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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 06, 1902, Image 9

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Straiton & Storm's
You can burn 10 for 15 cents,
getting more satisfaction than
from any other smoking In
vestment. You don't have to
burn much money to try them.
The Conolsseur's Smoke.
Wonder what Mertz will say today."
"At the Sign of the Moon."
Worsteds and Cheviots.
Diamond Weaves,
All-over Checks,
Basket Weaves,
Bird's-eye Weaves.
-Thcy are $20 Suits we offer to
t-ake up for you of these cloths and
you pay us-$14.95.
-We bought the cloths
tinder conditions that give
us a discount of about 25%.
They're American Woolen
Mills product. You know
what a quality guarantee
that is.
---Any wonder this business is
- known to be at least three times as
large as any like business in Wash
ington, when you consider how well
we look out for our patrons.
Mertz and Mertz co.,
It 906 F ST. N.W.
Great Bargains In Bicycles.
Just nrelved from the largest storage house of
N..w Yrk a large shipment of High-grade Bicycles
arild Sundrie.
Ptearns Bleyele.............................25.00
Barne- White Flyer........................ 23.98
Iiemington.................................. 21.98
Ciipper..................................... 18.00
* Crg'fi rd .................................. 11.98
lo...... .................................... 16.00
45,jllllu and slightLy used Bicycles, Columbia
hai . . Crescent Chainiess. Stearns ChaInlss, -
f)ytn n. Ramblers-all other high-grade makes
mia V. up.
Tiref. single tube. 98e. up.
RI11c9-grari,- Gas Laulps-Majestic, Electro. Btan
n.-, llnit, Puritan, Searchl iht, Twentieth Cen
tart. Itail w--59e. up.
GraPhite. le.; Pants Guards. Ic.; Bells. 17e.;
iMvl:e-. shopworn. 15c. up; Chains, 40c.; Grips, 5c.
New York Cycle-Co.,
424 9TIt ST. N.W.
Full Information
Regarding Game Laws
- - a l he eAbtained here free of charge-whether
* yu buy your guns and ammunition here or
- W - .lwars glad to accommodate yo..
0 M. A. Tappan & Co., 1
se2ir-.in.1 1
Colonial Wine Company.
O This novel
Dwarf Barrel
containing one
full gallon of Sil
ver W e ddin g
Whiskey for $4.
Sent anywhere.
.5 Colonial Wine Co.,
Ma~l order. promptly filled. 'Phoe 2188.
Nervous Headache Cured
by Dr. Miles' Anti
Pain Pills
For Sale at All Druggists.
5117-w fam.tf14
Stieff Pianos
Have a aspetation of ever
Sixty years
rer ..,eriorty I. the. e..ua. wbi. ere ..,,
essntal in a Armt-eas Plain.
Chas. M. Stieff,
J. C. CONLIFF, Manager.
Knabe Pianos.
Bargains In new and
used Instruments of vai
ous makes.
Sole agents for the Aeo
lian and Pianola.
Wmn. Knabe & Co.,
1209 Penna. Ave.
Troops Will 3e Vaccinated.
The, authorities at Manila have directed
that no troops from the United States ar
-Ingat that port shall be allowed to dis
bakuntil they have been vaccinated.
(acases where troops have bepen vaccinated
on tl.e way over and the operation has not
lareena succesarul they winl be operated upon
GItanila. This action is taken a a pre
dautionary measure against the spread of
SsmallyUX in the Philipipines.
"The MiaaigB inble te begia in !bn
Rowing Trial Heats in Junior
Long List of Entries for the Potomac
River aces-Practicing Yesterday
-any Spectators This Morning.
With the clearing weather this morning
came a stiff breeze from the northwest, and
the choppy water made the rowing hard in
the qualifying heats of the junior singles bf
the big Potomac regatta. The large num
ber of entries for this event made it neces
sary to row the race in heats, the first two
in each contest to row in the junior singles
this afternoon.
So stiff was the breeze that white caps
appeared, and it was found almost impos
alble to keep the turning buoys In place.
The heats should have been started at 10
o'clock, but It was 11 before the irat one
was started.
President John Hadley Doyle and the race
officials were at the Potomac Boat Club
house as early as 7 o'clock. and everybody
had ,to work hard to get the course prop
erly marked out and the pickets posted.
Crowds assembled at the boat houses,
while a fringe of spectators gathered on
the Aqueduct bridge.
The starters in the first heat were H. S.
Rodearmel of the Vespers of Philadelphia;
Norman A. Garrett of the Arundels, Balti
more; Vin Villion of the First Bohemias of
New York, and J. T. Daly of the Potomacs
of this city.
The start was a good one. Daly getting
away first, with a stroke of thirty-two.
while Garrett was second, hitting it up .
well at thirty-four. Rodearmel started off
with a stroke of twenty-four, and handled
his sculls with confidence.
Villim caught a crab right at the start
and the accident lost him several lengths.
