese grocery n.t No.
802 Bast Broad Streot. After a diligent
?earoh, Revenue Agent Beaoh discover?
ed the unstamped cans at tho Chinese res?
taurant of Sam Leo, No. 1603 Bast
?Franklin Streot, Just below the Chosa
' peaks and Ohio vladuot. When the of
- fleers raided this placo, Mrs. Sam Leo, a
white woman, beoame furious and show
t?Za disposition.to resist tho search, but
?W?*? warned ? of ? the consequoucos, and
flhally desisted,;; permitting a thorough
Inipectlon of the,,premisos with the net
result as stated; At this, place was found
. also a glass Jar, containing about a
pound of opium, whloh was also seized
as an exhibit. When this was taken Sam
'X?6 ?iew.pitiful In his beseeching appeal
to the ol?icers not to take It all. Ho
?was given an ounce or two to supply his
Immediate need of. the drug, without
[which, he, would collapse.
' Wants to Stay Here.
At the place? kept by ?ee Hong Son,
sillas Wah Le?'i N?. Ill West Marshall |
Street, that" worthy Co'lostlal was found
and taken away because he could not
produce satisfactory evidence of his reg?
istration. He was overcome at tho pros?
pect of deportation and burnt into tears,
deolarlng that he did not want to go
back to Clima. After he had Joined his
fellows in the custody of tho officers,
His spirits roso and ho was tho same
bland, Imperturbable, Inscrutable croa
ture, so aptly portrayed by Berte Harte,
?Wall Lee protested that ho was a Chris?
tian, as did some of tho others.
The marshal's offlco looked like amlnla
turo Chinatown as ono after the other
Bf the Orientals,was-broughl In, some In
American gnrb.iOtners In tholr native cos?
tumes, with ' their queer sandals, their
flowing blouses' and with queues neatly
braided around their heads. They sat.
?in the marshal's ottico, smoking cigars,
Jabbering away in their Incomprehensi?
ble Jargon and soon became serene,
quietly awaiting developments. Sam Lee,
the king.of the Chinese hereabout, was
busy. He reassured the others by his own
Imperturbability and his energy in se?
curing and conferring with counsel. Final?
ly he sent for and retained Messrs. Henry
and Melvln Flegonhelmer, whoso large
practico In the Federal courts commend?
ed them to the itrlendloss allons from tho
Colonel Beaoh, the revenue agent who
figured In these cases, denied the story
Infercntlally attributed to hlni and pub?
lished that.tho wives of two well known
local physicians wero patrons of opium
Joints. If he has anything more than a
vague suspicion collecting .any one moro
than vaguely In a geheraPway with tho
practice of "hitting the pipe," ho would
not so admit to a reporter yostorday af?
ternoon. The discovery of ihn evidences
of tho consumption of a .quantity of opium
In this city recently, and of evidences of
recent Indulgence In this seductive and
pernicious drug'? ara regarded, as a com?
plete confirmation ,pf tho suspicion widely
entertained t.hnt t'aero were opium Joints
In this city, It has even been Intimated in
a -vague way that many well known whito
persons, men and women, have been In
the habit of patronizing theso Joints and
'Jnhanng the fumes of the opiate that
Sroduces such hallucinations as described
y victims of the drug habit.
Mr. Wendenburg Also in the Field for
There Is excellent prospect for an ex?
ceedingly lively contest In Hetirleo coun?
ty for tho offlco of Commonwealth's At?
It is understood that Mr. Alex II. Sands
has definitely determined to retire from
the position. As a result of this de?
velopment, Hr, L. O. Yfondenburg yes
torday announced himself a candidate.
Others In the field will he Senator Julian
Bryant, Mr, Thomas W. Gardner and Mr.
p. EL Throckmorton..
? A Woman Arrested.
Alice ?rutohflold was arrested at an
early hour this morning by Patrolmen
Arnos; Ki6u.se und Sale, of tho Third
Pistrl?t. charred with oonduotlng a Ram?
bling house. Four men, nil nogroes were
captured, along with tho woman Tho
officers allege sho was running a full
fledged skin game, and hud play a plenty
The woman was balled, but the mon wero
held at the station.
Used Billiard, Cue.
Charles Brooks was arrested lato last
night by Patrolman Nod Bradley, of the
Beoond Station, for striking Jerry Boat
wrlght with a billiard cuo. as a result
of a fight which originated through a
misunderstanding over a pool came, whloh
they had been playing In Custalo's placo
near Eighth and Broad Streets. Both
men ore colored.
