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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 14, 1904, Image 9

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J. & W. ELEMAN,
315 Seventh St. 0"'mr
From D St.,
OPEN AN ACCOUNT AT EISEMAN'S.
A Rousing Spec at
-in Men's Suits, $1 b .65
Worth $12 and $12.50,for
OU won't have a better suit-buying
chance this season. We're selling off
a special purchase of men's high-grade
suits at a price that only a special purchase
could make possible this early in the season.
Swell black and blue and snappy fancy mixed
suits in the new single and double breasted
styles-suits that regularly
retail for $12 and 12.50
this sale - - - - - - - $1UAo
Rahi Goats9Worth $20$f
Rain Coats, andO* $22.50$
A splendid line of Rain Coats-those extra long, full cut
coats, with concave shoulders and plain and belted -
backs: in the best fancy worsteds; regular $20 and
$22-50 values- for........................ .
$3 and $3.50 Trousers, $ 1.80
Lot of odds and ends in Men's Fine Cas
simere and Worsted Trousers-neat effects $
-that sold for $3 and $3-50; to close at..
J. & W. Eiseman, 315 Seventh St.
Between Pa. Ave. and D St. One Door From D St.
Black Hose. Handkerchiefs. Knit Gloves.
Lot of Men's fine Lot of Men's tine Lot of Mens Knit
black Usle Hose, dou- white I~nene Handker- Gloves, heavy Scotch
ble heel and toe; all wool; 50c. and 75c.
sizes; usual 25c. value. values. SALE price,
SALE price, 20c. SALE price,
6 pairs for $1loc. 45c
* "A Money-Saving Sale!"
Closing Out Sale
-of the W. S. Teel Stock of
Men's Fine Furnishings ...
Gose. -Comes just in the nick of time c
Facyto enable you men to buy needed Bigclotarf
Lot of Men*" furnishings at fraction of the "ens Fine Sltk
Fancy Hose In
fine lisle threa usual cost. We're pushing the N oCwe r.
and ' Merin'o s choice colorings
neat e f t e c tis. sale with the utmost vigor and and pretty pat
T*e e M. an rice the bargain opportunities become * e oa; BA
SALE price, more attractive every day. These price,
39c. for tomorrow and Wednesday. 39c.
Rain Coats. Underwear.
Men's swell Rain coat., extra long, Men's Natural Wool and Heavy
fullwh new concave shoul Balbriggan Underwear-just right for
eBes plain,$1 and fancyarics. winter wear. Teel's price. $1.50. SALE
PRICE, per garment,
$10, $12& $14.50 95c.
Pajamas. Kid loves.
Men's PlaWhite and ancy p Men's Fine Tan Cape and Gray
Jamas. well made and handsomely Mocha Gloves, P.K. finish and heavy
trimmed. Tee's price. $1.50 SALE stitched seams. Teel's price, $1.50.
PRICE. OSALE PRICE,
95c. 95c.
A. Minster Co.,
132 F5t., Sucessr
Pootwear that -
alwys rat~eegentlemen.
-l-less Shoes have PRT N
an air of style and ECLEC
worth that places ORM~O
them beyond criti
cism. "snew models,
-A new Hess Shoe, $4.
5 original st yles-all shiny leathers.
N.I- E5'505, Brewing Co.
931 Pa. Ave. fracs
____________________ 'Phone West 34 fracs
The Only Way to SeeMa re
"Beautiful Washington"
Ito ell up XAIN~22 and ordr a private AU.
aniep.":al t of i---erenat
WrA T. ROUA' and TIME at your.w m-~ S n t
BUOKING OFFICE, HOTEL LAWRENcU.
Price, $3.oo or $4.oo per hour.e
oeS a,w.f,80t
You, get 53.50 worth .
of shoe value In
every pair of u..eaPwe o6ShUP~.1.
Newark ~a M25 . A apn&C.
NEWA RK SHOE STOR .3 ~oto1.0
913 Pa. Ave. J WO e' waes
Alway theSamGoFAd Guns 0 Gon Cheap
TharespP'dr nae eu.Purer80
Ber ele Ry . A eappa & o,,
erse Coalits,
no13-28d WJmort Mn'sSeaes
T apsP -- -
SPI~-1OALL SORT
Many Stiring Battes ein oe
Gridiron: Wordsy
YALE BEAT TIGE-48
G3OGN1wi .2TS SAMMY 26k
B1CENELLi GAMP.