At the quarter Daly was leading by half
a length, ohis stroke having dropped to
twenty-eight, while Rodearmel and Garrett
were doing thirty-two to the minute. At
the half mile there was no change, but
from there on Daly labored badly and
dropped to the rear, Garrett going to the
front. Rodearmel steeder badly, but had
lots of sand and kept close up.
Turning the buoys Garrett was first by
a length, when straightened out, Rodearmel
and Daly turning at about the same time.
The row home was easy for Rodearmel
and Garret, as Daly and Villim were con
tinually crabbing and dropping to the rear.
The leading pair, knowing they would qual
ify. took things easy, Rodearmel getting
over the line first by ten feet, his time be
ing 12.13, while Garrett took 12.16 to finish.
The Second Heat.
The second heat gave indications of being
a fine contest, but while half a mile from
home Varley of the Atalantas broke his
oarlock and pitched head first into the 6wa
ter, Britt finishing first, a quarter of a mile
ahead of Griffith, the West Philadelphia
In this heat the contestants were William
Britt of the Potomacs, R. B. Reddington of
the Potomacs, William Varley of the Ata
lantas of New York and G. A. Griffith of
the West Philadelphia Boat Club.
The scullers got away from the line to a
good start, Britt rowing about thirty
strokes, and at the quarter was three
lengths to the good. Varley got off second.
Before reaching the bridge Reddington
found the breeze too much for him and
dropped out. At the turn Britt was first
by half a length, Varley making a good
turn and getting up even soon after
straightened for home. Both men then let
themselves out and raced almost with even
bows under the bridge. Varley's hard work
began to tell, and he was slowly creeping
ahead, when snap went his oarlock and he
pitched into the river. The Judges' boat
was rushed over to the unlucky sculler and
willing hands soon pulled him aboard, noth
ing the worse for his cold bath.
Griffith had almost stopped rowing at one
time on the way home, but he continued to
the end and qualified for the Junior singles.
Britt's time was 11:15. Griffith, a quarter
-mile in rear, was second, his time being
The United States torpedo boat Talbot
arrived at the Potomac Boat Club at an
early hour, and attracted a great deal of
attention. The swift boat ran over the
course so that Capt. Young, her command
er, could get his bearings for the big event
this afternoon, when he will carry the
The downpour of rain yesterday could not
mar the enthusiasm of the many oars
men in town for today's regatta, and from
early morn to dusk singles, doubles, fours
and eights dotted the Potomac river, mak
ing trials over the course. The rain of Sat
urday kept everybody off the river, as the
oarsmen were confident that the weather
would clear, but when Sunday dawned with
the rain still coming down all concluded it
was time to go to work, rain or no rain.
The Potomac and Georgetown University
boat houses were the central point of con
gregation. and these places were crowded
all day. President John Hadley Doyle was
one of the first to arrive at the Potomac
club house, and all day he was kept busy.
President Doyle has worked -diligently for
the past two months on preparations for the
regatta, and he was certainly the happiest
of men when he realised that all his ef
forts were bearing fruit and that one of
the most important regattas ever held in
the east would be rowed on the picturesque
Potomac today. Members of the commit
tees and officials of the regatta were in
constant consultation, as it was the desire
of everybody connected with the big event
that the races start prompfly and be rowed
through with dispatch.
List of Entries,
Saturday night President Doyle gave out
the following list of entries for the regatta:
Junior singles-Norman A. Garrett, Arun
del Boat Club, Baltimore; J1. T. Daly, Po
tomac Boat Club, Washington; H. S. Ro
dearmel, Vesper Boat Club, Philadelphia;
Vin Villim, First Bohemian Boat Club, New
York; William Britt, Potomac Boat Club,
W.ashington; R. B. Reddington, Potomac
Boat Club. Washington; William Varley,
Atalanta Boat Club, New York; G. A. Grif
fin. West Philadelphia Boat Club, Phila
Senior double sculls-Malta Boat Club,
Philadelphia; Vesper Boat Club. PhiladeL
phia; Atalanta Boast Club, New York.
Senior jingles-Frank Vessly, First Bo
hemnian Boat Club, New York; B. ,L. Zimm,
New York Athletic Club, New York; Rob
ert Farnan, Seawanhaka Boat Club, New
Junior eights-ergetown University Boat
Club, Washington; Pennsylvania Barge
Club, Philadelphia; Potomac Boat Club,
Junior fours-Ariel Rowing Club. Balti
more; Nassu Boat Club, New York; Ana
loetan Boat Club, Washington; Georgetown
University Boat Club, Washington; West
Philadelphia Boat Club, Philadelphia.
Intermediate eighits-Fairmount RowIng
Association, 14iladelphia; Potontac Boat
Club, Washington; Vesper Boat Club, Phil
Senior four-oared shells-Pennsylvania
Barge Club, Philadelphia; Jeff rees Point
Rowing Association, East Boston, Mass.;
University Barge Club, Philadelphia.
IntermedIates ingle sc.ul-Noeman A.