In what it is and what it does?con
tabuing the best blood.purifying,
alterative and toulu Bubstrmoes and
effeoting tho most radical and por
manent euros of all humors and all
eruptiona, relieving weak, tired,
languid feelings, and building up
tUe whole system?ie true only of
No other medi?me aots like iti
no other medioine has done so
much real, substantial good, no
other medlolno has restored health
and strength at bo little cost,
"I w U*ubl?4 with ?oroful? sud ????
?ear lesini ?a? ?might For four month? 1
teuld noi see to do anything, After taklai
two beUUi! of Heed'i KuniiD.-.rillu I could ?to
%u walk, end when 1 had taken o|gh| bottles 1
eould tan ti well at ?ver." Busts A IUim?
?OK, Wftntr?. N. 0,
Mood'e Sarsaparille promt??? t?
?Mr? an* *???? Ih? promt??,
"eennr* for trunk?.?*
ANTICIPATE your eum
????? trip and provide
yourself with proper
trunks, bags end case? now
?while our etook la fresh and
Every sort of contrlvanee Is
here for travellers' conve?
Ever seen our Basement De?
Trunks, $2.00 up.
Bags, $1.00 up.
Cases, $1.25 up.
Up to the bestand latest things
known to the trade.
Lost a Very Close Game to
Emory and Henry.
SCORE ONE TO NOTHING
Game Was Pitchers' Battle In Which
Collegian Thomas Slightly Excelled
Cadet Carneal?Struck Out
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
'LEXINGTON, VA., May 2.?Virginia
Military Institute went down in a bat?
tle royal with Emory and ' Henry Col?
lege this afternoon by score of one to
nothing. The gamo was a. pitchers' bat?
tle, tn which Collegian Thomas slightly
excelled Cadet Carneal by striking oui
nineteen to the latter's eleven. The only
run was scored In tho first inning by Col?
legian Williams r?'n ?"thre?'-ba.Ee''hit and
an error. Each nine had runners on
third sack several times thereafter, but
could not tally. Attendance, 400.
Score by Innings:
.R. H. E.
Collegians .1.0Q000OOO-A i ?
Cadots .0 00 0 0 0 0 00-tO ? 5
Batteries: College, Thomas and Lynch;
Cadets. Carneal and Johnson and Good
? loe. Umplro, Captain Peyton, Virginia
Military Institute. Throe-base hit, Col?
legian WllllamB. Two-base hit. Cadet
Coupor. Struck out by Thomas, 19; by
Carneal. 11. Bases on balls off Carneal,
2. Left on bas?e, Collegians, 6; Cadets,
4. Stolen bases, Collegians, 2; Cadets,
Defeated Pantops on University Athletic
(Special to The Tlmoa-Dlfipatcli.)
CHARLOTTE9VILLH, VA., May 2.-On
the University Athletlo Field this after?
noon Woodborry Forest defeated Pan
tops Academy 13 to 6. Tho playera from
Orange hit moro opportunely and were
aided very materially In the run get?
ting by orratlo work In the Pantops out
Pantops leaves here Wednesday of next
week to play the Episcopal High Sohool
on the latter's grounds.
To-day's batteries: Woodberry, Walk?
er and Newman; Pantops, McConnoll and
NORTH SIDE QUN CLUB
Mr. John Martin Wins Robin Hood and
?? tho Regular Weekly Olub Medal.
A high wind was blowing, but some
good scores were made by the Northsldo
Gun Club yesterday. The scoro:
1st Dvont, 2d Event.
McLelland, W. S. 18 18
Hurt .,.... 22 17
Savlllo .,. ? 11 15
Brauer . 10 10
Allison . -.. IQ 14 '
MoLolland, Bruo* .... 20 17
Coluinan. 20 10
Harris .-. 14 IS
Martin. 21 23
Jonas .?. 19 18
llazalgrovo . -., ID 12
Weiss .... .?. 14 14
Tiller . 18 12
Parkinson ..... 11 , ..
Goer .~. 10 ..
Loonard .... ., 10 ,,
Dawson ., 11 14
Anderson.- . 10 20
Vincent . 18
Heavy Sea Capsized Pennsys Eight?
(Ilr Associated Pre?,)
ANNAPOLIS, MD.. May J.?A heavy
sea capsized tho University of Pentisyl,
vanla's s-oarod shell In their race to-duy
on the govern with the navy's crew and
f;ave to the latter an easy victory. Hard?
y hud the crews taken to the water
before a stiff creese started, and a heavy
sea was soon rolling over the course,
The boats got off well from a flying start.