George Wahington Shut Out Xaryland
tedicos - High-Glass Golf
1Eerses at Nanning.
Yale's triumph over. Princeton was the
leading foot ball event Saturday, but more
surprising was Columbia's defeat of Corsell.
The Pennsylvanias beat the Indians de
cisively and are still in the lead for east
ern- foot ball honors. . Harvard was scored
on by Holy Cross, but had an easy time.
The Army team smothered New York Uint
veralty and the Navys won. a close battle
with Virginia. . Dartmouth was too much
for Amherst, and the former's goal line is
still uncrossed. The Ya.le freshmen sur
prised themselves by defeating the Har
vard freshmen. '~In the' west the big game
between Michigan and Chicago was won
by the former, but the Chicagoans put up
a splendid fight. Exeter won the annual
game with Andover. The results:
Georgetown, 12; Bucknell, 0.
George Washington, 11; Maryland Medi
cal College, 0.
Yale, 12; Princeton, 0.
Harvard, 28; Holy Cross, 5.
Pennsylvania, 18; Indians, 0.
Columbia. 12; Cornell, 6.
West Point, 41; New York University; 0.
Annapolis, 5; Virginia, 0.
Dartmouth, 15; Amherst, 4.
Brown, 41; Colby, 0.
Michigan, 22; Chicago, 12.
Yale Freshmen, 16; Harvard Freshmen, 0,
Exeter, 35; Andover, 10.
Pennsylvania State, 11; Dickinson, 0.
Syracuse, 30; Lehigh, 4.
Colgate, 66; Hamilton., 2.
Purdue, 27; Indiana, 0.
Kansas, 12; Washington, 0.
Davidson, 6; South Carolina University. 0.
Western Reserve, 4; -Denison University,
21.
Oberlin, 4; Ohio State, 2.
Washington and Jefferson, 6; Ohio Medi
cal University, 6.
Haskell Indian School, 12; University of
Nebraska. 6.
Stanford University, 18; University of
California, 0.
University of Iowa, 69; Grinnell College, 0,
Bowdoin, 12; Bates, 6.
Vanderbilt University, 81; University of
Nashville, 0.
Sewanee, 18; Tulane. 0.
University of Mississippi, 16; Tennessee
Medicals, 0.
VICTORY FOR YALT.
Tigers Were Outplayed and Decisively
Beaten.
Orr a soggy, slippery gridiron Yale's
heavy weights scored a signal triumph
over the Princeton 'varsity focc ball eleven
at Princeton, N. J., Saturday afternoon In
the presence of 25-000 spectators. In al
rrost every respect Yale was master of
the situation, although after rolling up 12
points in the first half the Blues were
unable to score during the second period.
In the first ten minutes of play Princeton
held her own, neither side gaining a yard,
as the ball passed backward and forward.
Then came Leavenworth's sensational 80
yard run, in which Princeton'a quarter
back, Burke, got mixed up and was put*
out of the game. Expert reports from
the game say he was injured, but news
from the 'inside" is to the effect that he
did a little slugging and was caught at it
by the umpire. Burke protested manfully
against being put out of the game, as his
offense was slight, but the umpire was
obdurate, and Tenney took his place. The
disqualification of Burke appeared to take
the life out of the Tigers, and from the.
time he disappeared from the game Prince
ton was on the defensive.
Yale displayed not only power In both
defense and attack, but the speed with
which the New Haven men rushed their
formations through to success fairly swept
the Tigers off their feet.
It was all Yale in the first half. The
Blues, using Bloomer, Hogan. Opsley and
Leavenworth, tore Princeton's defense to
ribbons. So great was the supremacy of
the New Haven eleven that when the half
ended It was freely predicted that the
Jerseymen would be buried under a score
of about 80 to 0. But in the second half
in spite of the persistent hammering of
Yale, the Tigers showed wonderful recup
erative powers and played some foot ball
that temporarily delighted their army of
followers.
It was the time-honored line smashing
through the center and tackles that en
abled Bloomer to score the first touchdown,
while, not long afterward Kinney blocked
a punt close to the Tigers' line, and Leaven
worth, in the mad scramble for the oval,
scored again. In both instances Hoyt kick
ed superb goals, as well as punting magnifi
cently throughout the struggle.
In point of physical stamina, Yale was
far ahead of Princeton. The supposed crip
pies, Bloomer and Owsley, went into the
game full of fight, and it was not until
the second half that Owsley's leg compelled
him to give way to Flinn, which was the
only change in the original make-up of the
blue eleven.