Garrett, Arundel Boat' Club, Baltimore;
William Varley, Atsaanta Boat Club, New
York; W. B. West, West Phsladelphia Boat
Junior double seulls-Potamso- Boat Club,
Washington; Saanhaka Beet Cub, New
York; Union Boet Club, 1%w York; Malta
Boat Club, Philaelphia.
Junior tour-oared gig-Ariel Rowing Club,
Baltiraore; -West Philaslpia Beat Club,
Philadelphia; Nasma Boat Club, New .York;.
Malta Boat Club, Phinadelphia.
Senior eight-oared shelns-Vesper Boat
Club, Philadelphia; Dauntless Rowing Club,
New York; Fairzmoutf"ewifg .Associaton,
Ia tee haes et Mjm)Oustts
own defeated the Navy by two safeties, or
a score of 4 to 6.
There were 1,500 spectators, Including a
Arge crowd from this city.
The middles showed lack of practice, and
It cannot be remembered when an academy
team made so poor a showing. The line
was utterly unable to stop the ferce plung
ing of the heavy Georgetown backs, who
tore off gains at will through the great
boles made by their line. Navy backs were
slow In charging and once only were able
to make a first down.
Time and again Georgetown came near
scoring, but was held for downs almost on
ier opponent's goal, and twice Morgan, who
Is considered a fair drop-kicker, failed at
asy goals from the field. On the other
hand, Georgetown's scores were pure gifts
)n accidents that would hardly occur again.
The first was on one of two high passes made
by Oak at center, when he threw the ball
aver Belknap's head. The second was due
to a fumble by Belknap back of his own
goal on an attempt to kick. -
On the whole, the middles should be ljgh
ly pleased at the result, as Georgetown
rained at will, and except when kicked the
ball was never in Georgetown's territory.
In the first halt Morgan kicked off for
Georgetown to Navy's 3W-yard lise. Mc
Nair made a slight gain before he was
iowned. The middles tried in vain to rush
and were forced to kick. Belknap dropped
back and Oak threw the ball over his head.
Dwens falling on It. Georgetown advaticed
It nearly to Navy's goal, but lost It on
downs. Navy holding beautifully. The mid
lies tried once to advance, but failed, and
again Capt. Belknap started to kick and
again Oak passed the ball over his head.
Belknap made a desperate effort to carry
the ball on the field, but was thrown be
fore he reached it, thus counting up two
points for Georgetown.
The ball was brought out and kicked off
from the 25-yard line. Buckley, by beau
tiful dodging, ran It back 20 yards, and
from here on it was a procession, Reilly.
Hart and Morgan tearing off yard after
rard until Navy's 20-yard line was reached.
Here Georgetown tried for a field goal and
missed, though she had carried the ball 50
yards without a stop. Again Belknap kick
ed off, and the same series of plays were
:arried out, Morgan falling at goal. Then
the half ended.
Belknap kicked off in the second half.
leorgetown rushed the ball back and kick
ed to Navy's 20-yard line. McNair caught
t and was downed. Belknap made a beau
1lful long kick and Morgan returned It, Bel
cnap replying and gaining on the exchange.
Morgan kicked and Carpenter blocked,
but Reilly ran the ball 25 yards. George
own was stopped and Belknap kicked; Mor
can returned, but McNair fumbled and let
the ball run nearly to his own goat. Here
Belknap fumbled the pass and another safe
ty came to Georgetown. Again the Navy
boys held their opponents and again pre
rented a touchdown.
Navy here made her only gains, and she
iad the ball at the end.
Buckley, Georgetown's quarter, was the
star. Reilly, Hart and Owens also did good
work. For the Navy Carpenter Schlaback,
3trassberger and Rogers excelled.
Columbian Met Defeat Through Left
Side Being Weak.
St. John's College of Annapolis, on the
home grounds Saturday, defeated Colum
bian University of this city by 10 to 0.
St. John's line, though light, was strong
and aggressive, and the back field looked
like one of the best. Columbian was heavy,
but the left side of the line was Ineffcient
and through It St. John's gained at will.
Columbian University was also much han
ilcapped by continuous offside play. She
was penalized seVen or eight times.
Church kicked off for Columbian to
Brown, St. John's quarter, at his 5-yard
line, and right here occurred the star play
of the game.
Aided by good interference Brown tore
down the field fifty yards. A succession of
rushes by Beatty and Garey carried the ball
farther, but St. John's was compelled to
kick. Columbian kicked back, and St.
John's gave the ball to Beatty, who broke
through the entire Columbian team and ran
about thirty-five yards for a touch down.
In the second half Brown made another
One run. Then Garey and Beatty steadily
dvanced the ball over the line, Beatty scor
Rain Somewhat Marred the Annual
Track and Field Games.