The middles he In? more accustomed to
rough water, took things as easy as pos.
stble. merely hanging on and not trying
to spurt. Pennsylvania, however, hit
things up to a 35-struke, and their boat
soon commenced to fill. At the Santos
wharf the bow went under, and in a few
second their boa* was swamped and the
men were taken' off in ?launch.
The navy Oarsmen wore little pleased
over their hollow victory, and. Immediate
ly repuested tho Quakers to make another
date, so that thu real merits of th? two
crows could be tested. This sportsman?
like action on the navy's part was great?
ly appreciated by the Ponnsylvantons, who
doelnred that with the permission of their
faculty thoy would come here on May 18th
for another race.
Will Fight the Negre;,
(By AsHOclatod Press.)
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL, May 2.?Jim?
my Brltt. tho pugilist, Haa yielded to the
advice of hi? frlonds and deolded to wipe
out the color Uno. He will now afcree to
a match with Joe Oane and endeaVor to
ivrcfji from the colored fighver the light?
weight, cbarnploa?hlp of Ut? world.
THE DAY ON
Phillies Shut Brooklyn Out on
PITTSBURG DROPS OAME
Gould Not Qet On to Taylor's Curves
Save In One Inning?Cincinnati
Won from St. Loul? In the First
Boston B, New York I.
Philadelphia 4, Brooklyn a
? Chicago 10. Pittsburg ?.
Cincinnati S, Bt Louis 8.
Schoduie for To-Day.
Pittsburg at Chica*?.
St Louis at Cincinnati. L
Schedule for Monday.
New York at Boston.
Chicago at Pittsburg.
St. Louis at Cincinnati,
Brooklyn at Philadelphia.
Standing ofthe Clubs.
"Won Lost P. C.
New York ..............?..9 i .602
Pittsburg ....? 6 .6-13
Chicago ..-...._.??....I 6 .???
Boston .-.~.8 7 .633
Brooklyn ....;.? 7 .4Ca
St. Louis.?.? S .???
Shllttdelphla .-.? ...6 10 .333
Inchinati.?...~?.i t .808
At' PhUadeIphla.1 The errors by Brook?
lyn at critical stages permitted tho home
team to win to-day's game. Tho visitors
could not bit Duggleby and were shut
R. H. B.
Brooklyn.0 0 0 ? 0 0 0 0 0?0 7 6
Philadelphia .OOO ? 0013*?4 10 1
Batteries?Evans and Ahem; Dugeloby
and Zimmer, Umpire, O'Day. Time, 1:46.
At Pittsburg: Taylor's deceptive curves
and excellent support by his team pro
vented Pittsburg from hitting safely, ex?
cept in the' third Inning, when three of
their hits were made.
R. ?. E.
Pittsburg .0 0 400000 1?6 4.4
Chicago..'.'.001180 00 3?10 14 4
'Batteries?Wilhelm,1" Falkenburg, and
Phelps; Taylor and Kling.? Time, 2:05.
Umpire, Johngtono. Attendance, 8,141.
At Boston: Boston hit Cronln hard In
the first innlnx to-day, batting In throe
runs on five hits. Including a double
Bresnahan was put out of the rame for
disputili? a decision.
R. ?. E.
Boston .J0O0OO0 2*-6 7 1
New Tork .00010 100 0?2 0 1
Batteries?Pittlnger and Moran: Cronln
and Bowerman. Time, 1:40. Umpire, Mo
ran. Attendance. 900.
At Cincinnati: The Cincinnati team
found Sanders to .their .liking, and?, with
two bases on balls and Severi nits scored
eight runs' In the llrst Inning. Murphy
was substituted.'?-and pitched- a good
R. ?. E.
Cincinnati .8 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ?S 9 3
St. Louis ?..,.100 0010 ?1-3 8 0
(Batteries?Harper and Peltz; Sondere,
Murphy and Ryan, Time. 1:37. Umpires,
Emslle and Hollidoy. Attendance. 6,000. ,
Washington 4, Now York I. < '
Philadelphia 3, Boston 0.
Detroit 6. St. Louis 1.
Chicago 10? Cleveland I.
Schedule - for. To-Day.,
Detroit at BtULouis. "' . /'.
Cleveland at Chicago.
Schedule for Monday.
Cleveland at St. Louis.
Detroit at Chicago.
Philadelphia at New Tork.
Washington at Boston.
Standing ofthe Clubs.
Won Lost P. C.
Detroit ....6 2 .760
Chicago..........6 3 .623
Philadelphia _....>..........7 6 .683
New York.5 6 .600
Washington.6 6 .500
Boston.6 7 .417
Cleveland .....~.2 ? .28?
