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THE WASHrNGTON TIMES, SUNDAY, APB1X 29, 1894.
!V BROOKLYNS BY A SCRATCH
Senators Caac Within An A:a of
Winning the Game.
UMPIRE STAGE TOOK A HAND
With the Visitors Oa Bun to the Good the
Umpire called the Qime at the End of the
Sixth Inning, Became of Daiknesi, Des
pite Washington's, Protest,
jtcsuruj of Yesterday's Game.
Crnaxan, 2; Louisville, L
Kxw Yoki, 9; BiLTOIORX, 8.
St. Lobis, 7; Clevzlave, L
Ci.ci.skati,10; FrrrsBUBO, 8.
FXILAKEL7HU, 14; BOSTOX, 8.
Uiooxltk, 10; Washisotox, A
Tho Championship Record.
W. I Pet I W. 1 ret
Pt Louis... TWTltUburg.. 8 4 2B
TMWphliu. 0 S 7!S0 Nw York.. S 4 4i9
Bottoi 5 t Tit Louisville.. 2 5 2fe
CloTelanfl.. o 8 71IHrooklya... a 5 iSS
Baltlmora. 5 8 GM.WRSh'toa .. S 6 50
Cincinnati. 4 8 BT1 Chicago.... 1 8 113
O.NLY SIX INNINGS.
Umpire Stage Called the Gome Because
Washington lost to Brooklyn yesterday in a
nest remarkable six-inning game by tho close
score of 9 to 10. Owing to delays by showers
of raiu over two hours wore consumed in
playing six innings, and Umpire Stage called
tho game on account of darkness despite the
strenuous protest of Captain Joyce and his
men. There was certainly sufficient light to
hao continued play, but Mr. Stage could not
see it that w ay. Dut there had been plenty of
action, as far as tho game progressed, to re
pay tho 2,400 spectators for their attendance,
as they were treated to an exhibition of good
and bad pitching, good and bad fielding, and
Eorao rattling good batting.
Jioth sides participated in this combination,
but tho Senators made n gallant uphill strug
gle, collared and passed the visitors, and then
fell back just as ictory seemed assured.
Seven runs in tho opening inning gave tho
Brooklyns an apparent cinch on tho game,
but tho local players kept up their courage
and when tho lirst half of tho sixth inning had
ended, they were one run to the cause.
At this stago of the proceedings many of
the spectators started to leavo counting in the
game ns being sato for Washington. The
Brooklyn, however, took advantage of op
portunities offered to score two runs in their
half, which again gave them tho lead. The
umpire did not call tho game then, but waited
until the sido had been retired before taking
action. It was just as dark when tho winning
run came in as a few minutes afterwards,
nnd Mr. Stage should have permitted the
seventh inning to be commenced, even if it
could not be llnished.
Outside of this break the champion sprinter
made a splendid impression, his decisions be
ing given promptly and were correct. When
Daub interfered with Selbach while the latter
was running to first ho quietly cautioned
Daub not to do so again, and he succeeded in
closing Ward's mouth when tho bases were
vacant. He is quick and always on the go,
and thy only unkind remark, was tho advico
of a spectator to get his hair cut. This little
attempt at pleasantry was caused by the flow
ing locks which fluttered in the brcezo as
Stage shook his head to express a man not
It is altogether probablo not more than
three innings could have been played if Petty
nnd Daub had continued in tho game. The
first named started off by giving a baso on
balls, hitting "Needles" f outz in tho ribs and
being batted for two singles and three
doubles, which, in connection with errors by
Joyce and Abbey, yielded the Brooklyns seven
full-grown runs. This was enough for Mr.
Petty and Esper was called to take his place.
Esper pitched a strong gome up to the sixth
inning, when tho visitors wcro lucky in
bunching a couple of bits, thereby winning
the game. It was pretty tough on Esper to
start in with such a handicap, and he did
Daub was as wild as a March hare, and
was replaced by Stein at the end of tho fourth
inniug. It was only the anxiety of McGuire
to hit tho ball in tho third and fourth Innings
which prevented Daub from forcing in runs.
Sttlu was hit hard, especially in tho sixth,
and bo was dead lucky in getting away vv ith
Jim McGuiro gave the best exhibition of
throwing to bases seen this year. Ho nailed
two men at second and one at third, and but
for Sullivan's muff, would have caught an
other. His triplo in tho sixth w.i3 a thing of
joy. and it brought joy to tho hearts of tho
cranks. Manager bclfmoh: made a change in
tho make-up of tho team by shifting Selbach
to center and putting Hassamaer in right.
The latter had a great chance to save tho
game by collaring Tredway's fly in the last
inning, but just missed getting to tho ball.
Ward started off with a hit and scored on
Joyce's out and Abbey's single to right. Tho
latter tried to make second on the throw In.
but was called by Kinslow's good throw.
McGuiro singled and errors by Shock and
Daly gav o Sullivan a life, but Hasamaer's
liner to Daly prevented further runs. After
Dal- had fouled out Griffin reached first on
balls and Trcdway hit for a base. Toutz was
hit and Burns nnd Shindlo followed with
doubles. Joyce overthrew to first in fielding
Shock's grounder and Tom Kinslow cracked
out a double. Daub struck out, but Daly
singled, bringing in Kinslow with tho seventh
run. Griffin Hied to Selbach.
Esper replaced petty and Foutz scored in
the second on a triplo and Shindies' single.
The locals iailed to talley in this inning, but
got in three in the third on bases on balls to
Ward, Joyce, and Abbey, a wild pitch nnd
errors by Daly and Tredwny. Esper left
threomen on bases on his weak hit to Daub.
Tho Senators bagged two more in the fourth
In a base on balls to Ward, Joyco's double
nnd successive outs.
Tho visitors did not score after tho second
until tho ixth, when things became mighty
interesting as tho locals also took n hand in
tho rungctting. Abbey reached first on
Bhoeh's fumblo nnd scampered homo when
McGuiro slammed tho ball to left center for
three bases. Sullivan went out at first, but
Hassamcer singled, and Selbach followed
with a three-bagger to left. Tho latter was
thrown out at tho plate on Cartwright's
grounder because he roiused to slide and
Esper filed to left.
