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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 25, 1898, Image 10

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Furniture, &c., 7th and D Sts.
A Reg-Smeet
of Babies
? c mM be aeeommodated from oar BABY
{ AKRIAGE stock. We have every good
puiTB *h??\\ n anywhere this season mid
are eonstantly re|len'shlng our stock with
the ??novelties" a* fast a s they are turned
out by the factories.
Wt* arc polling a Sp'erdld Full Rolllng
cihtf Kml Baby Cirriag^-rlchly upholster
ed it d tufted?nice / ? ?
|ara*-d?bley?de wheel* ^' J
?tested *; ri:*g*?brnke /J
ND'l nil Improvements-- ?J o(
A fnte I'ttle Reeel Go
eart?sti or gly male? latest
shai?e- at
Hiles off Matting
T ? select fpiin. Here are two of the best
velue?< In flie stock:
G 1 rhino Mut iny fiedi and e/Hj
net*- -we rtn J6 ?otl our price.. . . ^
Fin - N?
tin*: very
roll?- ur price
White Inlaid Cotton-warp Mat
daiable worth $10
WasLH. B. Williams, 7th <& D
Arms and
tine Mae
I-* what the country needs. Not In
town could the man--looking for
arm* find them In larger variety or
:it lower prices. Ultie*. Revolvers.
?>uii* and Ammunition of every kind
have their home here.
?|C> 2**1
"Good whisky is the only
m?'dlrlne you folks need if
you've g.?t the 'spring fever.*
Take a drop or I wo whenever
y??u feel *out of sorts.* 'Twill
do von a w??rld of good. M.\
Gili'M it'S PRIVATE STO' fv
W1!1SKY la the stuff jou
rught ?<? use. It's pure. ?dd
y and mcll ?w. Only $1 for a
full quart bottle."
0>K CONS'. AVE. ANI> M ST. a|:25-m.w.f-20
< True Blue,
In smooth and Cheviot effects, suit
t<> order, $15.50. We make them up
jn a three-button sack coat, half roll
front and double-breasted vest;
trousers, medium width, with 3-inch
lap seam on side, which makes a
very fashionable suit for spring or
fcummer wear. These serges are es
pecially made for us. Color abso
lutuely fast and will stand sun or sea.
Samples mailed free. Our "one
.year guarantee or money back if dis
satisfied." your protection. Open
evenings till 9 o'clock.
Si Little fat
940 Pa. ave. N. ^
?1-23 ui.w.f-3t
If you have a Hump Nose, Roman. Flat. Pug,
Jted or Broken Nose, or any mark or Mernish on,
in or uuder ye ur skin, call on JOHN II. WOOD
RY. 127 W. 42d st.f Ne w York. Consultation
Go to 5iccardi's
Hair Switches at Great Bargains.
Braj and Whits Hair reduced In same proportion.
lime. Sfccardi,
711 11th St.. next to Palais Royal.
Private rooms for halrdrassiag, ahainnonlng i>m
?*?"* ?i3-ia.tf
little Pills
New York.
Powder Baby's Skin
? ?
.? ? ? with 5VANS' TALCTM POWDER whenever
? ? the little one suffers with red. ite-hing skin?
; ? ? ? ehatbig- or prickly heat. It cures all these
1 ? ? ? troubles. Keep? the skin soft and free from
'? ? ? blemishes. Oidy l??e. < an- plain or perfumed.
[# ? ? g 7 Ask your druggist for "Evana'."
| Evans* Drug Store
Om are. and S st. ami 1428 Md. ave. ap23-16d
If you are building send for our
LEAKY Bo.klet on Metal Tiles, Shingles
and High-grade Rot.flng Plates;
* ROOFS. ?lso our ***>?* on the "STAR" Ven
'l tilator mailed FREK.
Herclhant & Co.,
SfO-1 us jour lut aprlng salt and will clean U. to
lcolt n?j Kbit as neat and atjllrh aa when joa
kugM it. EipeK dTelcg. WaguD calls.
1068 Jefferson ave. iGeorgetown).
Established 1831. no23-lyr.l4
Bath Sponges, 5
<"'?me to us f..r ereryihing y? u need to
? make bathing a pleasure. We have nil
kinds of Bath Requisites. Turkish Towel
r inc. Flesh Brasher. Toilet Soaps, Bath
Sponges. 5<-. to $.Yes>.
? t^We* guarantee that the bristles of our
? FSi-sh Brushes will not break down.
Stevens' Pharmacy,
COM ?TU 4 NO PA. AVE. ?p23-IM
s a r v be
our psin
^ - - less and
?flieletit treatment. B-??kIet free.
Prof J J. GEORGES & SON. Ch:ropodlsts,
U15J*!-. ?/e- Hour* 8 to 6. Sundays, 0 to 12.