The annual track and field games of the
Young Men's Christian Association were
held Saturday afternoon at Association
Park, the sport being very Interesting, al
though the rain menaced the time for the
lifferent events and also kept down the at
tendance. The meet was a home affair and
the only contestants were from the asso
ciation. All the athletes were in fine fet
tle, and but for the rain they gave prom
ise of setting up new records for the asso
clation. The committee having the games
in charge kept everybody hustling, and not
withstanding that the first event was start
ed at 3 o'clock, by 4:30 the meet was over.
Following are the summaries:
100 yards-Won by Richardson; Graham,
second; Catchings, third. TIme, 11 seconds.
220) yards-Won by Richardson; Graham,
second; Ludwig, third. TIme, 28 seconds.
440 yards-Won by Gill; Earnshaw, sec
ond; Herring. third. Time. 58 seconds.
One mile-Won by Gill: Bielaski, second;
Spaulding. third. TIme, 5.14.
Running high jump-Won by Spaulding;
Catchings, second; Ludwig, third. Height,
i feet 2 Inches.
Running broad jump-Won by Graham;
Spaulding, second; Catchings, third. Dis
tance. 18 feet.
American League Club In Big Ketrop
ols to Be Managed by Little Pitcher.
A special from Chicago says that Clark
Griffith, manager of the White Stockings In
1902, wIl leave Chicago and will go to New
York ndxt year to take charge of the new
club which the Johnson forces will place in
Gotham. His successor here will be George
Davis, Comiskey's short stop, who before
he cawne to Chicago was the manager of the
New York team of the National League.
There Is no longer any ,doubt about tihe
Intention of the American League to place
a team in New York. And this team, the
eaders realize, must be one of the strongest
in the organiation to compete successfully
against the one which John McGraw Is
When the question of grounds for a base
ball park In New York was settled Presi
dient Johnson turned his attention to the
subject~of a manager for the team. To him
there appeared nobody in the business who.
was better able to go to the head of a great
elub asucff as~ New York must have than
Eirlfllth. George Davis, too, had recelved an
offer from New York which was better in
no small way than he was reouiring in Chi
eawHe had a contract wilk Comiskey,
ho ee, covering two years. Hes is bound
to the local magnate for another year.
A story was circulated telling of Davis'.
Intentions of jumping to New York and:
leaving Coskey In the lurch. When this
reached the ears of the -player he denied
that he Nbuld jump, although he admits
that he had received -exceedingly flattering
offers from that club.
"I shall not jump." he said, "although I
admit that I like New York very well. I
have been offered nearly twice as much sal
ary to go there next year."
Griffith baa already planned for the work
which is ahead of him, and' It Is- probable
that he will spend a greater part et the
winter in New York..
Colnunhia Nad an Easy 2%EuA in Tea
Natek - Wth Dtras
"Old proai.,lmts." has,-eatit frmsed
,n the gmldin this fall. The national cham
plonship tourney, a&, Chicago, was greeted
with rain; tha b/g tourney at Nomaeau N.
,week before last was also a ,very
lamp afeat; the ladies' Eaappusnhlp tour
may at -Droeliie wa played In frequent
lswnoqrs, and Satay the. fea cam
sesrT ke 2vnfii ele empwa ope
md by ss namiatsa vanmsee
im the iaters . heavy -
Ire at the eb besmu. En eaustt aee
.zX 3 ACC
Gettysburg . . . . .
Annapolis . . . . .
Atlantic City viaD re River
BridgeRoute, AU-rail . I
Atlantic City via flarket street
wharr . . a . .
Newark,N. J. a . * I
NewYork . ~ ..
Philadelphia . . . . .
Wiimington, Del. . . .
Baltimore, Md. . . . .
Ticket Offees, erner of 15th and
1. . HUTCHINSON,. 7. B.
General Managne. Gen.
o'clook. Only one player, Perley of the
Dumbartons. faile to report to his captain,
and Mr. Duf was given the 4uatch by 3 up
by default.
The Columbia team outdiamed the Dum
bartons and every individual match went
to the members of the former club, the fig
ures ranging from 8 to 15 up, the total
score being 72 up in favor of the home
Mr. Britton had the honor of securing the
largest score against him opponent, Mr.
Whiting, while Mr. Carusi came second
with 14 up on Mr. Palmere The dismal
weather kept the fair sex away and also
reduced the gallery to a minimum. An
other handicap was the failure of the elec
trio current on the raitrod to the clut
house, and many turned back in disgust
after going half the distance from the city.
The match between R. B. Looker and Mr.
Davidson was the best of the team match,
the latter winning by only 5 up. Mr.
Looker i the best player amOng the Dum
bartons, and he certainly did his best to up
hold the team, as his opponent is one of
Columbia's best.
The first half of the thirty-six-hole four
some match between the Messrs. Harban
and Lafferty and Horstman of Chevy Chase
was played after the club match had start
ed, and proved an exceptional contest, the
first-named pair winning out by 1 up, the
necessary stroke being made on the last
green. The other eighteen holes will proba
bly be played this afternoon on the Chevy
Chase course, and the gallery *111 certainly
be a large one, as this quartqt of golfers is
about the best in the District;
Neither of the players complained of the
weather and kept plugging alting with a de
termination that ca only displayed by
players of the first class.d when the
last hole was reached -hgior*) were even
between the two pairs. On the last green
Dr. Lee Harban made a- very long putt,
and through this master play, won out by
1 up.