With the Brooklyn's one run behind
Kinslow started with a single, but was forced
by Stein. Daly fouled out, but Griffin's hard
liner got away from Sullivan and Tredway's
long ily to right went over Hassamncr's head;
bringing in two runs. Poutz fled to Selbach,
and tbo umpire colled tho game. Tho seoro:
vroiNGT n. ma ron isaoosLTV. nlKro a e
Ward,'.'!)... 3 10 3 0 D.-lr.Ub.... 0 2 2 3 2
Jovcr.Sb.. 2 111 lGriCln, cf... 2 1 S 0 0
Abbey. If.. 2 12 0 ljTro'dw'y, If. 12 2 0 1
McGlliri-.C 1 2 6 4 0 Foatz, lb... 2 2 0 0 0
WiIiItbl.i-sO 0 8 0 1 Eurna. rf... 1 10 10
IlaiVm'rrf. 110 0 0 bhltdlc, 3b. 1 2 0 2 0
Selbach, if 0 12 0 0S.hock.sa. 1 0 14 2
Cart'w't,lb 0 14 1 0 Kinslow, c. 1 2 E II
1'ellr, n 0 0 0 0 O.Dailb p 0 0 0 10
Esper, p... 0 0 J 1 0 btcln, p 10 0 10
Totll.... V S 18 10 3 Total 101.J1S13 C
Washington 1 0 8 2 0 33
Brooklyn 7 10 0 0 210
1'arne.i runs Washington. 4; Brooklyn, 0.
Tvo-bnso hits Joyce, Burns, bklndle, and Kins
low. Threo-base lilts McGuiro, belbach, Tred
way. ana Toutz. first base on balls By Petty,
1; by Eper, 1: by Daub. 0. Hit by pitcher Uy
Petty, 1; by Daub, 3. First baso on errors
Washington, 4; Brooklyn, 1. Loft on bases
"Washington. 0; Brooklyn, 3. Struck out By
Totty, 1; by Esper, 1. V. lid pitch Daub. Stolen
base tirimn ami hhindle. Time of game 2.10.
Umpire Mr. Mage. .
NEW YORK'S HOME RECEPTION.
Over 18,000 Spectators Saw Ward's Men
Defeat the Orioles.
New Yons, April 23. Tho opening of tho
league season here was a propitious one for
the Giants. They won from Baltimore, and
a great crowd saw them do it. 'Notwithstand
ing the rain 18.700 peoplo passed through the
grtcs at tho Polo grounds. It was certainly
a. most remarkable attendance considering
I iire n""', -" uviuuusnaieu lunytno great
'increase of interest in the gamo in this tity.
(Vrboso who sat on the bleachers found their
umbrellas handy, bhortly after 3 o'clock the
New York and Baltimore teams, headed by
the Sixty-ninth Begiment bond, came march
ing down the field in the ram, and so en
thusiastic was tho crowd that the musio of
the band was drowned.
At 4 o'clock Umplro Lynch appeared on
the field and Mayor Qih-oy threw a new ball
down from one of the private boxes. CapL
Ward wisely went first to the bat, as It was
raining hard and he thought McMahon would
not be able to control tbo ball. He was right
In his supposition, for Murphy and Ward got
to first on balls.
Then McMahon slipped on tho grass and
failed to handle Van Ualtrcn's bunt hit. With
tbo bases filled, Tiernan singled, sending
home Murphy and Ward, Davis forced. Tier
son out at second, and then Connor hit
for two bases, scoring Von Haltren and Davis.
On Burke's single Connor scored, Besult: 5
At this point the rain ceased and New York
had all tho advantage. Buslo pitched a pretty
game, and tho Orioles were unablo to catch
up." The features wero Robinson's catching,
Farrcll's work on foul flies. Davis' hit over
the right fiold ropes into tbo crowd, and a
top by Murphy back of third base. The game
was called at the end of tho eighth inning on
acoount of darkness. Many prominent peo
ple wero present, Senator David B. Hill
among them. Nearly ono hundred shorrters
from Baltimore came over on a special train.
.1EW T0BX. R IB ro A X
iicOrawJb. 0 18 4 1
Keelei, rf... 0 0 10 0
Brodte.ct... 0 8 8 0 0
Bro'th'rs.lb 8 17 0 0
Kelley.lf.... 0 14 0 0
Bonner, 2b.. 1 12 2 0
Jennings, ssl 2 S 0 0
Robinson, c. 110 10
McMahon,p, 12 0 4 1
Murphy, as. 3 0 1 2 1
Ward, 2b.. 10 2 4 0
VS. lrit'n,cf 2 2 8 0 0
Tiornan. rf. 1 2 0 0 0
parij. So... 8 1110
Ooticor. Ibu 114 0 0
Burke. It. .. 0 S 2 C 0
Panel, a.. 0 17 0 0
Kuslo, p..... 0 0 0 8 0
Total.... 9 24 8 1 Total 6122411
New York. 5 10 0 10 2 09
Baltimore 0 21000800
Earned runs New York, 6; Baltimore, 4. Two
base hits Connor and McGraw. Three-base
hit Davis. Stolen bases Van Haltren, Davis,
and Connor. Double play Murphy and Con
nor. First base on balls-OS Kusle, 8; of Mc
Mahon, 5. lilt by pitched ball Kooler. Struck
out-By Husle, 4. Timo, 1.40. Umpire-Mr.
NEVER IN THE GAME.
Benneatcrs .Made a Sorry Opening Against
the Philadelphia Team.
Philadelphia, Pa., April 28. The Boston
team made their initial appearance of the sea
son on the homo grounds to-day, but they
wero never in the game at any stage. The
disastrous second inning seemed to take the
life out of Stivetts. as out of the eight runs
scored only one was earned. Carsey, on the
other band, pitched good ball, only allowing
the visitors seven hits, two of which were of
the decidedly scratchy order. The score:
rniLAD'Lr'A e Is ro ae boston. bIbpoai
HaTton. cf 1 1 4 0 0 Lowe, 2b. .. 0 1 18 1
Hall'an, 2b 2 13 0 0 Long, 83 0 0 4 4 2
Turner, It 2 3 1 1 0 Dully, cf.... 0 18 0 0
Tom's'n.rf 2 3 4 0 0 M'Cart'y, lf 0 1 1 0 0
Cross, 8b... 0 2 17 l'Nash,8b.. 1 1110
Clem'nts,o2 ISO O.Tucker. lb.. 0 1 10 2 0
Carsoy. p. 2 1 1 1 OBannon.rt... 10 2 0 1
Boyle, lb.. 2 0 6 0 OGanzel, a... 114 10
Allen, ss.. 12 8 1 0 Mliotts, p. 0 1110
Total.. ..14 14 27 10 l Total 8 72712 4
Philadelphia 0 8 8 10 0 0 2 0-14
Earned runs Philadephla, 8; Boston, 1. Two
base hits Thompson, Turner, Cross, Allen 2,
Lowe, Nash, Tucker, and GanzrL Home run
Thompson. Doublo plays btlvelts, Ganzel, and
Tucker; Long and Tucker. First baso on balls
OS Carsey, 2; off Stivetts, a btruck out By
Career. 3; byStitetts, 2. Passed balls Clements,
1. W lid pitches Carsey, 1. Time of game 1.4a
Umpire Mr. Hurst.