The Tigers, on the other hand, outweighed
as they were, were pretty well used up.
Ca pt. Foulke had to withdraw in the second
half" because of an injured rib, though he
struggled with the coachers and physicians
to be allowed to remain in the fray. Fur
thermore, Burke, the quarter back, was in
jured before the battle was under way
ten minutes, but his substitute, Tenney,
played great foot ball and was a bright,
particular star in spite of the fact that in
sevcral instances, when attempting to run
lback kicks, he slipped i the mud.
Foulke, Cooney, Ritter and Miller made
some dassling plays for the orange and
black in the face of great odds, while Lea
venworth. Rockwell, Bloomer, Hogan,
Shevlin, Hoyt and Owsley were the chief
factors in Yale victory.
Ideal weather conditions prevailed and
the conflict was remarkably free from un
pleasant features. Yale was fa~vorite at
10 to 8 right up to the moment that the
ball was kicked off, and thousands of dol
larsa changed hands on the result.
Pennsy Had Easy Titne With Carlisle.
The Carlisle foot .ball warriors, who the
last two years proved stumbling blocks to
the Pennsylvania eleven, were convinced
Saturday at Philadelphia that there Is
new spirit in the Red and Blue teaman~
they were defeated decisively by a score
of 18 to 0. The Indians were never railiy
dangerous, although twice in the latter part
of the second half they might have tried
for field goals. Their one good drop kicke
had been sent to the hospital, howeve-r, andi
the attempts were not made. Every man
on the Pennsylvania team had a share in
the triumph over the Indians. Daring tao
kies, fierce plunges and clever rune made
the game a most interesting one from the
spectators' viewpoint.
But from the first it was evident to the
experts that Pennsylvania's men were not
In the best condition. Some of them
. seemed to be playing largely on nerve, and
before the close of the game many substi
tutions were necessary. It would be un
fair to ingle out ay one or two players
on the Pennsylvania team as being worthy
of special credit, b1ut to the spectators the
work of Utevenson was the spectacular
featur, of the day, and on all sides it 24
admitted that Pennsylvania has ia hima the
star quarter beck of the yea. Three UMeqa
in the first half Stevenson sione stoqd be
tween an Indian runner and the ?snnsfl
vai gegl line, MNck thme the .Ida
runner wans na~ed by a yiakle, while
at fua es with a SM es of aft but
,Pensylvaise quartrbak
Ugly Gem UeaEeETNuw.
-evn 4eseiu the ene (e. foe
heft deqn 'eg am~aSep W nt v afters
psd-l slI.. s.Was
Is tnha oma havamsIue mmA af a s
AtesN Mtr he 4--0w
- tebied bakm V to*,
ws o be threaout the
ban to V
6 f h "am i.
b- .
HUied got Mtar
Of the tims he se~eS
a e aheead o
hilim ot the tret
that was Es hie teSt
behind u he would hare had
more, tikk hanceto ore ihree
timss. The wast fast throufgout,
both &e-- speear ornfs.
Tidi~gen rtid dbicago.
ChacegO wn befoe overpowering
weight A-l Ann Arbor. Mich.,
Saturay Michigan winning the
anial foot ban ane by a score of 2 to 12.
A crowd of l2.W persons aisdmibled to se%
the gane, whi" was one of the hardest
fought ever seen in the west. Chicago was
beaten, but by 1Ro means outclased. Michi
gan's weight and Chicago'a hard luck in
the matter of lurIes were the deciding
factors In the 3~e. No team ever had
tougher luck In ries than Chicago. Af
ter Eckersall had put Chicago'. score up
to 12 In the second half, the Maroon had
a golden opportualty to pass Michigan, but
the bubstitute 'kfield was unable to gain
ground, and th chance was lost. Chicago
fpught. e"sPMlMY to the end, but could not
4esp Michigan from scoring anothbr touch
dowil _ __ _
6303";-S mG1"N WON.