2.000 pieces of Assorted Neckwear?Tecks,
Band Bows, Puffs and#Four-in-Hands. tl
Satin and silk goods. Going at 5
Convincing arguments to the most skeptical of shrewd buyers
S> that we can and do sell more, better and cheaper notions than any
? store in town.
^ Peramiles Saved Here.
I SelGing Tomorrow at 11 c.
X 2 dnx. Il'joka am! Eyrs for If
2 Ikmcmj Black Pins for 1<
% A pai?er of gm?d Pins for If
m Go-Inch Tape Lines, two for If
V,: Aluminum Thimbles, two for If
jy- Bone Glove Hooks 1<
Two papers Japanned Hairpins f??r 1'
*r Two papers Invisible Hairpins for 1<
JjC Two cards Darning Cotton f??r 1<
^ Two Bright-head Hat Pins for 1<
ft A paper of Gold-eye Needles for I'
Two Corset Laces for 1<
A yard of Ho. Whalebone Casing for 1<
i\- A 3c. package of Court Plaster for It
$ A 3c. hottip of good Glue for 1<
J- 2c. Hair Curlers for 1?
2c. Bone Crochet Hooks for 1<
3c. B "1 Marking Cotton for 1?
rf'- 3c. Laundry Wax. with handle, for 1?
^ 2 yards of Black Cable Cord fur 1
? Selling Tomorrow at 2c,
$ 100-yard spools Black Silk for 2<
5c. Hooks and Eyes, 2 doz for 2<
m 4c. pipers of 400 good Pins for 2?
^ 4c. fuhp Pins for 2<
A- 4-yard pieces Tape in rolls for 2<
Si 3?\ bunch I^en'l Crimpers for 2<
rfj Ball Bed Marking Cotton for 2?
^ doz. Bone Collar Buttons for 2<
^ Elastic (V-rset l.aces, 2,-j yards, for 2i
T>c. CV11 Tape I.incs for 2'
'm* loc^ Curling Irons for 2<
Prima I>onn?t Hair Crimpers, six for 2<
f- ford-edge Velveteen, per yard 2?
% 5c. bottles 2-oz. Machine Oil 2<
two for t
5c. papers Safety Pins 8c
5c. Ikixcs Mourning Pins 3c
5c. papers Steel-point Hair Pius 3c
5c. I Mixes Gold or Silver Hair Pins 3c
5c. ltoxcs Gold or Silver Invisible Hair Pins.3c
5c. iKtxes Japanned Hair Pins
5c. boxes 1 *4*11 ar Buttons 3c
Selling Tom arrow at 4c,
Alex. King s Basting Cotton, 500-yd.
French Dress Bone?, per doz 4c
Corset Steels, black or white
Corset Side Steels. jair '}<"
10e. books Asst. Needles ^
inc. Stockinette D.ess Sl'l-'hla..
Fancy <;arl*T Elastic, per strip.
Tape, white and black, 3'?-vd. pie
r,.\..|vi] !>vss Steel*. p r doz...
l:o -k-? Assorted Needles
Pompad ur Hats
Hooks and ??yes, on ta|H\ p-r yd.
Fru-sla liilwling. ll-.vd. pieces
51?e. Fancy Silk SiJe Klasth-js...
l?sc. F.incy Silk Side Elastics....
Galvanized Iron-lined Ice Box
A beautiful $3.50 Cobbler Scat Itockc
in oak or mahogany finish?
BED BOOM SFITE, Beautiful inahog
auy-liuish suite, 3 piece*, for
Two-burner, Full nickeled Gas Stove
Bedstead, Dressing Case and Wash
Very Large. Handsomely Carved OAK
BED ROOM SUITE, consisting of 10
pieces, for
Begular $0.00 Brass and White E
eled Bedstead only
Bedstead. Dressing Case and Wash
stand. 4 <!hairs and Rocker, Table and
Towel Back.
Ouk and Mahogany-finish Cos tu men,
58 cents,
The best refrigerator made?hard wood
mineral wool filling?
Mattings and Rugs.
Very largo Tn poetry ttug, nicely frlngud,
1.25. ?
Fancy Matting, 9c. yard.
Heavy Seamless Matting. 15c.
Extra Quality China Matting. 20c.
Fine Quality Cotton Warp Jap. Matting.
Very Large. Beautifully Carved Oak
Sideboard swell drawer front?large bev
eled plate glass
Substantial Light Wood Chair
33 cents.
Sold everywhere at ?1.25.
' ?? - i-3' v.'..:.:..,'. ^
% Th> Great Provider*?Ca?h or Credit 415-417 S.'Toiith at.-Cash or Credit Tin- Great m>vUi-r?. j =
IS' and lead your thoughts from th e war to your own home we have
3 made almost incredible efforts this week in providing great bar
jl gains. You need not fear any Spanish invasion, and your homes
'f i will be here long after the war is all over. It is for you to choose
whether thev shall be comfortable or dreary. We offer you ex
traordinarily low prices and all the benefits of our new credit sys
tem, whereby you can pay in such small sums that you can easily
spare the money without missing it.
