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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 23, 1906, Image 9

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Base Ball, Racing
and Other Sports
(Continued from Eighth Page.)
try for the bag. "Chance takers" are ap
preciated In Washington.
? Manager Stahl should watch Patten's de
1 livery at the start off every time he goes
In the box. If there la no speed there yank
1 him out. This from one of the wise guy* of
the New Yorks.
HBberfeld was expected to report to the
' New Yorks In this city, but as he didn't
?how up yesterday he will join the "Tanks"
In Ootham. The little fellow Is sadly missed.
It Is rumored that when the Boston
Americans return from their western trip
( Chick Stahl will be the only original mem
ber remaining In the outer garden.
k A year ago the Pirates occupied the same
position that they do today, but their per
centage was IOU points lower than at pres
Jack Powell of the St. Louis Browns Is
again well and will he In the game within
a short time He has been absent from the
Browns' bench for more than a week.?St.
I?uls Republic. Save hliri for Washington.
Bay Is said to have scored from first
recently on a bunt to the pitcher. Where
the pitcher threw or kicked the ball the re
port failed to state.
Noodles Hahn has lost but one game this
season since he Joined the Highlanders.
He has pitched but live, and the other four
went on the right aide of the ledger.
It turns out that Manager Dunn of the
Providence team offered Hoey, the new Bos
ton American League outfielder, $400 to join
his team Monday, and raised the offer to J
$4~*> before the player left the city.
Kerina of the Louisville club hit for .467
In twenty-five games; Rockenfield .411 In
sixteen games. "Danny" Greene, formerly
of the White 8ox. .361; Joe Burke, formerly
of the .St. Louis Nationals, .350; Charley !
Carr. dropped by Cincinnati. .8.14; Phil
Geler ..'-'12. Padden .331, Jude .834, Waldron
.319, Prrrlne .317.
A would-be loker was "kSddlng" Altlier of
the Washlnrton Nationals Tuesday. "What
league are you going to next?" smart guy
eskod. alluding to "Dutch's" frequent shifts
this season.
Altlxer?"Never you care, old boy; there
ere still 20.000 league? under the sea."?
St. I.ouis Globe- Democrat.
Bobby Lowe was never a slugger, but he
has not lost anv of his knack of doing dam
age with the bludgeon in a pinch.
Not till time shall be no more and the
trumpet shall have sounded the last call
will old George Van Haltren cease to make
bas.' hits. He knocked out a single and two
two-baggers for the Oakland team against
San Francisco the other day.
Manager Edward Barrow of the Toronto
club of the Bastern league says that there
must be a mistake If the Boston American
League lavs any claim to Flynn, the Holy
Cross first baseman, as that player has
signed a Toronto contract and accepted ad
v mmoney to the extent of $100, and has
agreed to loin the Toronto club In Jersey
Even If the Collins team Is at the bottom
n ? abuse has been showered upon the play
ers by the fans for the simple reason that
when .it the top the Colins players carried
themselves like gentlemen and did not get
' sw. Uheadedness." Over In New York the I
Giants wi-re so cockey when on top that
the fans turned upon thern. and have really
s??emed to rejoice over their downfall.
NF.W YORK. June 23?Thousands of dol
lars were burned up by Roseben In the
Coney Island Handicap, six furlongs, at
Sheepshead Bay yesterduy. The big sprint
er picked up 143 pounds and was made a
hot favorite at 7 to 6. As Lyne was un
der suspension, little Miller had the leg
up. There was a delay at the post caused
by the misconduct of Halifax, and when
the barrier finally went up Roseben was
pinched off. Still, when he got clear, he did
not show his old speed and was never able
to overhaul the pacemakers and finished In
third place. T. C. McDowell's King's
Daughter, a 20 to 1 shot, made all the run
ning and won rather easily by a length In
1.12 2-5. She would have been beaten, no
doubt. If O'Neill had put up any kind of a
ride on H I'. Whitney's Prince Hamburg,
l'l to 5, who took the place under his own
courage by two lengths from Roseben.
When the barrier was raised for the Daisy
Stakes, for two-year-olds, five furlongs on
the grass. Shaw appeared to take up Ken
tucky Beau, a heavily backed favorite at
IS to who had no chance to win there
after. R. T. Wilson. Jr.'s. Red River, 7 to 2,
cut out a fast puce meanwhile and won
with ridiculous ease by four lengths in
1.02. August Belmont's Okenite, coupled
with Rosemount, at 13 to 5. ran Into the
place two lengths in front of Kentucky j
Easy for Bat.