Sawyla Cenag Debated by
Ther was 4oy among the students of
George Washfiton University Saturday
evening. when the foot ball eleven repre
senting that institution defeated the play
era from the Maryland Medical College by
the score of 11 to . It was'a hard-fought
game all the way through, and Coach
Rorke's lads did themselves proud, putting
up by far the best article of foot ball that
they have played this season. They were
In excellent condition. too, as was demon
strated by the fact that at no time during
the game wa" ti takes wjt for the bene
fit of the George Washington players, and
also in the fact that the eleven men. who
started In the game played throughout. On
the other hand Aho Marylanders were re
pestedly calling "thpe out" to resusci
tate their injirmen, while three of the
players-Houser, Wiltng. and Bradford
were obliged to leave the game. Hduser,
the full back, sustained a broken rib, while
Wiltsie and Bradford had their legs
sprained.
The contest was long drawin Out, owing to
the great amount of time consumed by the
visitors in wrangling over decisions of the
officials. It was generally remarked on all
sides that no team that ever visited Wash
ington before Indulged In so much "kick
ing" as did the players from the Maryland
college last Saturday. As a consequence,
the game was finished by moonlight, and
the timers were obliged to strike matches
to ascertain the time. It should be said to
the credit of the local players that they re
frained from joining in the "gab fest' par
ticipated in by their opponents.
Every man on the local team deserves a
share of the credit for Saturday's victory.
The eleven played together nicely, and each
man got into the plays with a snap and
vigor that was commendable. Kirkman, at
quarter, ran the team In splendid shape,
char.ging the plays with a rapidity that be
wildered the visitors. He also proved to be
a good ground gainer with his quarter
back runs. F. West hit the line harder
than ever before, and Morris, the big right
tackle, repeatedly negotiated the necessary
distance at critical times. Perry, at left
guard, made one splendid dash through the
line for fifteen yeards, nd W. West made
a 23-yard run on a double pass. Tait, who
appeared at right guard for the -Arst time
this season, showed up in good form and
was strong on defense. Winston and Law
made several Age tapkles, and Taylor and
Blelaski were gio'd ground gainers, while
Wood, at centerij laed his usually strong
game.
For the visitoiO Rerigues, a Cuban, and.
Houser entl Clar -vere the stars. The
visitors, h, ever, ed to depend almost
enti~r upon 4 , and this enabled
thodon- l al pl concentrate their de
fense. Only once during the game was the
Washington goal In danger. That was near
the close of the second half, when the vis
Itors secured the ball on George Washing
ton's 85-yard line. By line bucks the Mary
landers advanced the ball to the locals' 7
'yard line. At this point the Washington
lads put up a stone wall, and Winston and
Law broke through and downed their op
ponents for losses. The visitors on the
third down tried a goal from field, but the
kick was blocked and Washington secured
the oval, kicking off from the 25-yard line.
Both touchdowns by the Washington boys
were made in the first half. Winston kick
ed off to Maryland's 20-yard line, where
Edinger caught the ball and was downed
In his tracks. On three attempts Maryland
advanced the leather twenty yards and was
then penalized fifteen yards on the quarter
back's attempt to run straight forward
with the ball. On the next play Maryland
fumbled and Will West fell on the pigskin
on the visitors' 15-yard line. After ad
vancing five yards Maryland held and got
the ball, taking It back to the 25-yard line.
The locals t pn took a brace and secured
the leather or downs. Kirkman then exe
cuted a quarter-back run, which took the
ball to the visitors' one-yard line, whore F.
West smashed the line for a touchdown.
Klrkman kicked a difficult goaL.
Winston again Micked off and the Mary
landers advanced the ball to their own 40
yard line, where Houser was forced to
punt. F. West caught the ball -in the cen
ter of the field, and Bielaski, Morris, Tay
lor, Perry and Law carried the oval to
Maryland's 25-yard line. W. West here
took the ball on a double pass and made
twenty-three yards. F. West was shoved
over for the second touchdown, and Kirk
man missed the goal. Time was called
shortly after the second touchdown and the
play in the second half was principally In
Washington's territory.
The line-up follows:
G. Washington. Positions. Marylane
Winston. .. ........Left ed...........linyder
Law............Left tackle.........Grke
Talt............Right guard.........Bipses
Morris....Right tackle.Wiltsie, Porch,Perehell
W. West.........Right end...........Gilner
Kirkman.........Quarter back.........Branhamn
Bielaski........Left. half back...Rodrigues
Taylor........Right half back.........mngea
F. West.........Full beck...ouser, Porch
Referee-Mr. Kelly, Georgetown. Umpire-Mr,
Albert, George washingtonl. Linesmen-Mesars.
Holland. George Washington, and 1'orebell, Mary
land. Timers-Messrs. Collins. George Washington,
and Swain, Maryland.