Beveled Plate Mirror, worth $18.
A Beautiful Kaftan Baby
full roll?nicely upholstered?
Ca triage?
Very Comfortable Lawn or Porch Fold
ing Chair?
98 cents.
Very Large High-berk porch lt??cker -
finished in red or green- worth $2.50?for
A Maguific
i'tit Parlor Suite
rpholstered in damask,
beautifully carved frame.
large pieces.
Oak Cane Seat Chair for
68 cents.
Suitable for Ned room.
Winning Owners at Bennlng.
M;ssrs. B. W. Walden & Sons headed the
list of winning owners at the third spring
meeting of the Washington Jockey Club,
which closed at the Bennlng track Satur
day. securing $3,405. W. C. Daly came next,
with $2,985; A. H. and D. H. Morris, $2,795;
Mart Jordan, $2,300; Graham Anderson,
$125, Adam Beck, $300; R. Bradley. $700;
Burke, $240; Mrs. K. Bradley, $325; Barrett
& Co., T. F., $370; Beni^ington & Gardnir,
$4U5; M. Clancy, $00; J. W. Colt. $200; W.
Cheriton, $295; Mrs. A. D. Giampton, $00;
Mrs. W*. C. Daly. $500; R. C. Doggett, $1811;
P. J. I)wyer. $UN*>, R. Fosbender. $255; S. S.
Howland. $305; Mrs. S. S. Howland, $50; J.
J. Harrison, $2S0; J. Hynes & Co., $005; H.
T. Hewitt. $00; F. R. and T. Hitchcock,
$310; C. H. Hurcamp. $150; W. Jennings.
$04o: W. Jennings. Jr.. $W>; Geo. H. Ker
naghan. $??>; F. E. l?wn, $120; G. B. Mor
ris. $S10; C. D. McCoy Ac Co.. $?*?; F. X.
JJtller. $180; T. A. Magee. F270; W. L.. Oliver,
$ltjo; I. M. Parr, Jr.. $5V.; F. G. Tage. $120;
I. F. (Julgley, $;i7o; F. Regan, $150; P. S. P.
Randolph. $530; O. L. Richards, $745; M. F.
Stephenson, $"?S"; C. R. Taltxrt. $00; Ed
Wain. $:??; J. Mcl^aughlln, $34o; W. C.
Eu.stis, $400; G. F. Kernaghan, $2WI; F. M.
Woods, $00; E. and A. Craven, $?)o; H. A.
Allan. $40; Mrs. U Curtis. $40; T. Costello.
$?o; H. Durar.t, $h<), M. Murphy, $40; E. M.
Mitchell, HO, A. D. Payne, $40; J. S. Wads
worth, ${C.
The District Commissioners have ap
pointed Minor E. Furr a first-class private
on tho pollco force, vice Cleveland, dis
mkl 1? T!H1E raHIM
Don't give them tea or coffea. Have too tried
the new food drink called GBAIN-O? It Is
licicus and nou.ishiug and takes the place of cof
fee. The more Gralu-O you give the children the
n.ore health you distribute through theif systems.
Grain-O Is made of puie grains, and whsn properly
prepared tastes Uk? the choice grades of <offee, but
costs about M mm much. AU frooers sell It. 15c.
u>d We.
Spnuiah Government Say Capture of
Prliea Wan Inlawful.
It Is announced In a London dispatch from
Madrid to the Evening News dated yester
day evening, that, at a cabinet council pre
sided over by tha queen regent at noon, on
Saturday, summoned to consider the cap
ture of the Spanish steamer Buena Ventura
by the United States cruiser Nashville, it
was decided to claim that the vesssl was
unlawfully captured, and the minister for
foreign affairs. So nor Gullon, was Instructed
to seek the supptyt of the representaUves
of the foreign powers at Madrid.
The special dispatch to the Evening
News from Madrid adds that, as a result
of the capture of the Spanish steamer
Euena Ventura, the government of Spain,
it Is expected, will formally declare war
against tha United States.
Veterans nud Sou. of Confederate
Veterans Shoulder to Shoulder.
The Regular Army and Navy Union, com
posed of honorably discharged United
Stutes soldiers, sailors and marines, which
has a membership of about 7,000 men. has
tendered its services to the President to
perform 4ny duty to which he may usslgn
It in defending the flag.
It Is tho desire of tho officers of Lee
Camp, Sons of Confederate Veterans, to
organize a company of Infantry, and all
southern young men and Bons of veterans
desirous of Joining will t>e notified of the
date of a meet in* to be shortly hlld, if they
will send their names to th? recruiting offi
cer at Confederate Veterans' Hail, corner
11th and E streets northwest.