TERRY WAS WILD
And His Co-Players .Made Errors At Criti
CrscissATi, Ohio, April 23. Terry's wild
ness during tho first Inning and two errors in
the seventh, backed up by timely hitting,
made the victory an easy one for Cincinnati.
Parrott's pitching was the feature of the
game. Attendance, 3,100. Score:
CI.VCIN.NATI. E IB rO A ElflTTSBClUJ. BlBTOlE
Hoy, cf 10 3 0 OStenzel.cf.. 112 0 2
M'Cart'y, rf. 0 13 1 0 Donovan, rf. 118 0 0
Lalt-am,3b. 12 14 0,Beckloy, lb 1 2 7 0 0
Ilolliday, If. 1 1 2 0 0 Glassc'k, ss.. 0 1 2 3 1
JIcPhee,2b. 2 0 12 0 E bmith. 1L 0 0 8 0 1
Motz,lb.... 117 2 0 Lyons, Sb... 10 3 11
Murphy, c. 2 15 1 0 Mack.c 114 2 1
Gbmlth.ss- 12 3 8 0 Bierbau'r,2b 0 2 15 0
Parrott, p... 1 1 2 0 0 lorry, p 0 0 0 0
Khret, p... .. 0 0 0 0 u
Total 109 2713 0 'Schtebe'k, . 0 0 0 0 0
I Total 6 82(11 6
'Batted in Ehrot's place.
Cincinnati. 60000140 x 10
Pittsburg 1 01 2100005
Earned runs Cincinnati, 1: Pittsburg. 3. Two
base hits Holllday, Murphy, G. bmlth, and
Beckley 2 btolen bases Hoy. Murphy, Mc
Carthy, Lyons, 'Latham 2. Mcrhee, Motz, and
Beckley. Double plays Blerbauer, Glasscock,
Beckley, McPhee, Smith, and Motz First base
on balls By Parrott, 4; by '1 erry, 4; by Ebret, 7.
Struck out By Parrott, 4; by Ehret, 1. Time 2
hours. Umpire Mr. Emsll&
t ON WITH FEW HITS.
A Scratch Three-Bagger Clinches a Victory
Louisville, Ky., April 28. Louisville
played in hard luck to-day, making nine hits
off McGllI to Chicago's four off Menetce.
Chicago got their two runs on a scratch
three-base hit. Attendance 2,000. Clear and
TO A EI CHICAGO. KlBPOAE
Weave, rf... 0 0 0
T. Brown, cf 1 2 5
Twitchell, If 0 0 2
W.ltrown.lb 0 18
PfeHer. 2b 0 4 4
P.Ich'r's'n, ss 0 0 1
Denny, 3b. 0 0 0
Grim, c 0 0 8
Mcnofee, p. 0 3 2
1 HDuncan. rf. 1
0 0Dahlen,Sb.. 0
0 O.Wllmot, If.. 0
1 u.rarrou, zd. u
8 O.Lange, cf...
2 0;Deckcr, lb..
2 O.Irwln. ss....
0 McGlll. p...
2 0 Klttrldge, a 1 1 6 0
Total 1 9 21 13 l TotaL 2 4 27 8 0
Louisville 00000100 01
Chicago 0 0000200 X 2
I 'Earned run Louisville, 1. Two-base hit
r. Brown. Three-base hit Dahlen. Stolen
baso Pf offer. Double play Irwin and Docker.
First base on balls By McGlll, 1. Struck out
T. Brown, 2;Menofeo and W. Brown. Timo
1.80. Umpire Swartwood.
SPIDERS TURNED DOWN.
The St. Louis Brow ns Unmerclf nlly Defeat
Cle eland Spiders.
St. Locts, April 28. Tebcau's Cleveland
Spiders opened their series of tho season here
with a defeat, the result of decidedly superior
playing on tho port of Browns. The homo
team opened up tho first half of their inning
with four runs and from that timo they were
never headed. The only run of tho Tigers
was mado in the sixth inning on an error by
Ely in fumbling a throw to second. Ely, how
ever, atoned for his slip in tho next two in
nings by rapping out lirst a three-bagger and
then a clean home-run. In tho battery work
Breitzenstcin led Young by several points.
Attendance, C.620. The score:
ST. LOC1S. R IB TO A E CLEVELAI.D. R IB TO A E
Dowd, rf 1
4 0 O.Cbilds 2b... 0 3 2 4 1
1 0 0Burkett.lf.. 0 12 0 1
Frank, If... . 1
Shugart,cL. 12 3 0 O.McKean.ss. 12 3 3 0
Miller, 3b.... 112 1 OF.wtng, rf.. 0 1 1 0 1
19 0 O.Tebeau.lb. 0 0 13 1 0
14 7 OWCcn'or. cL 0 1 1 0 0
Ely, ss 2 2 3 2 lMcOarr, 3b. 0 0 1 1 0
liucaiey, c. u 1 1 1 u.lmmer, a. u u 4 1 u
Br'lt'en'in, p 0 0 0 1 0 Young, p 0 2 0 3 1
TotaL.... 712 3713 l Total.... 1 9 2713 4
SLLonis 4 0 0 0 0 0 12 07
TEaniod run St. Louis, 1. Two-base hit
Young. Three-baso hits DowJ and Ely. Home
runs Frank and Ely. Stolen bases Ewlng.
First baso on balls Off Broitenstein, 2. btruck
out By Young, 2. Timo Two hours. Umpire
Kendall Green at Baltimore.
BALTraonE. Md., April 28. John Hopkins
University team won from tho Kendall Greon
College this afternoon by a score of 9 to 2.
The Kendalls put up a good game, but were
oulbattcd by their opponents. Six innings
resulted as follows:
J. H. U 1 13 0 0 4-9
Kendall 0 0 10 0 12
Batteries J. H. U., Lackey nnd Brown; Ken
dall, Elono and Scssoms and Boxley.