II. P. Whitney's Bat, backed down to 2 to
1 favorite, had an easy time winning the
second ra> e at a mile. Radtke cut liim loose
at the far turn, where he ran over W. H.
Brown's King Henry, 13 to 5. and then
breexed to the wire with a margin of three
lengths over H. Duryea s MuKlttredge, sec
ond choice, who nipped the place from King
Henry by a nose in the last Jump. Shaw's
dilatory tactics on McKlttredgw caused a
gr.^at ileal of harsh comment. The mile was
timed in 1 Au 1-9.
K R Thomas's Toddlee, 13 to 5 favorite,
walked off with the first race a five fur
long J-ash for two-year-old Allies. She won
In a gallop by three lengths after leading
all the way R. H MoCarter Potter's Dul
ctnea. 23 to 1. took the place by two lengths
from l?ouls Cells'* Miss Strome, backed
down to 4 The time was 1:011-3.
After n aking the pace for nearly a mile
In the handicap at nine furlongs. James R.
Keene's Von Tromp 13 to 10 favorite, curled
up and Fred Burlew a Samson, 8 to 1, went
to the front It took Samson s life, however,
to beat Maxnar. 3 to 1, by a head, as the
latter was gaining rapidly at the end. Von
Trump was a length away. The time was
i aa 2-5
The last race, at a mile and a sixteenth on
the turf, went to Tartan, a good thing,
backed down to 7. who beat Just So, 20 to 1.
by a length, with Telephone. 6 to 1. a length
and a half back Far West, the favorite,
was nowhere. Four favorites lost and the
ring won a good slied bunch. The attend
ance was all of I&.ujO.
The Summaries.
Tint r*c\ ablins a?e furlongs Futurity coarse
Tnddlee. I'1? (Mlllerl, 19 to 9 ami even, woo,
PuK Ki.?. loe < Barns). 23 to 1 ami 10 to 1. ascond
Miss Srrotne, 104 i Cherry!, 4 to 1 and 9 to 8. third!
Time. I 01 1 5. Jaunty. Estimate, Polly Pepper.
Golden West, Economy, Mamie Brady, Fay, Shule ;
.\*ra. Lady Waahtiuftun. My Bensoniiurst, uueeo. I
Cesses, Oold Lady. Pant* Fortune Marriage Banns, i
Salvias. The BWle of Brighton an.l sphinx also rail.
Mecood race, one mile Bat, low IKadtke), - t'> 1
and 4 to 3, won; McKltrredge. IOU iShawi, 3 to 1
and U to 3. ae<-uud. King Henrv, ltJI) I Martin), 18 to
B and even third. Tliae, 1.40 1 3. Artery, Blue
stone. Spraacra, l'ark Row, 0. K., Frank Green,
Orourke. Savior and Ocean spray also ran.
Third race, the Daisy atakes; aevrn furlongs; on
Iurf Bed Hirer, 11<> I Miller), 7 to 2 aiul 6 to 5,
won; Okeulte. 1IV i Bobbins >, 13 to 3 and 4 to 3.
!.-.-ud. K-tJtucky Beau. 114 (Shaw). 8 to 5 and 8
i, 5, third. Time. 1 00 2-3. Roaemount. Golden I
Shore and Anna May alao rsn. Okenite and Rose
uiuurit '-ooplel
Fourth race, the Coc.ey Island handicap; alx fur
I' r+ tnaln ?? >u? King's Paughter. lis (Martin),
2>> tu 1 ?nJ 6 to 1. won, l'rince Hamburg. 124
**t'N'elll <. II to 5 ami even, aecond, Roeehen, 14J
I Miller i 7 to 5 and 3 to S. third Time. 1.12 2 5.
Aeronaut. Halifax, Klaiutsba. Bedouin and Horoay
a'at ran
Fifth race mile an.1 a furlong -Sampson, 107 (J.
llvnnesay). 8 t > 1 and 3 to 2. won; Maxnar. 109
I Mill-ri, ;l to 1 and i to 10 aeeond; Von Tromp,
!I9 ? Hadrkv1 11 to 10 anl 1 to if. third. Time.
: :>2 2 r> U./v.r fi! and Red Friar also ran.
Sixth rscj. ?'!lliis ndle and a alxteentb; on tarf
Tar Ian ItXl (Cherryi, 7 to 1 and 9 to 1 won;
Ju?' Sc. l'W ' Knapp). -'O to 1 and 8 to 1. second;
Telephone. 9S t Finn > tl to 1 and 2 to 1, third.