A Local Pension.
? pension of 18 a month was today grant
ed Henrjr C. Johnson of this cltjr.
A Series of Fanr Games With the
Men From Hew York.
Gallaudet and Georgetown College
Nines Won.
Joyce's "Giants" from New York begin
a series of four games with the local nine
this afternoon.
The concluding game of the first series
between the Wagnerites and the Brooklyn
Dodgers was won Saturday afternoon by
the visitors, 0 to 8. It was the second la
dies' day of the season, and their favorite,
Winnie Mercer, pitched for the homt' team,
and up to the sixth inning it was about an
even thing. But after the Washington peo
ple had added two runs in that inning,
making their total six to three for their ad
versaries, Tommy Tucker started an on
slaught on Mr. Mercer's curves which add
ed six runs to their score. No more were
made until the local players scored twice,
but could not squeeze in the two necessary
to win. Brown and Wrigley each made an
error, while LaChance, Tucker and Hull
man were the offenders on the side of the
visitors. The home people made eleven hits
off Payne, while his supporters secured two
more from Mercer. The game was a rather
interesting one, but displayed the weak
ness of the home club through the absence
of lteitz and McHale.
The Baltimores made a winning rally in
the ninth, and beat the Bostons out by a
run, in a very evenly played game, by 3 to
2. McJames and Nichols were the contest
ing pitchers, the former having a shade the
better of the visitors" star twirler.
Scrappy Joyce's men finally won a game
frcm the Phillies by 14 to !>, Doheny set
tling down after the first inning, while the
heme talent tried -Donohue, Dunkle and
Murphy on the slab.
St. Louts, 13; ritlnliarg, 1.
There were no games In the west Satur
day, rain and wet grounds preventing, but
yesterday t'ne St. Louis won their first
game of th.i season, easily defeating the
P'ttsburgs by 13 to 1. Hughoy pitched for
the winners, and after Killen had beeli
knocked out of the box, the visitors sub
stituted Gardner, who did but little better.
St. Louis. K.H.O.A.E. , Pittsburg. R.II.O.A.E.
I o\wl, cf.. 1 4 2 0 0 Padden, 2i> 1 10 11
Turner, rf. 0 2 3 0 n Itiiu<.vmi.rl 0 2 110
Hurley, If. 2 2 2 0 0 Bnxlic, of. 0 2 2 0 0
Clements.!-, o o 4 1 0 MCarty.lf 0 2 0 1 0
Crotu*. 3b.. 2 2 1 2 1 ; Canzvll, lb 0 o 8 0 o
Decker, lb. 2 3 10 o 01 Gray, 31i.. o 2 2 0 0
flail. 8^... 2 1 1 0 u
Crooks, 2b. 1 1 3 3 <
Hughey, I>. 3 2 1 G I
Ely, o 0 5 3 0
Shrlvor, c.. 0 1 <1 4 o
Killen. p.. o o o o 0
Gardner, p 0 1 0 1 o
Totals. ..13 17 27 11 1 Toinis... 11124 11 1
St. Louis 2 0 0 0 10 3 1 x?13
Pittsburg 100000000
Two-basp lilt*- liu\*'l, Docker. < "r<>-s. Profile and
Gray, Home run? llugheyV) Double plays -llughey
and Decker; Highcy, elements. Decker. Three
base lilt- llugbey. Hit by pitched ball By Killen.
2. I'lrst base on ball*- off linghey, 3: ?St Killen.
1; off Gardner. 2. Struck out By Hughey, 3; by
Killen, 2; by Gardner, 4. Earned runs St. Louis.
8; Pittsburg, 1. Tinit? 2.10. Umpires?Cuahman
and lleydler.
Clevelnnd, JJj LouImvIIIc, 1.
Cleveland best the home team at Louis
ville. the game ^ieing" played in a cold,
drizzling rain. The contest was a very one
sided affair, the Louisviiles being unable to
fathom Wilson Tie visitors, however, had
no trouble in hittinj; Eraser. who retired in
the sixth inning iu< favor of Magee. Score:
Cleveland. R.H.O.A.E.. 'Louisville. K.H.O.A.E.