Washington and Brooklyn will play again to
Jim McGuiro gavo a splendid exhibition of
throwing to bases.
Anson now has the opportunity to shako hands
with and pat himself on tho back.
Many thought Hassamaor might hare caught
Trcadway's fly by quicker fielding.
The faintest rlpplo of npp'-e greeted Shock
when he made his appearance at the bat.
Sullivan threw away a chance to save the
gamo by letting GrhUn's Unor get away from
There was nothing the matter with Esper's
pitching considering the handicap he started
President Byrne, of the Brooklyn club, is with
tho team, and was pleased with the victory, al
though disappointed at the poor playing of his
By losing yesterday's game the Senators
dropped to eleventh place, being passed by
Brooklyn. Anson's Chicago colts ore still in last
TO PASS ON ROAD RECORDS
Claims for Noteworthy Cycle Perform
ances Subject to Approval.
LOCAL MEN CAN BE PROTECTED
Century Cycle Club of Maryland One of the
Latest Organiiations to Appoint a Com
mittee to Becaiveand Pass Upon Claims for
Boad Becords Washingtonians Eligible.
In view of the extensive interest mani
fested in road and cross-country riding by a
greut majority of oyclists tho past season, and
the numerous aspirants constantly clamoring
for recognition for some noteworthy perform
ance of long and short distance covered over
the country roads in remarkably fast time,
tho necessity has been very apparent of es
tablishing some representative committee or
board for tho purpose of receiving and pass
ing upon claims presented to them from time
to time. And if sufficient evidence accom
panied such a claim tho committeo bo author
ized to allow and keep on record all such
claims, to bo used for the protection of such
olaimant in turn until their respectho per
formances wero outclassed. AVhcrevcr such
committees havo operated thoy have been suc
cessful in settling all disputes, and thereby
cause greater interest to bo taken in this
class of sport and see that no record holder is
unjustly deprived of his claims..
Tho Century Cycle Club of Maryland is ono
of tho latest organizations to tako steps in
this matter. This club is composed of mem
bers from individual clubs in Maryland, and
is open to membership from the District No
one can be accredited to the club, however,
who has not ridden his century within tho
prescribed limit of time. The club has a very
largo and representative membership. Dur
ing tho past Winter a carefully selected com
mittee from the older members of the club was
chosen and elected for tho purpose of receiv
ing and passing opinion on all claims for road
records made in the state. Anyone familiar
with tho names of tho committeo will rocog
nlzo the fact that they are abovo reproach,
and will do their work conscientiously nnd
without favor. Tho committeo is composed
of the following named gentlemen: John T.
Brooks, chairman; Albert Mott, A. C. Willi
son. and F. W. Kirk.
Tho resolution under which this committoo
was appointed roads as follows:
That tho committee record speed perform
ances made on the road over accurately sur
veyed distances, or on routes of general Interest
between well defined points, without regard to
exact distances; provided, that the road record
committee shall roceh e from the promoters of
road events. In which records are claimed to be
made, cortifled statements within thirty days
after the events occur that the distances have
been correctly measured by surveyors, or in
case of records being claimed over certain
routes. Irrespective of distance, that the starts
aud finishes havo occurred at specified Klnts,
and in both cases they shall receive the state
ment of at least two, and, if possible, three
timekeepers present at tho start and tTvo, and.
If possible, three timekeepers at the finish, certi
fying that the times claimed aro correct and
that the watches wore compared and their ac
curacy as timepieces established before tho
start; and provided, further, the fact is estab
lished that checkers were stationed so as to pre
clude any questions as to distances covered.
No cyclist with a claim which he wishes to
put on record for any specifled distance need
havo any fear of sending it to this board for
tbeir official sanction niter having compiled
with tho above resolution. As a road record
made with Washington as a starting point
cannot bo mado oer but very little territory
ln3lde the District line, nnd in nearly ovcry
instanco is almost entirely ridden over Mary
land soil, this committee will havo control 6f
Washington claimants to a great extent as
well as thoso in Baltimore and outlying dis
tricts. For an instanco, the record course
usually followed over the conduit road is only
one-third tho distance insido the District line,
the remainingtwo-thlrds leing through Mary
land; therefore records made over this courso
aro much moro Maryland records than Dis
trict ones, though usually credited to both
Etato and District
All tho recent 24-hour record rlde3 wero
not only ridden by a large per cent, of mlle
ago over Maryland soil, but wero actunlly
llnished in that state. The attention of this
committee was recently called to this fact,
and somo records claimed by Washington
riders havo already been handed to the com
mittee for their approval. The fact of a rec
ord having been mado within a reosonablo
time before this committee wai) uppointed
will not bar the snmo from the.r sanction,
proUdodthe evidence presented with any
such claim conforms to tho resolution under
which tho committeo was appointed.
Communications to this committeo should
bo nddressed to "Record Committee C. C. C,
1G20 W. Lanvalo street. Baltimore. Md.
Mr. L. C. Wahl, tho Washington cjclist who
claims n number of District and Maryland
records, has forwarded his claims to the road
records committee for their sanction and ex-
Eresses tho deslru that any rider claiming to
ave eclipsed any ono of tho rocords made by
him shall at onco present thoir claims to the
record committee, as they are sure to reccivo
impartial investigation, and thereby settla all
disputes nnd arguments. Furthermore, it is
safe to assert that uo record mado in tbo
past, or to be mado in the future, will be
recognized by any fair-minded person which
has not received tho sanction and approval of
this road record committeo.
Bead that large advertisement on the sixth
page. It will pay you to do it.
Made a Good Show ing.
Cambbidqe, Mass., April 23. In the Har
vard University athletic game9 this a'ternoon
tho Mott Haven team made an excellect show
ing, and raised the hopes of the Harvard stu
dents that their representatives had a good
winning chanco against Yale and Princeton
in tho forthcoming games.
Asummary of the games and tho winners
120-yard hurdle, won by W. L. Gnrcelon:
100-yard dash, S. M. Merrill; ono mile wale,
J. D. Phillips: 880-vard run, E. B. Hill; ono
milorun. EL. Collldge; 400-yard run, X. B.
Marshall; 220-yard run, S. M. Merrill; 220
yard hurdles, W. F. Garcelon; pole vault, H.
M. Wheelwright; hammer throwing, Robert
Acton; shot putting, Robert Acton; high
jump, C. J. Faino. jr.; throw jump, E. S. B.
The Quaker Athletes.