St. Louis .2 G .280
At New Yorkt By bunching their hits
In the sixth Inning and scoring three
runs the Washington? defeated Griffith's
Now York players at American League
Park to-day by the scoro of 4 to 3,
New York.10 0 0 0 110 0?8 8 2
Washington ,..0 0 1 0 0 3 0 0 0?4 11 8
Batteries?Wolf and O'Connor; Wilson
and Drill. Time. 1:60, Umpires. Connelly
and Carruthers. Attendance, 3,880
At Chicago: Hard hitting of both Cleve?
land pltohors and clover base-stealing,
oouplod with the visitor's battory errors,
gavo the locals and easy ylotory to-day,
R, i*. B.
Chicago .01 6 SB 0 00*?10 16 5
Cleveland .0 0 1 0 8 0 0 11?0 9 2
Batteries?White and Sullivan; Wright,
Pounds and Bomls and Abbott Timo,
1:43. Umpire, Sheridan, Attendance, 6,600.
At Boston) Plank's' pitching was well
supported In the (leid, and tho Phillies
shut out the home team to-day. Plank
'contributed a home run to the count.
Boor?? ? ? ?
R. H. E.
Boston...,.OOOOOOOOO-O 4 1
Philadelphia .1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1?S 8 3
Batteries?Young and Crlnger. Plonk
and Powers. Umpires, Winter and Bhreck,
Time, 1:50. Attendance. 4,600.
At St Loulsi Detroit defeated St.
Louis this afternoon 6 to 1 In one of the
stormiest games played in St. Louie. As
a result or a oottnlo of decisions In tho
seventh Inning, tooth Holdertck and Hemp
hill were ordered oft the Hold for orltl
olsltig the umpire, The crowd made a
demonstration against the umpire, but did
not molest him after the game./
R. H. E.
Bt Loul..',0 0 00 O 0 01,0-4 6 0
Detroit ....1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2-6 14 i
Batteries?Mullln and McAllister. Slev.
ere and Bugdon and Kahoe. Time. ?1:63.
Umpire, 0'LaughllnL Attendance, 0.S0O.
At Atlanta: With the score tied up to
tho eighth inning, Matthews hit safe
through second und Laugon scored, thus
saving the game for Atlanta to-day.
Kennedy's pitching was? brlll.lunt' and he
prevented Nashville from ecorlng three
different time? when the basca wero
filled. The game wu? fiercely contested
from,start to finish. Attendance, 1,600.
R. H. B.
Atlanta .02000001?? 3 8 ?
Nashville ...002000000?3 9 1
Batteries: Kennedy and Matthews;
Bailey and wisher.
At New Orleans; Bo won pitched five
Inning? |n fine ?tyle, tired in the sixth
and FmueU ?uletied th? ,-tu??. Both.
side? faldea well and New Orleans did
the most tlmelr hitting. Attendance,
Memphis ..?,? t) t) ? 1 0 8 0 0? 8 ? i
New ???a??,.? 0 0 ? S 0 0 8 ?? S 0 I
Btitterlcsi Mo?nlyro und A?eorslnet
Boweh, French an? Law.
At Shreveporti To-day1? gnute wti? the
most ragged ever seen in Shreveport. Tho
locals outplayed Little Rock, but elovon
errors, many of them at critical moments,
?avo tho vlBltert the game, Boote! .
hreveport-- '? ?-. It. ?. ?.
1 0 ? 1 (T? 2 S 0 6 8 1?15 IS 11
3 0 0 0 1 I 4 ! 0 0 2 8?18 18 ? 7
.Batteries! Oticee. Bol?n and Lynuhi
Fisher, Hughes and Graitlus.
? ,.,-.. , , , I. .
Groen Lawn 24; West-End Angels 7.
The first ga??* of the QVcen Lawns, a
new looal team, was played yesterday
with the "West-End Angels. The Tflst
iiamod wore overwhelmingly defeated,
?he feature of the gamo was tho plteh
ng of Blaokburn, for the winners. The
Oreen La-vna hare Instructed their man?
ager, Mr,? O. N. Wyn-tt. No; 1631 Blair
Street, to open; challenges fot ftU teams.
The score yesterday was as follows!
Oreen Lawn ?.?.v??~-"??***??2? ? I
West-End Angels...?.?? ? !
Batteries?For Oroon Lawn. Cartor and
Blackburn | West-tend Angela, Moaroy
and Luck. ? ;??-,?,.
College Games Yesterday.
(My AssoclHtwt, Pre??.)
At Annapolis! Naval Academy, T| Dtok>
lnson College, ?. ? J
At Cambridge! Harvard, 8l Williame. 8.