Burkett, if 1 0 4 tt 0' Clarke, If. 0 1 1 0 0
M'-Kean.ss. 2 2 3 o kltcbev. ss 1 1 2 0 0
ClilMs. 2b. 114 8- (I Waffurd, ef O 2 4 1 o
Wallace,3b 0 10 4 0 Wagner.2b. 0 10 2 0
Blake, rf.. 112 1 ?l?r*nee. rf.. 0 12 1 0
Mc.Wleer.cf. 2 2 2 1 Oarrv. lb., o 0 11 0 1
Telieau. lb 2 3 8 .1 0, Cljig n,3b. 0 0 13 1
O < 'onror.e. 0 1 ! J ii, W'tliou, c. o o S 0 0
Wlla. li, p.. 0 11-2 1, DeiU r, c.. o 0 1 o 0
' Friizer, p.. 0 0 0 1 o
, Magee, p.. 0 0 0 1 o
TotaU... 9 12 27 12 21 Totals. .. 1 0 27 0 2
Cleveland 20020500 0-0
L tuls* 111 ? 0 0010000 0-1
Stolen base?Burkett. Sacrifice lilU-Chllds. 2.
Double plays?Stafford- and Carey; Cllngman and
Carey. Struck out- By Fiazer. 3; by Wilaon. 3;
by Magee. 1. Klrst base on balls Off Kraxer. il.
Wild pitches?Eraser, 3. Hit by pitched ball
Clarke. Left_eu bases-Cleveland, 11; Louisville,
G. Time?2.15. I mp res?Swartuood atul Woods.
(imaeii nnd Weutlier Today.
New York at Washington?cloudy.
Pittsburg at St. I-OLds?clear.
Chicis j at Cincinnati?cloudy.
Cleveland at I<oulsvilIe?cloudy.
Brooklyn at Baltimore?cloudy.
Boston at Philadelphia?cloudy.
lloeord of the Clubs.
Clubs. W. L. r.c. I Clubs. W. L. P.C.
Baltimore.... 6 1 .833 ltosloa 3 4 .420
4 1 .81") Pittsburg 3 4 .42".l
Cincinnati.... 4 1 ,8'Hi Washington.. 2 4 ..'133
Philadelphia.. 4 2 .ik;7 New York 2 5 .2S<!
Cl-'Veluud 4 2 I/iul svlile. ... 2 ?l ,2o0
Brooklyn 3 3 .600 St. Louis 1 4 .200
Gallaudet Defeated Johai Hopkins
The Gallaudet nine won its opening game
In the schedule of the Intercollegiate Ath
letic Association of Maryland and the Dis
trict of Columbia Saturday by defeating the
team of Johns Hopkins University at the
Maryland Athletic Club grounds, Baltimore,
by C to 5. The association includes, be
sides these two colljges, St. John's, West
ern Maryland and Maryland Agricultural
College; and Johns Hopkins has generally
been reckoned the strongest.
The victors won through brilliant battery
work and hard hitting. The fielding was
also a brilliant feature, in spit: of the few
errors, none of which contributed to the
home team's si-ore. Hopkins made a strong
rally In the latter part of the game, but
| could not overcome the GalKiudet's lead.
The lini-up follows:
Bumgardner, lf? Haulenbeek, 2b.
Davis, ss. Talty, If.
Stutsman, 3b. Clarke, 2b.
Kosson, p. Joyr.er, lb.
Brooks, lb. Hitzrot, p.
Geilfuss, 2b. Wight, rif.
Andree, c. Swalne, 3b.
Waters, rf. ? Constantine. c.
Barham, cf. Grimes, cf.
R. H. E.
Gallaudet... 01003200 x~8 14 4
J. H. U 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 2?5 10 2
Two-base lilts?Joyner, Swaine, Rosson.
Stolen bases?Galla.ud?t, 7; J. H. U.. 6. Bises
on called balls?Off Rdsson, 2; oft Hitzrot,
3. Hit by pitched Wl. Rosson, Hltcrot,
Wight, Constantine. Struck out?By Ros
son. ?; by Hltzroki 61 Passed balls?Con
stun tine, 5. Ttmatpf game, 1 hour and 45
minutes. Umpire, Professor Galbre&th of
Western Maryland.
At New York?Harvard forfeited to Ford
ham College.
At New York?4rlnc<%on, 0; Columbia, 8.
In last half of tsiggth lining a wrangle en
sued. Princeton refused to play and Um
pire Easton ajvaruad the game to Colum
bia?0 to 0. iQ )
At Fredericksburg, Va.?Fredericksburg
College. 16r., Oh., Jte.; pastern High School
of Washington, 2r., 3h., 13e. Batteries?Lat
t mer and llanneu. AUftf> and Bradley.
At Washington?Gecfge town University,
7r., 12h., 3e.; University of Maryland, 4r.,
4h., 4e. Batteri??Dowd and Maioney;
Wolters and Pon4? . .t
At Amherst. Mass.?Yale, 0; Amherst, 3
(seven innings).