PntLADELruiA, April 28. Tho Spring Gar
den games of tho University of Pensylvonia
wero held to-day. Tho winners of the events
100-ynrds dash, won by F. S. Itamsdcll; timo,
102-3 seconds. Ilair-milo run, won by C. C.
SIchel; time, 3.01. 440-yards run. won by W. B.
Warren; time. 521-5. 1-milo walk, won by J. It
Smith; time, 8 minutes, 15 seconds. 120-ynrds
hurdle, wen by J. W. bylvoster; timo, 171-5.
1-milo run, won by G. W. Orton; time, I min
utes, 35 soconds. 220-yards dash, won by E. S.
K.imsdoll; timo. 23 2-5 seconds. 330-yards hurdle,
won by 1L G. Itlcbenack; timo, 27 4-5 seconds
2.milo bicycle race, won by J. A. W ilborn; time,
5.27. Running high Jump, won by X. T. I slic,
5 feet S inches. Pole vaulting, won by E. II.
Lawrence, 8 feet 2 Inches. Putting tho shot, won
by W. Woodruff, 34 foet 4 inches. Running broad
Jump, won by . II. Warren, 21 feet. Throwing
the hammer, won by C Whaston, 89 feet. Ref
eree, U. W. Schll.-hter.
Champion ciicckcr Player Ucrc.
3Ir. J. P. Reed, of Pittsburg, Pa., champion
checker player or tho United States, will play
three nights this week under tho auspices of
the Washington Chess, Checker and Whist
Club, at tbolr rooms at So. C12 Twelfth street
northwest, Monday evening he will play
Messrs. Mundelle and MsHardy, two of the
strongest players in Washington; Tuesday
evening ho will meet six opponents, he being
blindfolded, and Wednesday evening all com
ers will bo met in simultaneous play. The
public ore cordially invited.
Results of Other Games.
At Worcester Harvard, 7; Holy Cro33, 2.
At Haverhill Haverhill, 10; Worcester, 5.
At Providence Providence, 4; Brown Col
At Mlddleton Wesleyan, 5; Amherst, 2.
At Brockton Brockton, 3; Lewiston, L
At New Brunswick Columbia College, IS;
At Princeton Freshman, 16; Gennantown
At Fall Elver Fall Elver, 6s Portland, 0,
DECLARED A DRAW.
A Four Round Fight Between Edgerton
and Pierce Before a Largo Audience.
New Yobk, April 28. The Grand Control
Palaeo at the corner of Fourty-third street
nnd Lexington avenue hold three thousand
people to-night who were there to witnoss a
four round boxing contest between Eddio
Pierce, who has boxod George Dixon, tho
colored light weight champion and Walter
Edgerton, the "Kentucky Rosebud," who
knockod Dixon out in Philadelphia last week
bo a chanco blow. Both men wero in excel
lent condition, and at catch weights.
There was a slight wrangle for a rofereo, but
Johnny Eckbardt, late reforoa of tho Conoy
Island Club, was accepted by both men, Tho
fight was a hustling one, and at times money
could hnvo been placed ovon. It was first
Edgerton nnd then Pierce; but at tho expi
ration of tbo fourth and last round the
general opinion was that Pierce had won the
fight The referee, however, declared It a
GIRLS AS ATHLETES.
Carroll Institute Ladies' Class Showed
Their Ability to Turn Handsprings.
The match game of basket ball which
was played at tho Carroll Institute, Thursday
afternoon, by tho members of the ladies' class,
passed off most successfully, and it was
doubtful which enjoyed themselves moro,
tho audience or the players. Tho sterner sex
wcro rigorously excluded. Previous to the
gamo tho regular class exercises were gone
Tho oxercisos followed each other rapidly,
varied occasionally by spoclal "tricks" by the
star members of the class, such as climbing
tho pole, making birds' nests, skinning the
cat, turning back somersaults off tho parallel
bars, etc., which wero performed with great
proficiency, as indeed was everything under
taken by the class.
A potato race proved exciting, being so
closely contested, and resulted in a victory
for tho tall captain of the white ties.
Prof. Joyce did himself up both literally
and figuratively. With a glass of water on
his forehead, he performed tricks which held
tho audience spellbound. Tho only trick
with water attempted by the girls was the
emptying of a large water cooler by dipping
glass and hands "indiscriminately into its
The gamo of bosket ball was the piece do
resistance, the sides being distinguished by
the color of their ties, red or white. If
scrambling counts for anything, then they
may lay the flattering unction to their souls
that for onco they were completely succe-s-ful.
At first it seemed n grand potpourri of
girls, ball, Turkish trousers, hairpins and
howls, varied only by the removal of the
scrimmago to other quarters of the gymna
sium. As neither side scored a point, it is
probnble that tho audience is still in doubt as
to tho object in stationing a small boy at each
That girls can keep a ball moving was
clearly demonstrated, the failure to score be
ing duo solely to tho excellent work of "in
terfering" done by both sides. After two
rounds tho gamo was called u draw. The
participants retired in ciuet of praise and
Pond's Extract, and tho audience departed,
deeply impressed with tho enthusiasm as well
as the science of the class who give to Car
roll Institute a unanimous vote of thanks for
their kindness in opening to the women of
Washington a placo where they may grow
strong, graceiui and happy.
ODDS OX THE HANDICAPS.
Latest Quotations Against Candidates
for the Brooklyn and Suburban Ecnts.