At West Point, ?. Y.i Military Acade?
my. 12 ! Trinity College, 8. >A __.
At Ithfoa, N. .T.i Cornell. 10| I?rtnoe
ton, 8. < ? , ' .
At Maeent Mercor, 4; Trinity College, ?.
'? ? ?
A very Interesting game of base-ball
took place on Loe monument Hold yestor
day afternoon between the Nonpareils
and Chesapeake and Ohio Tanglefeet
The latter were victorious by a score of
14 to 8.
SCORB BY G??????.
Nonpareils. ,.10 0 2 2 3 0 0,8? 8
C. & O. Tanglefeet.. 4 5 0 8 08 0 0 1?15
Forty-Seven to Three.
(Spoetai. to Tho Ttmca-bWpulch.)
WINDSOR, VA.. May 2.?Windsor
Academy base-ball team defeated the Vir?
ginia ?Ugh Sohool of Suffolk this after?
noon on the acadomy grounds by a score
of 47 to 8. , The acadomy nine did fine
Elbas the Victors.
The Elbas defeated the Monroes at
Forest Hill Park yesterday by a scoro
of 14 to 6. The feature of the game wag
tho heavy stickwork of the Elbas. The
batteries: Elbaa. Ford and Stout; Mon?
roes. Brooks and Pup/h. '
The Greens Won.
The final game of basket-ball was played
yesterday between tho Grcons and Reds
for the championship. The scoro stood 4
to 0 In favor of the Oraens at the end of
the first half. After 2 mlutes' rest they
started again, and tho grvmo ended by
the score of 9 to 1 In favor of the Greens.
Groens. Gouls. Fouls.
Bydnor ....!??..'. ' 0
Hawthorne. 0 0
Lockett. .1 1
Sanders. 8 > 0
Pearsal .........._.-,.......... 0' ? ???'.< 1
Reds. . " Goals. Fouls.
Mundy.??.'"?? A?* 0
Avory.;...... 0 0
Simpson._. 6 0
Jett.;........-.. 0 0
Sampson. 0 2
Took CltlzenaVHandicap, Worth $2,160
In F?.*t Time.
(By Associated Press.)
NASHVILLE. . TENN.. May 2.-The
most successful race meeting ever held
at Cumberland Park came to a? close
this bvenlng. Brillare, 11 to 6, won the
Citizens' Handicap, and ran. the mile. In
1:401-2. The stalte was worth $2.160' to
the, winner: Another feature of the., day
was a parado of . turf ' stars. In which
Savable, Wyeth. Claude, Fore and Aft,
Red Robe. Ollflant, Tolhouot and Von
Rous participated. The'weather was'fino
and track'foet. Summary:
First race?six furlongs?Louis Wagner
(31-2 to 11 first. High Chancellor (8 to 5)
second. J. Sidney Walker (2 to 1) third.
Timo. 1:13 8-4.
Second race?four and a half furlongs?
Walnut Hilt (8 to 1) first, Emperor of In?
dia (13 to 6) second, Easter Waltors (8
to 1) third. Timo, :5C 1-2.
Third race?mile and sixteenth?Little
Duchess II. (6 to 1) first. Lady West (3 to
1) second. Invlus (7 to 1) third. Time.
Fourth race?one mile?Citizens? Handi?
cap, $1,600 added?Brulare: (11 to olrfirst.
Reservation (3 to 1);. second, Charley
Thompson (5 to 1) third. Time, 1:401-2.
Fifth race?four and a half furlongs?
Mafalda (4 to 1) first, Cardona (7 to 2)
second. Council (8, to 6). third. Time,
Sixth race?five furlongs?Ice Water (4
to 1) first. Swoet Bllllo (7 to B) second,
Carrie ?. a to ? third. Time, 1:011-2.
Racing at Chicago.
?By Associated'? Press.)
, ILL, ,May ? 2.?Woathor
clear; track fast. Summary:
First race?six furlongs?Linguist (5
to 2) won, Au Rovolr (1 to 2) second.
Irene Mac (30 to 1) third. . Time, 1:14 3-5.
Second race?six and a half furlongs?
Oronto (fi to 1) won, Miss Manners (10
td I) second, Tayon (7 to 6) thitd. Time,
Third race?handicap, ono and one
Blxteonth miles?Huzaan (6 ? to 2) won,
Thane (9 to 10) second, Flying Torpedo
(10 to 1) third. Tlme,'l:47 2.5.