Jnulor Bane BalL
The Trinity base ball team defeated the
Gonzaga by 20 to 9. The features of the
game were the pitching of Gleason and the
catching of Edmonston. The winners
would like to hear from teams whose play
ers average fifteen years of age. Address
J. Brurman, 10U3 Potomac street.
The Wisconsin* defeated, the Holy Hllla
18 to 5. The wlnnera played a line game in
the field, and the pitching of G. Mattingiy
of the Wiscon3ins and their batting were
the features of the game. They would
like to arrange a game for the 30th of May
with a uniformed team. Address Manager
Charles Kengla, Wisconsin avenue north
The first team of Christ Church choir,
v w w w v yr v
k v ^ * Sr -
' V ? v '
April 14th, 1898.
Messrs. Wm. Hahn & Co..
Nos. 930-932 Seventh Street, X. \Vr., ,
Washington, D. C.
In March we had a freight wreck in our Hagerstown yard. Among the freight saved from
the wreck were about 477 pairs of Indies' Shoes which were consigned to yon. These Shoot
are in fair condition. The principal injury was from being thrown on the ground and spilled out
of the paper boxes, some getting wet and nearly all of them more or less soiled. As these shoes
bear your firm's name, we considered you could use them to better advantage than any other deal
er, so will be glad to receive an offer for them. Awaiting an early reply, we remain.
Yours, very truly,
From a
Railroad Wreck
?went on sale this rooming at our 7th street store. The ab?ve letter ex
plains itself. The crowds that have been here almost since daybreak proves
the Indisputable genuineness of the transaction and the greatness of the Imr
Some of the lots advertised in the Sunday papers, large as they were,
have be"n sold out. Those left are the least damaged and are mostly fine
Hand-sewed Tan and RttEfet Oxford Ties worth $2.50 and $3.00 a pair.
This iiii'1udo? Women'*
Tsn Oxfords and 11 jjh Slioes; nor ve:y
badly soiled. Worth up to $2.50 i
All now left are on separ
ate tables at our 7th street
store only, and are divided
into these two lots:
This lot includes Won en's I<la<k and
Tan (?xf,?r<!n and High hardly
silled at all. Wjrtb up to and
reliable shoe houses
Georgetown, defeated the second Irani on
Georgetown Heights Sat unlay 23 to 3. The
features were the playing of Goodwin and
Layton for the victors, and Graves. Brew
ster and Waters for the second tram.
The Mont SnccesHfiil In (lip Illxtory
of the WivMhlngton Club.
The most successful meeting in the his
tory of tho Washington Jockey Club closed
at the Benning track Saturday afternoon,
when the largest crowd seen at a local
lace course for many years witnessed the
sport. The attendance of ladles was par
ticularly large, and their bright costumes
made the grand stand and club house bal
cony brilliant with color. The gathering
was a distinguished one. official, diplomatic
and social circles being well represented.
The Marine Band rendered a program of
patriotic and popular music, and added
much to the pleasure of the occasion.
The card called for five races, four on
the flat and the fifth one over the full
steeplechase course. The second race, the
first Washington Nursery stakes, of $4.1*10
value, was the richest race run for here for
very many years. It was for two-year
olds, at half a mile. Fil^jrane, It. W. Wal
den & Sons' bay colt, by Imported Galore,
out of Killette, the 7 to 10 favorite, won
easily from start to finish, beating Caout
chouc two lengths, she several more
lengths in front of Counsellor Wernberg.
The winner carried 118 pounds, and Kittle
field merely had to sit still, the distance be
ing run. after thirty-five minutes spent at
the post, in 00% seconds.
The third race was the Washington han
dicap. at a mile, and six went to the post.
The event had special interest for the local
race go';rs. as Thomas Cat, one of the
starters, whs purchased a few days age
by Mr. W. C. Kustis. Trainer Burcli
thought the horse could hardly beat Ban
ncck. but Mr. Kustis' entry, getting off
fourth, gradually forged to the front, win
ning a good race by beating Bannock a
length, ha being a head In front of Don't i
Care. The result was n very popular one, I
and Mr. Kustis was heartily congratulated
upon nis success.
The third stake race of the day was fifth,
the Benning full-course steeplechase. Tho
starters were Decapod, Jack Pot. Mars
Chan and Ingot. They finished in that or
der, Byrne riding a beautiful race on th-j
winner. Varus, the even money favorite,
won the first race, and Gen. Mart. Gary, a
second choice, won the fourth, for maiden
First race, three-year-olds and upward,
selling, six furlongs?Varus. 110 (Pciin), 11
to 10. won; Knight of the Garter. 11B)
(Coylie). 4 to 1 and even, second; Long
Acre, lol (Forbes). 8 to 1. third. Sagacity,
Henry Chance, Inconstancy and Duke of
Durham also ran. Time, 1.17.
Second race, two-vear-olds. nursery
stakes, half mile?Filigrane, 118 (Little
field). 7 to 10; won; Cacutchouc. 110
(Hirschi, 8 to 5, second; Counselor Wern
berg. 115 (H. Lewis). 12 to 1. third. Time,
.50%. Prestidigitatrice, Meehanus. Hilee
and Busher also ran.