Leo S watts, of Jersey City, offers tho fol
lowing odds for the Brooklyn and suburban
handicaps, Brooklyn to bo run May IS, dis
tance ono and one quarter miles:
Odds to win. Weight I Odds to win. Weight
GAJax,4 US 8Lampllghter,5...1S7
15 Banquet, a. 118 30Leonaell, 5 108
0 Baullaw, 4 112 ' 30 Loantaka. a. 110
30 lllitten, 5 105 300 Long Beach, 5... .100
40 Carlsbad, 5 1W ! 20 Lowlander, 6.... 110
SO Charade, 5. 108 200 Maid Marian, 5..110
fi Clifford. 4 122 200Marshall, 4 ICO
SOComanche, 4 110 SUOOxford, 4 100
SO Copyright 6 105 Oi Plcknlcker, 0. ..1W
CO Diablo, a. lit 20 Pickpocket. 5.. ..110
8 Don Alonzo, 4....11S 5 Prince George, 4.108
40 Dr. Bice, 4. 113 401tainbow.4 112
lOOEloroy, 4. 105 100 St. Domingo, 4.. .100
tu r.min ney, 4. uu 13l Leonards,. ..uu
50 G. W.Johnson. 4 ll:
150bhelley Turtle. 4
15 Henry of Na
varre, 3... .100
40 Herald, 4 100
200 Hermitage, 4....100
6 Sir Walter, 4 1J)
100 Terrifier, a 105
Tho Suburban Handicap, to be run at tee
Sheepshead Bay June meeting, distance one
and quarter miles:
Odds to win. Weight I Odds to win. Weight
15AJax,4 118 40KlngLee,4 110
100 Assignee, 3 ) 1J Lamplighter, 3. .151
no Advent, .1 90 30 Lolandcr,6 112
100 Illltzon, 5 1071 40 Leonawell, 5 108
50 Bassctlaw, 4 114 40 Lazzaronc, 3 103
20 Banquet a 119 2C0 Long Dock, 4 95
lOCllfford.4 121 3UMars,5 1U
40 Comanche, 4 112 75 Pactolus. 5.......112
40Charade.5 Ill I 40Pnrvenu,5 112
OCarlsbad,5 110, 40 rickpockct, 5.. ..110
60 Candelabra. 5 ...lofi I 50 Plcknlcker, 6 ....110
100 Copyright, 5 105 r 40 Prince George, 4.109
10OCouut5 100, 50 Potentate. 3 95
25 Kaceland, a 131
U Diablo, a 113
10 Don Alouzo, 4. ...119
K0 Fldolio. 5 105
15 Ifamnpo, 4 115
10 Mr Walter, 4 1J)
20 bt. Leonards, 4. .115
50 (i. VV.Johnson,4..HU
i5."-lort, 4 ill
H)I!crald,4 100 lUObt. Domingo, 4. ..101
30Hornpipe,3 100, 40 St. Michael, 4... 100
251Ienry of "a- 100 Mowaway, 4 100
varre,3 100 , 1LU speculation, 0 ... in
BOImpblromboll.n.lCS 100 1 errifler, 6 105
40.1ackofbpades.lu0 100 Vestibule, 5 105
50 Kinglet, 4 105 i CO Hill Fonso, 3.... 90
Summaries at St. Louis.
Sr. Locis, Mo., April 28. A largo crowd
was present at the races at Eist St Louis
track to-day and some excellent sport was
witnessed over a fast track. While favorites
were not as usual successful, the events were
taken by well-bncked horses.
First Race Five-eighths of a milo. Ann
Elizabeth won; Jim Clare second; Home Run
third. Time 11W
bFCOvu Race Hvc-eighths of a mile. Mltra
won; The General second; Uintah third. Timo
Third Race One-half of a milo Ida Margie
won; Haute Bellow second; Ida It third Time
Fourth Race Three-quarters of a mile. Re
morso won; Belle of Fermoy second; Invercauld
third. Time 1:195
Finn Race Ono mile. Chlswell won; Emblem
second; Davo Zac third Time 1:4.
bixro Race FIve-oighths of a mile. Herndon
won; King Star second; La CIgalo third. Time
St. Louis Entries for Monday.
ST. Locis, Mo, April 28. Tho following are
entries at Last louis lur .uunuar;
First ICace Five-eighths 01 a mile. Mart
Waldon, 09; Tom Stevens. 104; Seven, Florence
Shanks, 107 each; Ca-sar, 109; Ordrey, Langtry,
C B. Willlngham, Emma A., 101 each; Apollo,
bECOND Race Selling. Eleven-sixteenths of a
milo. Gladlola, 100; Ethel Fortune. Llzzio V , 111
each: rerchancc, 113; Eolic. 120; Malen T., 103;
All Ablaze, Luke Richards, 111 each; Morgan G.,
115; Ketchum, 140
Tiitcn Race Selling. Three-quarters of a mile.
Stalling, 88; BaUardine, 93; Bayard, 88; Sight
Droit 101; Bansach, 101; Jack Hichellou. 107;
Bell of Fermoy imp.l, 93; Davo Zac, 9ti; Rush
light Peralto, 101 each: Ed. Gartland, 105.
Fourth Race Purse. Three-quarters of a
mile. Jennie Harding, 91; Biockwood, 9S: Sena
tor Irby, 103; Leeton, 10b: Homo Run, 110; Miss
Gilkey,S.i; Lndy Lister, 100; Vandyke, 107; Maid
of Blarney, 109
Firrit Race Extra: selling. Five-eighths of a
mile. Miss Gallop. 90; Edmund ConnelIy,l'rluce
Pnj ton, and Post Boy, 100 each; Crab Cider, 107;
Klugstar, 109; J&rdine, 101: Jim Head, 107; As
ben (Imp.), 109; Elmstone, 112.
James It Keene denies ho made a telegraphlo
offer of $50,000 for tho horse Clifford.
Johnson has posted 250 to bind a match with
Zimmerman for any distance from ono to ten
Pool rooms wero reopened in Toronto yester
day, and the authoriticswili attempt to close
Tho Missouri Rifio and Pistol Club, of St Louis,
and tho Pastime Rifle Club, of Chicago, will
shoot a match by telegraph next Tuesday night
Directum, king of trotting stallions, has been
leased for ono year to C C. Mclnery, and Orrlu
ilickox will handle tho stallion on the eastern
The Goldon Gato Park (California) commis
sioners havo forbidden the proiiosod wrest
ing match between T. Lyon "Parnell" and a big
Tho Young JefTersons defeated the Panoramas
26 to 2. Edward Kelly, 332 B street southwest,
will receive challenges for the winners from
clubs whose members are under thirteen years
This Settles the Tariff Question.
Sugar free. Freo Sugar. With cno dollar's
worth of our famous A. P. Teas, Coffees, Bak
ing Powder, Spices, Flavoring Extracts, or Con
donsed Milk we give you free two pounds best
Granulated Sugar. Special for three days only.
The Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea Company,
501 and 503 7th st, 1630 14th st, 8104 M st nw., 815
U st ne. Stands In all the markets. (Telephone
coll, 848.) N. H. BovTiux, Manager for D. O.
FOR A HOME. V
Leaving the Pennsylvania Depot at 9.45 a. m. and 4.25 p. m., Saturdar and Monday next.