BLUE AND GRAY'S VICTORY.
Defeated Bucknell Boys in Brilliant
Game, 12 to O.
Notwithstanding the cool, blustering
weather of Saturday afternoon, nearly
three thousand .3gst-mial enthusiasts gath
ered. on Georgtwunfeld to witness the
battle between gh Blue and Gray and
Bucknell. The egntes~t was a hard-fought
one all the war, Ggorgetown coming off
victorious by thesopre of 12 to 0.
The Bucknell bays swere not well known
in Washington, 4ifor this reason It was
the general oplnn that Georgetown would
have an excepa easy game. The
Blue and Gray' yiMeie fully advised
as to Bucknell*poes and wrent into
the game knowG ~ ,~t thcy world have
to do their bes .to win.* From start to
finish it was . ornlwn's game, but at
that^ only two gesisscould be sdcured, one
in the first half and one in the second.
The- two teams *ery Wry close together' as
to weight, but aeo It came to carrying
the ball with l1fteiffrende, Blue and Gray
had speed to simir auay. The ondition of
both tqans was welt nighe pet, and as
a result there was eery tine taken
outof the game e account of Ininpie.
Withs the erception of Esewb~ast, alt tips
players puzt up a* geed gaani, this. young
snn' lag behr ~ b ea4 shouldes
over Ueerbody ele iaINIWk sttng- ut
like V white chak Ua.t ta Mabm .
HgE seemed to se theogh eer o
around til ends at w1 0pasit
of thestub~~e
Ceemlt with a - __
liMer..tz
- .---A special
Mertz looks out
-It consists a
and blue Trico
line plaid ixt
mond a premi
paid enables M
In the Mertz-w
fIER~
soln
he ball 15 yards. and Georgetown in
rumbled on Bucknell's 40-yard line. m
Keever skirted right end for 10 y -d and a
ine plunge netted 5- more, but led to
nakg another first down, and the ball pas
d to Georgetown. Larkin lit the end for
gains of 10 and 5 yards, and Hart made 5
Lnd Mahoney an equal distance. Then Half
ackiarkin founda hole in the Bucknel right
side of the line and got 10 yards, followed
y another dash around- the end for 30. the
leorgetown boys pushing him for 10 yards
>f the distance. The ball- was then en
Bucknell's 15-yard lne, and on two plays
Rub Hart carried the oval across for the
Irst touch-down. Carroll kicked the goal.
naking the score 6 to 0 in favor of George
own.
This ended the scoring In the first half
he second goal coming In the second half
Lfter 11 minutes' play. At that point In the
game the teams were lined up onOorge
own's 50-yard line. Hart dashed through
the right tackle and ran behind Bucknell's
goal for another touch-down, the crowd
elling In frantic glee over the sensational
reat. Carroll kicked goal. When the whis
tle blew- for a - cessation of hostiitles the
all was on Georgetown's 25-yard line, where
It had been carried by McGettigan after
Bucknell had made a try for goal from
placement.
Following is the line-up and summary:
Georgetown. Positions. Bucknell.
tUspatrick..........left end............-Cockrell
Darroll..............left tackle............ Baldwin
rme...............left guard..........
Mven............... eenter ....
McGuire...........right guard.............Leher
fahoney (capt.)....right tackle............Lenhart
McCarthy ...........right end.....McMinch, Bin s
feGettigan........quarter back..............Frank
[Arkin...........left half back........McKeever
[art.............right half back...........Morris
Kartell .............full back... ....Johnson (capt.)
Touch-downs-Hart, 2. Goals from touch-down
arroll, 2. Referee-Mr. Gass. Lehigh. Umpire
Mr. Woodward. Pennsylvania. Timer and head
ineman-Mr. Doylp. Georgetown. Assistant lines
men-Mr. Cgan to, and Mr. Carruthers,
Bucknell. Time of halves-20 and 15 minutes.
HIGH-CLASS GOLFEES.
"Willie" Smith Defeated Other Profes
sionals at Lakewood.
In the competition for professienals en
gaged with golf clubs in New Jersey at
Lkewood Saturday seventeen startedfrom,
the first tee, and all but W. Robinson of
Ltlantic City returned cards. "Willie"
Smith. the open champion of 1890. who has
been with the North Jersey Country Club
At Paterson. for two seasons, was in his
best vein, and with 151 for the thirty-six
holes won first money, amounting to $1M,
Altogether a purse of S300 had been sub
scribed by the Lakewood. Baltusrol. En
glewood. Montclair and Essex County clubs.
he event Is to be.an annual affair, alter
riting at the various links among the sub
scribers.