Third race, Washington handicap, three
year-r.lds and upward, one mile?Thomas
Cat 110 (O'Leary). 12 to 1, won; Bannock.
115 (Simms). 11 to 5 and 4 to 5. second;
Don't Care. 107 (Penn), 4 to 1. third. Time,
1.45>4. Sailor King, Dcggett and Sensation
al also ran.
Fourth race, two-year-olds, four and a
half furlongs?General Mart Gary, 110
(O'Leary), 11 to 5, won; Specialist, lo!)
(Murphy), 2 to 1 and 4 to 5. second; Tyran.
110 (Simms). 2 to 1, third. Time, .5s',j
Extreme, Ai Beeves. Boysterer. Merimss,
Tudesque, Brcwn Flirt and Candlestick
also ran.
Fifth race. Binning steeplechase handi
cap, four-year-olds and upward, about two
and a half milts?Decapod, aged. 155
(Byrne), 8 to 5, won; Jack Pot, aged. 140
(Anderson), 40 to 1 and 6 to 1, second;
Mars Chan, aged, 104 (Hanawait). 6 to 5,
third. Time, 5.22. Ingot also ran.
General Brooke Placed In Command
bjr (he War Department.
An order was Issued at the War Depart
ment this afternoon creating an army
corps, under the command of Majar Gen
eral Brooke, consisting of three divisions,
as follows:
One at Tampa, under command of
Brigadier General Wade: one at Mobile,
under command of Brigadier General Cop
plnger, and one at New Orleans, under
command of Brigadier General Shatter.
HPMg A Government Steev or-?
bonewrybattleoftfee '
vmtu ?oa ?0rm nms amrum.
for Sale Everywhere. ">
Washington Turns Out En Masse to Witness
the Military Parade.
Itrown-llaUed Men ?>f the Nallonul
Guard ( hecreil on Their Wiij ?
Street Scene*.
The department clerks ami those em
ployed in the business houses did not have
the streets and street cars to themselves
as usual between 8:30 and fl o'clock this
morning. Scores of other people, who sel
dom move out doors until an hour or two
later were early astir, and by 8 o'clock
there were lines of blue-coated, brown- !
hatted and brown-Ieggined men, young,
lusty, vigorous and expectant striding
sturdily in the direction of National Guard
headquarters at Center market. They
went in couples and threes and more, but
a large number of them were accompanied
by their mothers or sisters, wives or sweet
hearts, the anxious faces of the latter
showing in strong contrast to their loved
ones' eager countenances. When the part
ing place came at the bridge leading to the
armory there were many tears shed and
many kisses exchanged, but each brave
fellow went over with a load of good
wishes and loving counsels to cheer him
on the way. I
There was an Immense crowd present
when the various columns of the guard
turned out. and as they Hied away?pictures
of real war seen before in the capital city
by few now living?cheers went up spon
Geaeronnljr Greeted.
The crowds were generous in their greet
ings, but. ot course, the scoffers and unbe
lievers were there.
"Dey luks mighty putty now," said a
doleful sore of an old darkey, with a por
tentous shake of his head, "but dey ain'
gwineter he so booUful when dey bin out
dar er chawin' hard tack an' er drinkin'
puddle water "bout two er tree munts."
The old man evidently had some incident
of the late war in his mind's eye.
"Vi?u fellows ought to be out there In
line," said a slick-looking young man with
an unmistakable southern accent, address
ing the old darkey. "There's a chance for
you now to pay the debt you owe for your
"Huhi" ejaculated the other. "Freed'm.
Shuh, man, I'd jlst gib my rite ahm ter
hab dem slab'ry times back ergln!"
With this unanswerable argument the de
bate closed.
The crowds followed the soldiers along
up the avenue, and when the halt was
made and the soldiers turned back there
were all sorts of surmises as to the cause.
John Fitz, the irrepressible ex-king of the
newsboys, cocked his eye knowingly at a
crewd of the curious.
"Shure." he remarked paternally, "don't
ye know phwat's dthe matther? Whol, ole
Gin'l Roo&le Algy don't want dthe b'ys t'
git wit."
This humorous explanation seemed to be
ccr.tagious, and the tendency to fun on
that account was pretty widespread. But
even those who indulged in it were loud in
their praises of the way the Uistrlct,
Guardsmen bore themselves.
"So play soldiers in that crowd," said an
old retired army officer casting a critical
eye over the column. "They look business
from head to foot, every one of them."
The RecnilUc Ststlo*.
The turn out of tho guard inspired mar
tial desires In many hearts, and perhaps to
this was due the Increase in Inquiries at the
recruiting office of the 7th Regiment of Vir
ginia Volunteers. This is located in Cos
tello's Hall, on O street opposite the city
post office, the entrance being marked by
a hot-time-ln-the-old-town-tonight sort of a
sign, bearing in red and block letters the
"War! War! Wart
7th Reg. Virginia Vol. Inf.