Fourth race?Flying Handicap, $2,030,
six furlongs?Scorpio X8 to 1) won, Hurnle
Buntln (13 to 0) second. Beau Ormonde
(C to 2) third. Time, 1:18.
Fifth race?four . furlongs?Sanotum
(3 to 6) won. Don Domo (5 to 1) eecond,
J. W, O'Neill (00 to 1) third. Time,
Sixth race?mile and a quartor?Bon?
nie Llssak (12 to 1) won, Bavrnck (7'to
10) second, Alma Girl (76 to 1) third,
Time, 2,: 17 2-S.
Yanger Given Decision Over "Kid1
Broad After Twenty Rounds.
(By Associated Press.)
LOUISVILLE. ICY., May 2.?After hav?
ing been placed undor arrest at the in?
stance of tho Citizens' League, Benny
Tanger and "Kid" Broad went twenty
fast rounds at the Southern Athletlo Club
to-night, Yanger getting the decision.
At 4 o'clock this afternoon the princi?
pals, Managor Gray, of the Southern
Athletlo' Club, and Referee Tim Hurst
were arrostod and taken before Judge
Caruth, ot the Criminal Court, Judge
Caruth hold that the mon oould not bo
put In jail unless the contest should de?
velop Into a prize fight. He Imposed a
bond of $1,000 to keep tile peace In eaoh
The fight to-night went a swift pace.
Twice during the first ten rounds the
men seemed to tire, but they recuperated
quickly and wont at It again, hammer
and tongs. Broad proved a glutton for
punishment. Tanger clearly outpointed
him. The twentieth round ended with a
fierce mlx-up. The decision of Referee
Hurst, awarding the fight to Yanger, mot
the approval of the crowd, Yanger hav?
ing clearly proven himself the cleverer
and faster man of the two,
Twenty-five hundred people saw the
Harvard Won Shoot,
(By Associated Press.)
PHILADELPHIA, PA?. May,"?.?Tho
Intercollegiate shoot between Harvard.
Prlncoton, Pennsylvania and Yale hero
to-day was won by Harvard with a total
of 200 out of a" possible 250; Princeton
sneond with 197; Pennsylvania third, 173;
? ' ?
Benefit for Asylum.
Boetlck will give a benoflt performance
next Friday, May 8th to ?be Male Orphan
Tickets will be placet} on .salo a? all
th? principal drugstore?. Mrs, Gill re?
quests that all supply ' themselves with
tickets from this source, as only the pro?
ceeds from those ticket?'go te the orphan
asylum fund, I
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14 East 120th St., New York City,
Dear Siri Oct. 18, 1902,
"I had been suffering severely from
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on hand; my former strength and
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.drag myself along. Even my mental
capacity was giving out, and often I
wished to die. It was then I saw on
advertisement of your? In a New York
ipaper, but would not have paid any
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your medicine, asserting that your
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Very truly yours,
You may have a sample bo'ttlo of this
EDITORIAL NOTICE.?If you huve th
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& Co., Blnghamton, ?. Y., who will gladi
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thousands upon thousands of testimonial
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1 letters received from men and women
read this generous offer In The Richmond
Galloped All the Way and
Won Handily from Yellow
Tall, Who Finished Well.
(By Associated Press.}
NEW YOiRK, Hay 2.?Muskoteer, Mrs,
Frank Parrel's entry, won the King's
County Handicap at Jamaica to-day. , On
ly five out of thirteen originally carded
to go faced the starter, The Musketeer,
Who was making his first appoarance of
the yoar, was favorito, and galloped In
front all tho way, winning handily from
Yellow Tall, who closed strong In the
stretch. Tho Suffolk Stakes for two-yoar
olds was won by tho favorito, Ninepln,
after a hot llntsh with the second choice.
Race King. Injunction, after running
third to Locket and Andy Williams to
the strotoli, moved up and boat the 2 to
6 favorite. Andy Williams, Traok fast
First race?six furlongs?Right and True
(10 to I) flrst, Orloff (12 to 1) second, Pa
ttiiint (12 to I) third. Time, 1:13 2-5.
Second race?ono mile and sovonty yards
?Injunction (3 to 1) first, Andy Willlama
(2 to 6) second, Lookot ?5 to 1) third,
TJmo. 1:48, .
Third race?the Suffolk Stakes, iour
ami a half furlongs?Ninepln (0 to 5)
first. Race King (3 to 1) second, Flcklo
(6 to U third. Tune. :K. ??
Fourth race?Tho King's County Handi?
cap, six furlongs?The Musketeer (1) to 6)
tirai. Yellow Toil U to U second. Him?
self (13 to 1) third. Time 1:13 3-*/
Fifth roeo?four and a half furlongs?