The course had been extended some 106
yards, the alterations being at the first.
ffth, seventh, ninth, twelfth and fourteenth
holes. This made the outward journey
2,695 yards and the homeward 8,230 yards.
a grand total of 5,905 yarcs.
In the morning Smith returned 77, three
strokes better than David Hunter, his
earest opponent. In the afternoon the
ormer open champion gave a brilliant dis
>ay, and in spite of a six for the first hole,
fue to a hooked second, completed the
rst nine holes In 33. With a sequence of
six "fours" on the homeward trip- be took
1, giving him 74 for the round. In the
eantime David Hunter went out In 39
nd came home in 40, which gave him 110
nd secured him second money.
George Pearson. and John Hobens, with
A62, divided third and fourth money. George
Low, with 164. was among the also rans,
s with 85 In the morning he never seemed
to be able to settle down to a sound game.
The scores by strokes of the first two and
he totals of the others were:
Wilie Smaith. North Jersey ($125):
ut.........,.5 484384 54 5-7
n...........44 5 54 44 46-4 77T e
Ot........ 685842 4384 4-88
n.......... 64 44 444 65-41-74-151
David Hunter. ssez Conty ($75):
Ot.........5648 4 54654-87
n...........5 55 4 5 54 -4-80
Out......... 58 8 4 46566-80
n.........5 4-5 54 54 4 4-40--130
eorge Pearson. Forest Hill ($50)...84-75-1lU
ohn Hdsens. Yountaknh (S0).....-......81-41-163
korge Low. Baltusrol (520)............85-79--164
David Patrick, Westleld............84-1-10
David Honeyman. Rosedaie.........8-2-1S
3. J. Bouse. Iewrenceville..........85-8-167
obu- Young. Somerset Hill..........85-88 -168
ack Jolly., Newark...............85-84-180
t. Psebiss. South Orange............88-84-170
ohn Mackle. Rosevilie.............. .8-84.-70
Willie Norton. Lakewood............87-88-175
. W. Pye. Englewood. .......... ...9-8-180
*Tom'' Anderson. Montelair.........87-8-160
5. O'Iaughlin. Plitndeld............91-01-182
. Haneoja. Orantorl...............97-0-1as
BY D4.Y AT RENNING.
Many stables Arrived at the Track
-Yesterday.
From daylIght to dark andi throughout the
riui and snow of yesterday there were few
Idle momenta at the Bnning race track
grounds for the attendants and employes
f the different stables. Special trains
backed on the siding at Benning at Inter
als throughout the day, bringing in the
thoroughbreds from Pimelco and also from
the New York tracks. A large crowd of
olookprs journeyed, to the track to se
the arrivals, and there would have been
thousands with clear weather. Little sym
pathy was expressed for the stable at
taches, as they all appeared in good humor,
wading through the slush and mudi, with
faces- wreathed in smiles a whistling
popular tune.
-Of the hundreds of horses taes from the
ears and- mnes comfnetabe in the stables
a~t the Beanig track, the following are thi
iost prounifnant:
The Goughmore stables, in oharge ef W.
Derby of last year, and the floigtwo
ear-lm: Ulesa, Iresn, .Tea" e
-n Ineese.
Steve DghlWeW with Dapple Geld, ' Eha?
faln aMedruee Rose.
Jobn Z.mer with WiesWe' Maii aat
ies soo~aammlm
sterix W1 Say
14 a4 p. D y; Satdayb
Tailoring
mrcbase this time that si
for your interests.
fa line of about 15 new sty&
t and exclusive pepper and
umrs-such as alwa com
was In retailing. T price
grtztto say-a Suit to order
ay for only - -
3tyle, Fit and Satisfaction Guaranted
rz AND fIER'
906 F Street.
of steeplechasers. including Lawson. Flara,
ClnqulvallI, Blue Print and Kanillan.
J. Fitseimmons, with Col. I. D. Morrell's
stable, J. A. Warner, D'Arkle, Bartender.
Excentral.
Mike Daly, with Tarra. Chicarra, Justice,
Bluish. Prince of Elm.
W. M. Henson, with Hoodwink and Pre
cious Band.
C. D. Hutisler, with Callant, Cabin Boy.
Carter Hall. with B. J. Von Rosen. Crox
ton. Lord Aintree, Standard Bearer and
four others.