On account of the disagreeable weather
and the two matches that- ere under way
the "putting" contest ostponed until
a later date.
Following are the score- for the team
Safton ......... * mi r
Brooks ............... I yens"" , ......
Duvall . ..., ... ....... 12 E. IF.~ floker . ....... 4
L. W. Weaver. 10 L. L. .
Davidson .........5 it. R'r.
Britton ...........15 Whiting .............. I
E. D. arusi.......14 a. -C. PSlUg......... I
Duns ..............8 Perley ....
Total........ Tta1.............. 4
National Safe Deposit '5ompany De
feated Bell &, Co.
Teams representing the National Safe De
posit Company and Bell & Co. of the BanI
Clerks' Bowling League were contestantf
Saturday night on the Palace alleys, the
former aggregation winning the first twc
games of the three played. The first gamf
was a walkover for the National bowlers
as they ran their figures up over the covet
ed 800 mark, while their opponents werf
overwhelmed by this fine display and weni
to pieces. The third game showed the Na
tionals in bad form, and as the Bell bowl
ers did somewhat better, they managed tc
win their only game of the evening. Wilsor
of the Nationals secured the top-score hon
ors of the evening, knocking over 189 pi
in the second game.
Following is the score In detail:
First Second Thin
Names. game. game, game
Wilson ..................78 , 189 148
Lamborn................. 147 13 14
Henry ................. 154 17 10
Plant .................... 158 14 15
Stone .................... 177 1 0
irtSecond 'Third
Name, gmegame. game,
Bron.............12 181 148
Shalebeger.........14 118 141
Burs..............12 14 152
Sturd.............05 149 147
H als................ 14 775 659
Bota...................572 051 164
Duryea Defeats Hickmnan and letani
the Van Wickle Medal.
The disagreeable weather, of haturday
played havoc with the regae tournament
and only a few games were played; many of
the out-of-town. contestants leaving for
their homes Saturday night. The' oal
roquers will keep up the sport all this week,
as there are many scheduled games yet to
be played. The most important play of
Saturday was two games between Messrs.
Duryea and Hickman for the Van Wickle
medal. The former won 'two games. giv
ing a masterly exhibition of high-class
roque, and will retain the trophy for an
other year.
First division play Saturday resulted as
follows: C. Williams defeated Bryant; Marr
defeated Bryant; Bryant" *Ifae A. Will
isans; Bryant defeated H. howard; H.
Howard defeated Bean; A. Williams defeat
ed H. Howard; Bean defeatediColeman.
Third division play. e.5 p'~ defeated
Crounse; Blanchard det t~~fts.and
Porter defeated BlanchardL'
Scores to date are: aIJ-x
First division-C.WWi.~t Mar
9-1; Veasy, 6-; Yost, 5.qD teo 9-49
Bryant, 6-4; Bean, 4-8; i~i Bell,
2-7; A. Williaum, 8-4;Fs 1 - Colema.
2-7; H. Howard, 2-4 ,y Why, -1;
Battsford,. 1-S.
Second division-Hick m id ~l~ ; Daker.
4-1; H. Wahly, 4--3; Y VrS 5J: Robin
son. 3-4; Osterhout, iebbi, 5--8;
Cooper, 1-1; Wood, i-.$ 4lin, 0-i;
Sterne. 0-4. Ic t
Third divIsion-Wheeler, 0k4; CC. Howard
4-2; Bianchard, 8--2; Porter, 1-2; Pyl,
2-3; Shirley, 3-4; ChapW #.~ Csounse,
Comparative loot ~J pO
The following table sho aseses0fl of
Saturday's important foot sites, com
pared with the records msa ibthe sames
teams last year:
Peinnslvania, 17. WegadU
State, 0.
Pri n, 2. ?rnean 35
Lehigh; 0- Ltahs lo
Harvard 28. - ~vud 16..
Bates, 4 aes
Yale, 25
i" O to. iM R ms, ft" i0.
)tober 6-14 $3.35 5 dy
Mtober 4-13 1.35' 5 day
kV1Warly 8.50 6 aos.
Ingularly 8.00 6 NOs.
Regularly 9.75 11 days
Regularly 10.00 11 days
Regularly 6.00 11 da
kegularly 5.00.- 11
Saiturdays and
Sua days 1.25 Sunday
G SBts. and 6th St. Station.