Moaedo (8 to 6) first. Careless (6 to 1}
second. Tim Payne C8 to I) third. Timo,
' Sixth race?one mile and seventy yards
Vast (8 to 1) first. Jiosano (8 to 1) sec?
ond, McWUHams 05 to JJ third. Time,
Tarheels Defeated Georgetown by n
Score of 13 to II,
? (jiv Associated i*r??a.)_
"WASHINGTON. May 8?Georgetown
was defeated to-day by the University
of North Carolina through opportune
batting, coupled with Georgetown's er?
Scol'ei R. H. 8.
Georgetown .?.*?-> f> 0 M0?3 j? Hi? }l S
U. of ?. C.41880230 *?13 13 Q
ilStterios-?olta. Fay,.prill and Apnaws!
Green and Noble,
RHODE ISLAND'S GOVERNOR
The Only Northern Democratic Execu?
? tlve ? Visitor lo Richmond,
Governor kudus F.\/3. Garv?n, of the
State of Rhode Island, accompunled by
live member? o? his staff,, arrived la this
city yp.Htorday morning and was enter?
tained by Governor Montague during his
brief stay In tho city. Tho honored guest
Is tho only Democratic Governor north
of Mason and Dlxon's line and oast of
the Mississippi, and was extended a cor?
dial .welcome here. Ho was on route
home from Aidorsonvllle, Go., and on
arrival hero v.*os met at tho station by
the Governor and by Senators Claytor,
Garre';', and Barksdalo and Delegato S.
"I would go a long way to see a sight
like this; a Democrat lo Governor of
Rhode Island is something I never expect?
ed to seo," was Senator Barksdalo's greot
The Rhodo Island gnests wero informal?
ly entorbilned at tho Executive Mansion,
after whloh thoy wero escorted to plaoes
of interest around the city, visiting tho
Jefferson Davis Mansion, tho etemtaiery
of the American Tobacco Company and
other place?. They also visited tho Capi?
tol and wero on the floors of both- Sen?
ate nnd. Houso before the bodies mot.
The visitors left about noon for home.
OF SUNDAY SCHOOL
Officers Elected at the Grace
The annual meeting of the orti cere and
teacher? of Grace-Street Baptist Sunday
school was held lost Monday night in
the lecture-room of tha church. Annual
reports were submitted by the officers of
the school, showing a very encouraging
condition In all of its departments,
The following oilioors were elected?. Su?
perintendent, W. A. Harris | assistant,
William It, Tralnhom? seoretary, Alf. H,
McDowell; assistant, .1. w. BWpmani
treasurer, W. ??, I<e?ew? librarian, O, P.
Batklna; assistant, J, Russell "Wlllsj
chorister, B. F. Cosby, pianist, Mrs. W,
W, Ufow; assistant, Miss Alma Atkinson,
Tho following wore ohosen for the fol?
lowing positions! Missionary, V, McKJrt
noni superintendent Home Department,
Mrs. O. R. Winston) representative on
Executive Committee of Sunday-eohool
Association, T, J. Todd; Bxeoutlve Com*
? mitica for tha school?W. A. Harris, A.
F. Craig, ?. M. Foster, J, F, Jacob, Mrs,
R. R, Van Buren.
The anniversary of the pohool will be
oelotuatcd to-day at 4 5*. M, In the ohurch,
and an excellent programme of musla
and addressee Is In ?tore for those who
Licenced to WepV
Wcense to marry were ?mnted. In
Washington yesterday to W, O. Angle and
Myrtle May, both jat ?bis tftfc , . ?_.,
Beautiful Bronze Monument
Unveiled In Baltimore
TO THE MARYLAND DEAD
Daughter? of the Confederacy Erected
. the Memorial to Tho?? Who Gave
Their Live? for the South.
Eloquent Addresses Made?
(special to ?The Thnee-tMspatoh.)
BALTIMORE, MIX, May. 2.-m the
presence of ?large assemblage represen
ttvo of the friends of the Lost Cause in
Maryland, thore was unvetled thte after?
noon htre a beautiful monument to the
Cbnfedorate soldiers and ?all ire from
Maryland who gave their Uve? lor the
HO ut hi
? The unveiling c?r?monie?, which began
at 8 o'clock, wore preceded by a parad?
of Confederate Veterans, ?levan campi
from din"ore* t sections of the ?tat? par?
ticipating, The veterana formed In (It?
at MC Vernon (Place, tinder command ot
General Andrew C. Trippe, Malor-Oen
eral of Maryland Division, united Con?
federate Venerane, Captain Daniel A.