We will also run two Special Excursions Sunday, at 9.45 a. m. and 2.43 p. m., to accommo
date those who cannot go either Saturday or Monday. Ten Cent Round Trip Tickets can be
had of our Agents at Depot. DEL RAY is handsomely located on the very highest point
between Washington and Alexandria, on the Pennsylvania Railroad, five miles from the
former. The Mt. Vernon Boulevard and Electric R. R. will run directly through it. We
now oner you the chance of a lifetime to secure a home or a moist profitable investment,
Choice lots are only $50, $100 and $150 each. First payment only $1.00. Payments each
week only from 50 cents to $1.50. (You can pay monthly or otherwise if you prefer it.)
Ten per cent, discount for cash. We require no interest, notes or trust deeds, and pay all
taxes ourselves. This title is insured by the District Title Insurance Company.
200 LOTS ABSOLUTELY GIVEN AWAY.
To each of the first two hundred persons building and completing a house at DEL RAY
costing not less than $1,000 before November 1, 1894, we will give them the lot the house
stands on. .
FREE TRANSPORTATION. ---
We will also give free transportation for one year between DEL RAY and Washington to
one member of each family residing in each house before above date.
Each purchaser's life is insured on first payment for full amount of purchase, provided he
or she is in good health at the time the property is bought. That is, should purchaser die at
any time after first payment, we will deed their property immediately to their heirs free
from further expense.
Avenues have been nicely graded, substantial sidewalks laid, and choice varieties of
shade trees planted. This is all done at our own expense.
Suitable restrictions as to cost of buildings, manufactures and sale of intoxicating liquors
and all nuisances will be strictly enforced.
Remember the Largest Real Estate Firm in the World is behind DEL RAY.
OUR MOTTO We Lead, Others Follow. '
Don't fail to carefully read our half and full page "Ads" in next Friday, Saturday and
Sunday papers. Our representatives will be on the grounds from 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. every
day, Sunday included. Go down, if convenient, and look the property over before opening
day. Full particulars can be obtained at either our office or on the grounds. If you want
to go down to-day you can take the ti ain at 9.45 a. m. or 2.43 p. m., and our agents wil 1 show
you the property.
WOOD, HARMON & CO:;
525 13th St. N. W.
Be sure and read next Sunday's paper, second page.
SLIDING DOWN A MOUNTAIN.
He Made 4,500 rcct in Three and a Ilalf
From tho Chattanooga Times.
A short, compactly built man, with a heavy
blonds moustache, took a toboggan slide
down Lookout mountain the other afternoon.
Ho went via tho incline, and made the trip
from the Point hotel to the engine-house, a
distance of 4,500 feet, in three and one-half
minutes, which is just one-third the time it
takes a car to descend. Fully one hundred
peoplo saw him make the lightning-like de
scent, and .all were greatly excited. Tho
nervy coaster, however, was as cool as the
proverbial cucumber, and upon reaching tho
foot of the mountain, walked away as coolly
as though it had taken him an hour to de
scend. About o'clock tho coaster appeared at the
Point bote! with what appeared to be a block
of wood about eight inches square under his
arm. On one side of tho block was a steel
horseshoe, in the curve of which was a small
flanged wheel. Tho othersideottheblockwas
slightly conclave. Tho block was put on the
outside rail of tho incline, the wheel fitting
close, nnd tho horns of the horseshoe were on
Then the man put a heavy glove on his
right hand, nnd, sitting down on tho block,
started down the mountain without moro
ado. Ho held his feet crossed straight and be
fore him, and rested them on tho iron rail.
For a few feet tbo little one-wheeled car
moved slowly, and then tho speed increased
until it and its human freight were going
down tho mountain at a rato that mado tho
spectators hold their breath. When a curve
was reached tho coaster slowed up slightly by
pressing his heels against the rails and
steadied himself by touching the cable with
his gloved hand.
Finally, when ho reached the very heavy
grade just above the engine-house, he took oil
all brakes and came down like a shot out of a
gun. Arriving at tho bottom he put on the
"heel" brakes and gently camo to a stop just
in the depot Coolly rising from his queer
vehicle he placed it under his arm and walked
quietly away before any of the astonished
spectators had a chanco to recover their
breath or ask any questions.
Major Moore to the Police.
Malor Moore, chief of police, yesterday issued
to the members of tho force the following general
"Your numbors will be increased temporarily,
and it Is expected that mombers of the thus
augmented force will conduct themselves with
that discretion, at all times, as will merit tho
expectations of the community and reflect
credit upon the department
"Kemembor that you are serving the peoplo
and should conduct yourselves as gentlemon.
"Pay especial attention to the protection of
persona and property within the confines of your
"Extend to strangors in th e city every courtesy.
"buspiclous and ldlo persons caught lounging
about public places or Institutions, begging
upou tbo public streets, or from door to door,
should be dispersed or apprehended.
"Uo not use force in making an arrest unless
absolutely necessary, and ne er make a personal
matter of an arrest
"Keep your beads clear and eyes open and
make no distinction In persons in maintaining
"The first principle to bo remembered is pre
vention of disorder and crime."
Winners of Roby Races.
Eobt, Ind, April 2S. Results of to-days races:
First ltACE Five-olghths of a mile. KIngstock
won; Cottobande second: McKeever third. Timo
bECODltACK Seven-sixteenths of a mile. Kat
rlna C won; Meteor second; Aid Carey third.
Third Hack Nine-siitccntbs of a mile. Shen
andoah Maid won; Vevay second; Con Lucy third.
Foubto Kacb Five-eighths of a mile. Lnca
tan won: Hacienda second; Borderer third.
Finn KiCE Three-quarters of a mile. Text
won; Outlook second; Uunwad third. Time
Sixth Rici One mile. Henry Smith won;
UoMietuMlMooadjlIockahl third. Tlras-ldStt.
GRAND EXCURSIONS TO
FitEScn Sauce. One and one-half cups of
powdered sugar, whites of two eggs, the
juice of two lemons, and the grated rind of
one. Beat the whites to a stiff troth and add
tho sugar gradually, then the lemon juice and
Pijiis IIice Puddiso. Beat three eggs
light and stir them into a quart of milk, with
n little salt and a wineglass of rice well
washed. Add two tablespoonsfuls of sugar,
half a nutmeg well grated, and a tablespoon
ful of butter. Bake an hour in a quick oven.
Bamaeixs Hlx a teaspoonful of flour with
two ounces of melted butter, two ounces of
grated cheese, two tablespoonfuls of cream
nnd two well-beaten eggs. Stir all well to
gether, and bake in small tins or teacups fif
teen minutes. Serve very hot A little cay
enno pepper may be added, if liked.