Time. 1.4* 1 3 Far Weat. Onates Pncle Drlgh.
l.lttle Scout. San'uel II Harris. Abdell. Jennie Me
C?be Broukdale. Frv-kiuan. Atuberjack and Jack
McKeou alao ran.
NMW TOPvK, June ZJ ? James R. Keene
has not yet decided what disposition shall
be made of the body of Sysonby. which t?
buried near the stable at Sheepshead Bay
which for two years sheltered the race
torse. Friends of Mr. Keene said yester
day, however, that he probably would have
the skeleton of the horse mounted and pre
sent It to the American Museum of Natural
Mr Keen* would thus emulate the ex
ample of W. O B McDonou*ti. who, when
his great horse, Ormonde, died, sent nls
mounted skeleton to the British Muaeum tn
London. Other noted horse* have been sim
ilarly- treated, and one stand* In tiro Smith
sonian institution in Washington, D. C.
Sp*fUl Dispatch to The SUr.
POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y., June 28.-Over
the beautiful tour-mile atralght-away
course on the Hudson river today will be
held the annual regatta of the Intercolle
giate Rowing Association, with Georgetown,
Syracuse. Cornell. Columbia. University of
Pennsylvania and Wisconsin as the 4onte*t
ants in the 'varsity elght-oared event,
which will decide the college aquatic cham
pionship of the year. This race will be the
third on the day's program and will not be
started until 0 o'clock, or even later, if tide
and wind conditions are not favorable at
the scheduled hour. The result will be
known some twenty minutes after the
starter's pistol has sent the shells away on
their heart-breaking Journey. The start
will be made three miles above the gaunt
steel bridge, which spans the Hudson at
this point, hundreds of feet in the air. The
finish will be one mile below the structure
at a point where, early today, scores of ex
cursion steamers, yachts and all manner of
pleasure and observation craft cast anchor.
The first event of the afternoon will be
the 'varsity four-oared race at two miles.
In which the contestant* will be Cornell,
Syracuse. Columbia and Pennsylvania. This
racc is set down for decision at 4 o'clock.
Th > second race will be started forty-five
minutes later and will be for elght-oared
crews of freshmen from Cornell, Wiscon
sin, Syracuse. Columbia and Pennsylvania.
The freshmen will also row over the short
two-mile course, starting one mile above
tho big bridge.
Poughkeepsie Crowded.
This little city, nestling In the green hills
on the east bank of the river. Is filled today
with college men* young and old, who have
come to see the races. Summer girls are
here in their prettiest frock*. Without
them the regatta would hardly be worth
rowing. Everywhere the college colors are
In evidence. Georgetown is not wanting
for friends In thla respect. Oray and blue
bunting Is most conspicuous In the general
color scheme. Georgetown Sag* flutter
from scores of canes and parasols gayly
waved by young men and women. Long
streamers of blue and gray ribbons float
from the coat lapels of young student* and
from the corsage bouquets oi the pretty
girls who accompany them. Everywhere In
the wild riot of red, which predominate*
the college colors of the crews represented
In this year's regatta, the more modest
colors of Georgetown are to be noted.
The Georgetown crew will go Into the big
'varsity race this afternoon In as flt con
dition as careful training and earnest efforts
have been able to contribute to such an
end. Coach Dempsey gave the men their
last rowing exercise this morning. Their
stay on the water was of a brief duration
and was Intended simply as a warming-up
exercise, much as thoroughbred race horses
are prepared for a notable event on the
turf. The crew was to have had a good
hard spin over two miles of the four-mile
course yesterday afternoon, but the weather
was so blustering at the rowing hour and
the Hudson was chopped up Into such
a heavy sea Dempsey did not deem it wise
to risk either men or shell on the water.
Dempsey Confident.
"We have a good crew," said Dempsey
this morning, "and I will be much disap
pointed If we do not figure prominently In
the race. The struggle thla afternoon will
be the hardest seen In years over the
Poughkeepsie course. I have been watch
ing all the crews steadily since coming hero,
and their chances seem more evenly match
ed than any lot of college oarsmen ever
entered In an American regatta. The row
ing men who are here from all parts of the
country tell me the Georgetown boys are
displaying better watermanshlj) and are
working better In their boat than last
year's crew. Whether or not we have the
same bulldog courage to fight out the finish
as we did last year and secure third place
remains to be seen, Tlie stamina that may
be in a crew is never developed until the
crucial stages of the contest arrive. Then
one weak man at an oar may upsot every
thing. If my boys do as well as we did
last year we will all be mighty well pleased
at ourselves.