The Kirkfield stable arrived this morning
from Jamaica with Wire In. War Whoop.
Charles Elwood. Tom Digney also came in
the same car with two two-year-olds.
Other stables to arrive this morning were:
Geo. Bernhardt. with Rector, Marylander
and Circus. winner of the Maximum.
0. J. Decker, with King B., Miss Shylock
and Warrior.
M. L. Devlin. with Arrahgowan, Cheripe,
Ogress and Morrelton Chief.
TKO3OUGMUNS AT AUCT!IN.
3, I, Thomas' Horses Brought Only
Pair Prices, -
The race horses in training of E. R.
Thomas and Iota and Rose of Dawn from
the estate of the late William C. Whitney
were sold at auction Saturday In the pad
dock at Aqueduct previous to the day's
racing. Fair prices were realised. Fifteen
head of the Thomas lot brought a total of
S54,900. while Rose of Dawn and Iota were
knocked down to H. B. Duryea for $7,000
and $2.500, respectively.
Lady Amelia. one of the fastest sprinters
in training, and a winner of thirteen races,
brought the top price of the Thomas
stable. After some spirited bidding she
was sold to J. H. Wagner for $8,000. St.
Bellane and Diamond. high-class two-year
olds, were also in demand. St. Beilane
brought $7.00 and Diamond $7,800, J. H.
Wagner buying both.
Mr. Wagner, a newcomer to the turf,
bought liberally, and will begin his career
as an owner with a strong stable. In ad
dition to those mentioned he bought Re
liable for W5, Flyback for $4200 and
Quadrille for
Reliable was lame, and consequektly the
price seemed a fair one, but small when
4t is recalled that only this summer E. R.
Thomas paid 15,000 for the great sprinter.
The summary of the sale follows:
b. f., 3. b Sea Bruh-La
I "... s. 'wasner....................$.000
Dimple. b. .., by tful-Myrtle Hara
omin . . - -u-.. .......... 2.00
CL UL. . by potiae
"ostmn tuLe. McGi n ...................100
T" No jn~ w. by 94aY Yais-Lek
da"dl. ia te....t'l.............. 0
Reiable. b. e., 4. by Watereress-Arnette;
J. H. wagne ....... .. ......... 5.000
St. Valentine. b. e.. by U1mysr-Daaslet;
T. P. Phelaa..................... 5500
Ady Willams. be. h., L by Kiamteek
carmenecta; 3ames ruthers ............400
Diamond. eb. e.. 2. y H
Dream; J.. Wane ................7.,00
slpe ek .. 2. byuSquitai-Dsbi Rose 4.200
St. Seas. . c.. 2. b ..S. .. 2,eDeame
Io H., ,abnr...........-...
es....-.r........................500.
manyH Wagerb. W.n....g.........1.30
T~ he raing.at.A.ueduct..aturday was
winese by8,0peonadathe
faorlit nes Won ee taen akene esit
the books. The other three winners were,
owever, well played, in spite of the flact
that It was hard to pick winners on the
heavy track. The fields were greatly re
duced, as many owners did not care to risk
their horses in the heavy going.
The feature of the card was the Edge
mere stake, for all ages, one mile and an
eighth.. Out of the original six horses card
ed four were scratched, leaving Dolly Span
ker and Ostrich, together with Seymour, an
added starter. The start was bad, as Ostrich
was practically left at the pout. Odom, on
Seymour, 20 to 1, made the pace for half a
mile when Phillips, on the 1 to 12 favorite.
Dolly Spanker, gave him his head. As he
swung Into the stretch Dolly Spanker was
leading by five lengths. In the run to the
wire Phillips was as=ing- the son of K-tig
stonLady Gay up, and he won in a gallop
by eight lengths. In 1.57 3-5. Shaw, on Os
trich, let him run on his own courage and
easily took the place by five lengths from
Seymour, who tired 'very badly in the
stretch.
Lord Badge, with Hildebrand up, an
even money favorite, scored an easy victory
a the sixth race, one mile and a sixteenth.
Calmness, a 25 to 1shot, made the runnin
to the far turn. there Hildebrand move
up with Lord Badge. Deaera9 to 5, s
and.choice, made a bid in the stretch, but
was never able to catch Lord Badge, who
gashed under the wire en easy winner by
two lengths in 1.80 2-4. Dekaber was a heed
1n froist of Peesltsema II, 7 to 2.