Page. Agent. A=t. G.. Pass. Agt.
close Saturday with the running of the Ori
ental handicap. L. V. Bell's Col. Bill, b
Wagner-Mattie T., the favorite, was th
winner, with Igniter, the outsider, second
and Herbert third. The Oriental handical
is a mile and a quarter event for all ages
Col. Bill made all the running and wo
driving by half a length. Igniter was si1
lengths In front of Herbert. Bonnibert wa
J. G. Follansbee's Astarita won the Proa
pect handicap for two-year-olds from the
favorite, Hurstbourne. The winner waj
quoted at the good price of 6 to 1. As thi
horses were- at the post a heavy play was
made on River Pirate, forcing his prici
from 8 to 1 down to 8 to 1. He finisheS
fourth. The weather was cloudy and thi
track fast.
Xotgomery County Race Track At
tracts Some Past Horses.
Special Correaondence of The Evening Star.
ROCKVILLE, Md., October 5, 190.
The following is a full list of the entriee
for the various races scheduled for the an.
nual Rockville fair, to be held here Tues.
day, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday ol
next week:
2:50 class trot, open to horsei
owned In Montgomery county three monthi
prior to race; purse, $100-Asie J. or Sleep3
Jack, Lee S. Dorsey, Rockville, Md.; Sig
net, Thomas McCullough, Rockville, Md.
Riddle Boy, W. R. Lyddane, Rockville
Md.; Montgomery Mack. B. 0. Woodward
Washington Grove, Md.; Maylight, Albert
Fields, Rockville. Md.
Hurdle, six furlongs and repeat; purse
$75-Tremar, Linwood Powell, Washington
D. C.; Molly Rodgers, C. H. Willingham
Washington, D. C.
Running, open to all, six furlongs and re
peat; purse, $75-Lady Hasbeen, -Ernest Ut
terback, Chantilly, Va.; Punctual, Ernest
Utterback, Chantilly, Va.; Argananta ant
The Bandit, Brightwood stables, Bright
wood, D. C.; Doctor Lynch and Nanni
Ordway, A. B. Slye, Benedict, Md.; Kitten
A. Coleman, Eatontown, N.J.; Galms. Mar3
Willoughby and Elsie May, St. Inigoes
stables, St. Inigoes, Md.; MeFonso ant
Sappho. F. R. Keys, Linden, Md.
2.22 class, pacing; purse, $250-dHarvey C.
Timothy Shugrue, Washington, D. C.
James Lightning, Charles Weiss, Annapo
lis, Md.; Pine Nut. D. J. Brennan, Balti
more, Md.; WIly Winks, R. V. Smith, Fred
erick, Md.: Nancy Rush. Bert Shaffer, Beth
lehem, Pa.; Judge Kindle, H. Lowry, Balti
more, Md.
2.18 class, trotting; purse, 3300-Mattle C.
William Nicholson, Arlington, Md.; Depu.
tize, Bert Shaffer, Bethlehem, Pa.; Celia C.
H. H. Weldon, Greensburg, Pa.; J. M. K.
J. M. Kavanaugh, Harrisburg, Pa.; Rober
i ta, Hentschell, Baltimore, Md.
2.30 class, trotting; purse, $200-El Capi,
tan. P. J. Stubener, Bladensburg. Md.: Oal
Wilkes, Charles White, Washington, D. C.
2.27 trot and 2.30 pace, mixed; purse, $20
-James Lightning, Chas. Weiss, Annapolis
Md.; Miss Glenn and Cyclops, Jr., J. G; Lar.
rimore, Millersville, Md.; Pine Nut ani
Billy G., D. T. Brennan, Baltimore, Md.
Captaig Sampson, R. Hentschell, Baltimore
Running, open to all. six furlongs and re
peat; purse, 3100-Senegal, Clifton Laughlin
Langley, Va.; Dr. Lynch and Nannie Ord
way, A. B. Slye, Benedict, Md.; Kitten, A.
Coleman, Eatontown, N. J.; Argananta and
The Bandit, Brightwood stables, Bright
wood, D. C.; Galma, Mary Willoughby and
Elsie May, St. Inigoes stailes, St. Inigoes
Md.; Sappho and McFonso, F. R. Keys
Linden, Md.
Free for all; purse, 3300-Roberta, R
Hentschall, Baltimore, Md.; Deputize, Bert
Shaffer, Bethlehem, Pa.; Captain E. B
McCargo, Philadelphia, Pa.; Governor
Bushriell, 3. M. Kavanaugh, Harrisburg
Pa.; Evadne, R. Hentschall, Baltimore, Md.
M. A. M.. Bert Shaffer, Bethlehem, Pa.
Trot or pace, open to horses owned ii
Montgomery county three months prior tc
race; purse, 3200--Asie J. or Sleepy Joe, Lei
S. Dorsey, Rockville, Nd.; Trinket, R. L.
Waters, Silver Spring, Md.; Montgomery
Mack, B. 0. Woodward, Washington Grove
Signet, Thomas McCullough, Rockville
Walton Boy, William H. Rabbitt, Rock
ville; Maylight, Albert Fields, Rockville.
2.25 trot; purse, 3250-Phroso, D). H. Kelly
Hagerstown, Nd.; Celia G., H. H. Weldin
Greensburg, Pa.