Fonton was officer of the day. Th? pa*
rade movofl to tho monument, a mila
away, and lined up on each side,
| During the ceremonies, which wore uu?
der the auspices of .the Daughters of
tho Confederacy, by -whoso efforts the
monument was erected, the monument
was covered with flowers, and a battlo
flag, an exact reproduction of that car?
ried by the Maryland Une at Gettysburg.
Captain George W. Booth, first vloe-presl
dent uf the Society of the Army and
Narr of the Confederate Btsrtea In Mary?
land, mede the adarces, presenting the
monument to the city, end the formal ac?
ceptance was by Mayor Thomas ?.
Preceding this. Captain Mcllenry
Howard delivered the. oration of, the day,
Tho exercise? began and ended with th*
rendition of "Dixie," while other musi?
cal ?elections wee?: "Tenting on the 014
Camp Ground/' "Maryland, My Mary?
land" and "We're th? Boys, So Happy
nnd Gay," the camp song of the Mary*
Miss Margaret Lloyd Trimble and Mies'
Nannie Toung Handoaet?e, boh d?se??
danta of noted Confederate oiheer*,
pulled asid? the covering that hid the
monument from the gas* of th? maltv
BFITUT Otff CONFEDERACI
The monument la ot bronso and Is of
heroic size. It is by F. Wellington Ruck?
stuhl, of New Tork city. It is entitled
"The Spirit of the Confederacy." It wa?
the sculptor's Idea to typify the spirit
that animated the Confederacy In Ite
glgsntla struggle. There'the two figures,
one representing the Confederate soldier,
wounded onto death, his left hand
clasped over his heart, with valor and
resignation stamped upon his counte?
nance, while Faine, sent by History?
? lands beside him and supports him In
his dying momenta. Fame's wings are
outstretched, and while eh? supports the
?oidlor with her right arm, In her loft
hand she holds aloft the laurel wreath
with whloh she kt about to crown th*
Aa far back as twenty years ago th?
Society ot tbo Army and Navy. of the
Confederate States In the State of Mary?
land started a movement to ersot a m?n?
liment to their dead comrades. An ord?*
nance granting the necessary permission
was introduced tn the City Council, but
did not succeed in getting through all
the requisite branches of the city govern?
ment. Consequently th? movement
lagged. About ten years ago the Mary?
land Chapter, Daughters ot the Confed?
eracy, was organized In this city, and Us
growth was rapid. Som? year? ago th*
Daughters resolved to take up the work
of erecting the monument, and thoy went
at it with energy. Every Chapter in tho
Stato assisted in the enterprise. Two
years ago they held lu this city a Con?
l'odorate b?wu*r, by means of whloh they
raised over $10,000. Added to this was
a good sum obtained by private sub?
The money being In hand, they sot
about selootlng a design. The Idea of
the men, had they carried their project
out, wm to ereot a tall shaft surmounted
by tho figure of a Confederate soldier,
or some similar design. But the ladles
wanted something original and entlroly
unlike anything erected elsowhere In th?
memory of tho Lost Causa. They soon
found, however, that what they wanted
would cost them ten times as muoh as
they had to spend for the purpooo. It
was while looking about that they got
into communication with Sculptor Buck?
stuhl He bad completed the clay model
of "The Spirit of tho Confederacy, td
bo eroded by tbo State ot Missouri.
The raonoy not being iorthoomlng, the
project was dropped, and the sculptor
was left with the modol on his hands,
A oommttteo of ladles went to New
York to see it, and were so well pleased
that they made A bargain for It, the
sculptor agreeing to produce It in bronze
Peculiar Accident Befalls Two Fulto?
Men In the River.
.Voss?, ?. jr. Doo Sears and his nophew,
ITunry Soars, owa their lives to th?tr
knowledge of the art of swimming. Th*
gentlemen wero the victims lost Wednes?
day afternoon of one of the moat pecu?
liar ac?ldente in tho history of Fulton. '
They were seated In a row boa,t fish?
ing, and were anchored a short distane*
Out in the river from the Cedar Works
wharf. All of a sudden the bow of th*
boat was struck by a flat oar weighing
seven hundred pounds, smashing the boat
to pieces, Both gentlemen were thrown)
Into tho water before they realised th?
situation. The oar which oapslaed? the)
boat is used to carry logs from the wharf
to the log yards, a distance af ? half
nilie and hau to pass up and. down a
steep grade. Tn oomtng down the gran?
it jumped tho traok and ran off the
wharf with the above result.
, ..?,.;,. , ,, ... , r-ca
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