The afternoons suport opened with a han
dicap for ell ages, six furlongs. Eleven
gedshk, with Diavy Johnson's Rosebenr
ch 3e e' teo 2. snsinn was backed
down to 18 to 5. The winner. however, tuarn
ed up ta Atwood, a 12 to ? shot, with As
ension seond and Monet, -8 to 1, third.
Phillips aunt Atwood to the frost at the
mttinJist beerer fonowed by Acnsna
'ss == Woth,8 t 1.Ronag into
the stratch, there waar -eea eg up.
Wresa the 1uad of the stratoh the vae was
fry oese ad exeitiar. Phillips iaaaged
to get Atwood hoste a winner in a hard
*r g half a lsngth. The time was
Today?"
p.m.
Treat!
lows how well
s, In fine black
salt abd hair
$1e
rz Co.,
PIANOS AND ORGAN.
0
PIANO
WAREROOMS
The
HAZELTON
MiniatureGrand
"A large soul in a small body.'"
An artistic little pianoforte, poe
sessing the power and quality of
tone of a large grand, yet occupy
ing very little more space than an
upright.
Being a maselton product, its
excellence Is at once known to that
class of cultured music lover. who
have realized their highest musical
ideals in the Haselton Piano.
Pfeiffer's, 1328 F St.
OVEl 60 TEARS & grarLrn
ST EFF
PIANOS wx
TE 3UO0GNIZE STANDARD O RODER1
PIANO MANUVACURu.
*EOOND-HAND PIANOS AT AL1 IV in.
Taeling our own make, at sligy msed.
len Miaom an mom"g so6 Uward.
w'aft am re"ImAW Th~'ift-W Rouf
Chas. AL Stieff,
Factry Wars"eems,
521 11 th St. N. W.
5 . 0 . C O N U . M a = = = - -
ran prominently for half a mile, then diM
away. The mile was run in 1.42 W4.
Ralbert, 4 to 1, who ran second to Iptria
on Wednesday when be was played down
from 40 to 15 to 1, won the ffth race, Oe
maiden two-year-olds, selling. six and a
half furlongs, in a driving finish by three
quarter of a length. Black Prince. 3 to 1
Was second and the 5 to 2 tvorite, es
Ruler, third. Red Ruler and Black Prince
were the pamaer to well In the stretch,
where Cochran brought Rafbert up and
won In 1.28.
REA.T YEAR FOR TETZEES.
Preaen~t Season me.es Any in the Fast
in the Number of Fast. erz*rmeru.
Although it was not until 1884 that a sell.
tary trotter was capable of traveling a
mile in 2.10, today there are over 200 who
have in succeeding years trotted miles in
2.10 or better. It was the famsous gelding
.Tay Eye See that astonished horsemen by
covering a mile in 3.10, but the record was
short-lived, for on the following day Maud
S., the former queen of the turf, trotted a
smile in 2.00%. In those twenty years no
les than 23trotters have secured official
technical records of 2.10 or better, while
1.6S% Is the best performnance soeotplish
ed by a trotter.
The present season has furnished its
share of record-breakers. It has been col
lectively the best and Eastest of any sea
son. The list contains thirty-two pea'form
ers, while the best previous agetnum
ber for one year was in 19(3, wha there
were twenty-nine. Last year there were
but twenty-six.
The complete list of new 2:10 trotter. for
1904 is given herewith. It shows the color
and sex of each, with their sires and dams,
and the latter's records, if any:
wT iaie b. . by Galine , (2.12%)
Iady Rivera. by Ca's Memnbrino.. ... ....2.04%
IG., Ramward(2.18%)
Snyder 'Gregor, b . byh ~ aMcre
cO .t r. in., Irectui (2%)
DaIsy Nuto (2. )..s . 2.07%
Athenian. by Steawy. 3' (2.21%)....2.07%
m~y'2.1%).t...(2.05%
Arst, b. by1P: Nuabaga-Ne.eg, by
a gr. b. biapete, p.(15 -
LI~Zrob. ?.bester Pram-Uaka
(2.6), by ......r.............2.06%
Patce Maid bk. in.. bygehden Wikes
(2S%- a y 2%... .2.06%
tay ewas t (2.3%...... ...2.06%
rembym, =--evit (2)...........--266%
(2. -...stE, m~a are .......2.0%
Omaralse Wstar .. by Aet (2.06%)....

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