Hurdle, mile dash; purse, St00-Tremar
Linwood Powell, Washington, D. C.,; Lad3
Beatrice, William Birch, Washington, D
C.; Molly Rodgers, C. H. Wiflingham
Washington, D. C.; McFonso, F. R. Keys
Linden, Md.
Running, open to all, mile dash; purse
$100--Punctual, Ernest Utterback, Chantil.
ly, Va.: Tremar, Linwood Powell, Wash
lngton, D. C.; Argananta, Brightwood sta,
bles, Brlghtwood, D. C.; Dr. Lynch and
Nannie Ordwa~y, A. B. Slye, Benedict, Md.
Galma, Mary Willoughby and Elsie May
St. Inigoes stables, St. Inigoes, Md.; Mc
Fonso and Sappho, F. R, Keys, Linden
2.14 class, pacing; purse, $800-Pine Nut
D). J. Brennan, Baltimore, Md.; WUil
Winks, R._- V. Smith, Frederick, Md.
-Evadne, R. Hentschell, Baltimore, Md.; M
A. N., Bert Shaffer, Bethlehem, Pa.; Rob
ert D., H. K Weldin, Greensburg, Pa.; J
L K., 3. K Kavanaugh, Harrisburg, Pa.
Madame Nordica Branch, L. C. CorblI
Washington, D. C.
2.40 clams, trot; purse, 3200-Asie J., Lei
S. Dorsey, Rockville, Md.; Gerardia, L. C
Corhin, Wa=Mhingt D)., C.; Domino, Muli
Miller, Washingtou..D. C.
Montgomery county run; purse, 875
Castanet, A. F. Prescott, Norbeek; McFo.
so and [email protected], F. R. Keys, Linden.
Running, half mile and repeat; purse, 375
Senegal, Clifton Laughlin, Langley, -Vs.
Lady Hasbeen and Punctual, Ernest Ut.
terback, Chantilly, Va.; Trenlar, Linwood
Powell, Washington, D. C.; Argananta and
The Bandit Brightwood stables. Brightwood
D. C.; Dr. Lynch and Nannie Ordway, A
B. Slye, Benedict. Md-.; Galma, Mary WiI
ioughby and Elsie May, St. Inigoes stables,
St. Inigoes, Nd.; McFonso and Sappho, F.
R. Keys, Linden, Md.
Mffair on tla bibung eparte to 3.
The am&~am e tim~hmurn3..
that a~ats are emsanttvely ilufet,.'aidd
that there has been 'no tutthinr treuble
beween ts e g ..l*~**a- he acees
'nsait iswin tbesnatter.ot wsessiga
ty. 8eereary Needy has reeiehd Mie nt..
Cie , emmnnasu. thr PasfiSo uads
we =inceeed ast. Mcsanm et the ermis
iniain eema of Unitedg Utateg
Closed All Day, We
A Royal We
turned over to you. We also ten
Come here to meet your friends.
Everything is at your disposal. T
the recognized show places of W
of being the oldest established dr
Very Special
Very Special Sale of Guaranteed
Black Taffetas.
- ecause of the receat strike. in Paterson
and other silk centers. degirable slks have
bFeme scarce and prices have risen conald.
eay.Manufacturers In many cases are not
92ie to m deUveries for two months to
come. The silks offered in this sale repre.
mset early before the trouble began,
.and the t now yours.
We are the Exclusive Controllers
of "Gilt Edge" Black Taffetas.
Zvery yard guaranteed to wehr. with our
Tme tan Aelvage. The handsomest Dress
Taffeta In America.
21-inch .......................0
-..i.. h.............................. 1.5
........ ............................ :1.98
Guaranteed Taffetas.
20-inch Guaranteed Taffeta............ We.
27-inch Guaranteed Taffeta............ 75c.
6-inch Guaranteed Taffeta ............ me.
44-inch Guaranteed Taffeta ..... .
54-Inch Guaranteed Taffeta, $2.Wu value.$1.u
Black Moire Velours.
For your new 1al Coat or Jacket. We
claim to carry the largest assortment in town.
We quota a few prices and widths:
36-inch-wide Moire Velour ..........$1.2T
28-inch-wide Moire Velour............ 0e.
27-inch-wide Moire Velour............ 97C.
21-inch-wide Moire Velour..............73c.
20-Ineh-wide Moire Velour............ 59e.
Souvenir Jewelry.
2-row Pearl Necklaces, with pearl
clasps. Special ...................... 2 c.
Long Genuine Coral Chains. spe- 73c.
* eal price ............ ............. . . a
- Ladies' Solid Gold Rings, with
dainty settings. Special price......
Steel Beaded Bags, with oxldied ft,
and French gray tops. Special...... 4
Cut Glass Vinairettes. with ster
ling slive. tops; 48c. value. Special..25c.