Cheese Casapees Cut some thin slices
from a loaf of stale broad, stamp them out in
any form you please with a tin cutter, and
fry them lightly in fresh butter. Cover the
top of each with cheese seasoned with pepper
and a little mustard. Set them in a hot oven
to melt the cheese, and serve as hot and as
quickly as possible on a folded napkin.
Sheep's Kidj-ets a Li Taetaee. Tako
five or six kidneys, cut each one through
without dividing it, take off tbo skins and
season highly with pepper and salt. Sip
each kidney into melted butter and sprinkle
with bread crumbs. Pass a small skewer
through tho white part to keep them flat,
and broil them six to eight minutes over a
clear Are. Serve them with tho hollow port
uppermost, and All each hollow with sauce
Women as Cork Minstrels.
New Yobk, April 23. Tho novelty of thirty
young women on the stago in burned cork as
minstrels was witnessed here to-night in
Herman's Terraco Garden Theater. The
women were the regulation wigs and costnmo
of the male artist except that a skirt covered
the limbs. They made a successful show.
The performers are members of a charity
society,and tho proceeds of tho entertainment
will be devoted to a benevolent purpose. The
jokes were good nnd new,and tho plantation
songs and melodies were rendered with as
much effect as tbo male artist in the minstrel
line could give it and the dances were clever
imitations of the southern darkey. The enter
tainment was a big success.
Edwin C. Fowler, of Maryland, chief clerk in
tho ofilce of tho First Assistant Postmaster Gen
erat and who has been in tho ofilce sinco lb69,
Secretary J. Sterling Morton, whose name is
associated with Arbor day as Its f oundor, favors
the establishment of another holiday, to bo
known as Bird day.
Flfty-ono fourth-class postmasters were af
polnted yesterday" Of these, twenty-eight were
to fill vacancies caused by resignations, nineteen
by removals, and four by deaths.
Tho dismissal of forty-seven employes of the
Census Office took effect yesterday. Tho changes
wero ordored a week ago. Tho manufactures
division, with a roll of several hundred clerks,
will probably be abolished during the month.
Secretaries Gresham, Carlisle, Postmaster
General Blsseltand Mr. Thnrbor, tho Presi
dent's private secretary, went down tho Poto
mac on the regular river boat yesterday evening
to Fort Monroe, to be gone until Monday morn
ing. General Superintendent Kimball, of the Ufa
saving service, has received information of the
wreck of tho schooner Charles J. String, of Mil
ford, DeL, on North Bar, two miles north of the
Ocean City station. The crew of four men were
saved la the surf boat
General Superintendent White, of the railway
mall service, received a dispatch yesterday from
Assistant Superintendent Nellson, at St Paul,
announcing that a large number of additional
new men had been engaged by the Great
Northern railroad and would begin work to-day.
Dispatches received by tho Post Office Depart
ment yesterday intimate that all postal delays
on the Great Northern road will be overcome by
early resumption cf tram service over the entire
line. This belief is based on interviews held
with the American Railway Union leaders by
railway mail mxtIos employes.
FOR AN INVESMENT.
TOPICS FOR HOME
AND THE HOUSEHOLD,
Baisln tea is a very wholesome and refresh
ing drink for children, and easily prepared.
Procure halt a pound of raisins, and on them
pour dve pints of boiling water. Boil all to
gether till the fluid is reduced to four pints,
strain, place in a glass jug and squeeze tho
juice of half a lemon into it
Isinglass is very strengthening, and should
be introduced as much as possible into the
food of delicate people. For this purpose the
fine white isinglass should be used, as it dis
solves so quickly.
When a man helps his wife with her work
she has to stop what she is doing and wait on
The cracks in loaves are caused usually by
too much flour being used in the kneading,
making the loaf too stiff. When the batter is
set at night sufficient flour is added to make
it pour thickly from a spoon. In the morn
ing, when kneading, only enongh flour should
be added to keep the dough from sticking
to the hands and the board, and practice
in kneading makes this quantity much less
than at the first trial. Bread should beturned
in the oven while baking, so that all sides may
be baked equally or bo exposed to equal heat,
as this sometimes makes the cracks.
Tailor-made mothers buy suits for their
small boys with an extra pair of knee breeches,
but in ordering their own clothes they get
two vests. In a cloth suit a woman is dressed
for any and every occasion. With the proper
waistcoat she can go on deck, to a wedding,
up a mountain, to a tea, or into the king's
A breakfast relish Fry cold hominy in
butter or drippings and serve red hot, with
cold stewed prunes and a bit of meat
Tea and coffee, so long frowned down, ar
about to have their innings. A physician has
given evidence that tho former is a cure for
neuralgia in Its simplest form, and that th
latter, taken with lemon juice, "brings peaoe
to the sufferer from malarial chills."
Why Hill Envies Gorman.
From the Now York Recorder.
The only man in publlo life whom D. B.
Hill envies is Arthur P. Gorman. There is
something about the smooth llarylander la
which Hill feeb himself to be lacking and
the possession of which he is confident would
make him absolutely invincible as a politi
cian. Hill can fight, but he cannot conciliate.
Gorman's strong point is conciliation, but ha
cannot fight So tho New Yorker envies him
and at the samo time holds him In a degree ot
contempt. He admires him extravagantly for
his political capacity, but his admiration is
mixed with exasperation at the meagerness of
"If I had Gorman's faculty." he said tha
other day, "and possessed his influence in the
Senate, I would yield to no man in anything.
If Gorman possessed a grain of courage whit
could he not do?"
Boston Brown Bread.
To make Boston brown bread you win
need a pint and a half of Indian meal, the
same quantity of rye meal, halt a cupful ot
molasses, two pints and a halt of sweet milk,
a teaspoonful of salt, and a teaspoonful of
soda. Mix the two kinds of meal together.
Dissolve the soda in half a cupful ot milk,
and stir into the rest ot the milk, then add
the salt and molasses. Give these Ingredients
a thorough mixing, nnd pour them upon the
mixed meal. Beat vigorously the batter thus
formed, and tnrn it into two well-buttered
brown-bread tins. Steam for five hours. On
Sunday morning heat for breakfast by steam
ing for a little while. Delicious toast may
be made from this bread.
Industry All Around.
From tho Chicago Dally Tribune.
"I'd like to go and see them industrial sol
diers march through town," said the Pennsyl
vania farmer, regretfully, "but I can't get
enough men to do my Spring mowin. I'm
tryln' to do the work of three men, aadX
hain't got time."