Col. Geo. Pickett.
/ Remember
The Maine!"
? crowd of boys and men loitered near
the door, before which paced a man clad In
uniform with form bent forward out of the
true military line. The reason for this was
evident when he turned in his stride and
displayed, hanging from his cartridge belt
In front of him. In a black holster, an im
mense plstoi.
The Virginia Volunteers will go over to
Virginia to be mustered In, so Inquirers
were Informed.
Mr. McMillan today introduced In the
Senate a bUl recommended by the Com
missioners to provide for the establish
ment of building lines on certain streets
in the District of Columbia. The bill pro
vides for the establishment of butldlug
.lines on streets less than ninety feet wide.
From the committee on the District of
Columbia Mr. Baker reported House bill
3963, to permit certain parties to intervene
in the equity cause of the United States
agsirst Morris and others pending In the
Supreme Court of the District of Columbia.
President Bryan Notified by Druggists to
Remove Telephones.
\\ irt'M (<> Bp lit*ilk<11 t'll I'rotn ItMlldlngif
?Krfntnl to Arrcpt I uninirt-*
Tin* IteMolof Ion* tdopled.
The use of the telephones in seventy
three drug stores scattered through The
city will l>e stopped Saturday next. This
was the announcement made at the mot-t
ing of the Pharmaceutical Assix-iutiori of
the District of Columbia, which was held
this morning in the College of Pharmacy,
on I street between fcth and "Jth streets
northwest. This result, however, was not
reached at the meeting this morning, as
the readers of The Star are aware. The
druggists of the city have takt-n a promi
nent iiart la the movement of the citizens
against the exactions and eharges of the
telephone company, und for some lime it
has been known that the members of the
association did not propose to renew con
tracts with the telephone company for the
coming year at the proposed tali**.
In the case of a majority of th? m?*ml>ers
the contracts expire Saturday, and it has
been decided to suuid together in this mat
ter and refuse to continue the use of ll.o
The ItcNolulionx Idopted.
The meeting this morning was more for
the purpose of a final confrenee than any
thing else. The president of lh> association,
Mr. Robert X. Harper. announced lual
seveniy-tnree druggists had signed an
agreement which reads as follows:
"We, the m.'mhi rs ot the District of Co
lumbia Pharmaceutical Association, unani
mously agree hot to sign any of the con
tracts that have been submitted by the
Cl.esapeake and Potomac Telephone Com
"Further, we hereby agrei to continue
with our present contract, and unanimously
indorse the auiendme-nt to the District of
Columbia appropriation bill regulating I ho
telephone rates Ir. the District of Columbia,
which passed the House of KepresentaUves
February 2. ItslW
"We hereby agri e to the i-bove resolu
tions and will abide by the same."
It was staled that there were not more
than eignty-livi 'phones in use by the drug
gists of the city.
A Sew Proposition.
In the course of the Interchange of views
the fact was brought out that different
druggists had been approached in the In
terests of the telephone company with a
i proposition to sign a new contract, which
would be good for a month or two months,
and then for the balance of the year. If
the subscriber should so desire. The opin
ion was expressed that this was merely a
device to win over some of the druggists
so as to prevent united action against the
! company.
In view of the agreement they had signed.
It was stated by some of the meml?ers. they
had refused to accept a new contract.
The secretary was Instructed to notify
the signers of the agreement thai the use
of the telephones would cease Saturday,
and that the company was to be notified to
remove the 'phones, and also all wires from
the buildings.
The I llimatum.
To make use of a war time expression,
the druggists have Issued their ultimatum
to the telephone company, and Saturday It
will go it.to effect. It was stated that the
main reason why the druggists have taken
this action is becarse the regulations of
the company prevented the g^ant.ng of the
accommodation to the public which the
druggists had been accustomed to accord,
so that people are now obliged to pay when
they want to call a physician or to use '.he
'phones for some other emergency.
Proper notice of this action of the asso
ciation will be sent to the Association of
Telephone Subscribers and also to the
Medical Association.
Barracks at Peaaacola.
Orders have been given by Commodore
Endlcott. chief of the bureau of yards and
docks of the Navf Department, for the
construction of barracks at Pensaeola,
Fla., for 1300 men. They will be used for
the accommodation of men recruited for
the navy and who are awaiting assignment
to the ships In the gulf.
with protruding piles brought on by constipa
tion with which I waa afflicted for twenty
years. I ran across your CASCARETS in the
.town of Newell. la. and never found anything
to equal them. To-day I am entirely tree from
piles and feel like a new man."
C H. Kara, 1411 Joaea St., Sioux City, la
^ ... OMM QOIIfTlfATWi. ..L

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