Large Hand-Dainted Belt Pins,
-gold-Alled setting.. Special.......... 48c
Ladle' and Gents' Shell and Ebony Dressing
* ob, with heavy sterling sliver A
backs; 98c. values. Special..
Art Department.
A new line of Pillow Shams, with
drawnwork borders; regular size. Pair e
54 and 6-inch Scarfs. with drawn- 25c
work borders, for, each............. *
A beautiful line of new Pillow Tops, In silk
and velour.
A large assortment of Pillow Tops.21c
for this day only .............. .....
A large assortment of time Litnens, with fin
X isbed scalloped edges, In all sizes,, at very
4 low prices.
A autiful assortment of Silk Pillows, com
For $1.49 and $1.98.
The last chance on our Picture sale for this
day only: all pictures will be sold at half the
regular price.
V Lansburg
420 to 426 7th St.,
*Many of our hats are in tile hlous
department is rea
to take another p
strengthened our
going to be ever
new Millinery De
would. The depar
-days now.
Brides-what a lot of sentiment th,
of brides we have
everybody who lo
us to supply it.
The Imported Lingerie is supplie
- know of. The Fr
ducing dainty thin
women there don'
work-and takei
produce somnethin
Thcn to tile Outer Garments. E
ing on us for the
tumes, Waists, Sk
- shopping for you.
and knowledge of:
- wodd.
Q ur field is broader than the indivi
much --practicall:
- bled the best froi
-To gain the interest of women ai
- - much. To retain i
make a mistake.
h & Bro.
Inesday, October 8.
[come to the
L. R.
he freedom of the city has been
der you the freedom of our store.
Make use of our reception room.
his is a store of features. One of
ashington, having the distinction
y goods store in the city.
[Silk News.
Moire Velour.
we secured from a ledingimporter of silkSe
the following shadings i lour, the
greatest ofering for the seas.n: Navy gray.
brown, red., castor, pink, light blue. black.
white and cra.Xve y yard
should be .4 for 8c. or this
sale, yard.......................
Pallitte D Sole.
The leading material for your waist or cols
eteestam. Very soft and clinging in its
; beautiful fisbing. We have the fel.
lowlngLte select from: Navy, gray, reeeda,
ligh. n. pnk.castor. old race.
tan. French blue, brown, bl ck
white and cream. Special prtce-7 c
yard........................ 7 c
The Newest Fall Fabric.
2-inch Wide Striped Moire Velour, in the
following combinations: White and black
stripe. reseda and white, navy and white.
ink and white, gray and white.
ght blue and white. Ther is no
material handsomer. Special for
tomorrow. yard.................. 9
We have received our new fall stock of
handsome Lousline Checks, in all combina
tions, ineluding black and white
and blue and white. Special for .
tomorrow, $1 value, yard........
Leather Goods.
Ladles' Combination Pocket Books.,
in grain Leather, assorted color.... c.
Ladies' Pocket Books. in genuine
Meal, alligator and morocco leather.. e0.
Finger Parse. in morocco, seal, alligator
and grain leather.
25c. to $1.48.
ldles' Postilion Beltt, in velvet.
moire aad silk; good value.......... 0c.
Wrist Bags, In genuine eoal and moroeco,
with nickel an id trmming
good value..................... 9 S -00
Writing Tablets, in genuine grain IA
leather, assorted colors; good value .8 -
Chatelaine Bags, in genuine alli
gator, morocco and seal. Special.... 98C.
Rope Shopping Bags, in brown and black,
25c. and 50c.
Good Gorsets.
There are many grceful model* in stock.
You cannot help being perfectly Atted-if you
take a little time. There's a itting room here
and attentive experts to give you help and
C. B. Corset, made of English coutil, me.
dium bust, long dip hip, heavily
honed, i% white, drab and black.
Price......................... $ 1.00
American Lady Corset, made of contil and
batiste, in all the very newest
shapes. Prices ranging from $1 to e -5
Thompson's Glove-fitting Corset, made of
coutil. high and low bust. short -
and o dip hip. Prices ranging
from 51 to ............ $40
W. B. Corset, made of coutil. high and low
bust, long dip hi bones guaranteed not to
push through. L~es IS to36
Pre ?""...":......".........." S1.00
)h & Bro.,
417 to 425 8th St.
e-just in-all ready when the
dy for them, Of course, we had .
eep at them, and that pgep
conviction that the women are
y bit as enthusiastic about the
partment as we have hoped they
tment will be ready in a very few
ere is in that word. What a let
fitted out this fall. Of course,*
oks for something "best" looks to*
d here as in no other place we
ench are peerlessly expert in pro
gs in Undermuslins. The sewing
hesitate to spend time on their
as a matter of personal pride to -
Sreally excellent.
rerybody finds satisfaction in call
Walking and Dress Suits, Cos
rts, etc. We have done all the
We've exercised our exrperience
y'our wants in the markets of the
dual buyer's can be, We've seen
r ali that was good--and assem
n everywhere.
we have gained it requires
requires that we shall never,

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