"Since coming here a week ago yesterday
the eight has Improved wonderfully. The
cool, bracing atmosphere here simply
brought them up wonderfully. Then, too,
the cessation of study and the opportunity
to row when we pleased made a wonderful
difference. Altogether, the folks who last
saw us row on the Potomac would not
know the crew that Is going Into the boat
this afternoon. There will be no change of
personnel whatever, but the men have been
keyed up until they are right on edge. We
have had no sickness or anything to ham
per us in our final days of preparation.
"I look to Pennsylvania this afternoon to
surprise some of the sharps. This crew has
always bad strength In the boat. This year
they know how to row a* well and the
combination Is a dangerou* one, but Cornell
has a splendid eight. Syracuse is stronger
than ever; Wisconsin has a veteran crew
men who know how to go about their
tasks from first to last, and Columbia is
admittedly in better shape this year than
last. The struggle, therefore, must be a
keen one, and the best crew ought to win."
The splr.t among the Georgetown crew
Is one of do ">r die. The men are confidently
predicting that they will finish "Inside tho
money." and a'e wagering that they will.
The eight Is looked to put up {he same
game struggle tl:at has characterised the
Blue and Gray boat* of the past.
LONDON, June 23.? At the open lawn ten
nl* tournament at Leice*ter yesterday Miss
Sutton reached the final tn the ladiee' sin
The American lady, hitting with great
nerve and confidence, won the first set
without the l?ss of a game. In the second
bout her opponent. Miss Lowther, came
within one ace of the set, but Mis* Sutton
was not disconcerted, and after vantage
game* ha* been called four times, ran out
at 10?8, amid a loud applause.
Miss Sutton next easily defeated Mis*
Morton in the semi-final In the mixed
double*. However, Miss Sutton and H. L.
Doherty were beaten after close play by
Miss Longhurst and Willing, a strong and
determined combination.
Kreigh Collins and F. L. Rlseley had a
soft thing against Vernon and Vernon, only
dropping one game in the championship of
In the men's singles Hlseley beat Wild
ing and Bell Groeno beat HUlyard. In the
doubles the Doherty brothers, after a mem
orable struggle, defeated Gore and Wilding,
being once within one all of defeat.
CHICAGO, June 23.?Eastern professional*
were first and second In the open champion
ship of the Western Golf Association yes
terday at the Homewood link*. Aleck
Smith won, repeating the similar victory
of 1>T8 at Milwaukee, and John Hobena
was second. Smith was second and Hobena
got eighth money In the national open
championship last year and have become
favorites for the same contest at Onwantaia.
next week On the third round Aleck
Smith and Fred McLeod led with S31;
Hobena had 234; Will Anderaon. 236; Gil
Ni. holla, 23ft, and Will 8mith, 239. The
Aleck Smith, Nassau. SOB; John Hobena,
Engleford, 306; Fred McLeod, Midlothian,
311: Gilbert NTcholls, Denver, 818; Harry
Turple, South Bend. 318; Alex Campbell.
Boston. 818; Stewart Gardner, Garden Ctty,
318; Jack Jolly. Arlington. N. J.. 890; W.
H. Way. Cleveland. 323; William Low. Not
mandle. 327; George Low, Baltuarol, 33T;
Otto Hackbarth. Oconnowoc, 880; W. ?.
Lovekln. Rockford, 831; R. B. Hunter, Mid
lothian. 331; G. W. Potter, Midlothian, 821:
Alex. Baxter, Lagrange. Mil David Foulla,
Chicago. 333; Bernard Nlcholl*. New York,
387. George O'Neill. Auburn Park. 887;
Harry Collie. Homewood, 88#; Robert White,
Ravialoe. 342; Warren K. Wood. Home
wood. 343; Cheeter Horton. EvanAon, 848;
A C Tolllfaon. Lake Genera, 848; D. K.
White, Algonquin. 344; Charles McArthur,
Honwwood, MB.
Robert Foulla dhl not finish in th* after
coon and H. p. Moore, Lake Geneva. was
I dlaqimlfied.
PHILADELPHIA. June 23.?New York
triumphed.over both Boaton and Philadel
phia yesterday In the singles of the wom
en's national championship lawn tennis
tournament, at the Philadelphia Cricket
Club. Miss Helen Homani and Mrs. Bar
gcr-Waliach meet today In the final round. |
As Miss Moore, the present champion, will
not defend her title, today's winner will be
come the champion of the United 8tates for
Miss Homans defeated Miss Edith E.
Rotch of Boston In the semi-final round by
a score of 6?2, 6?3, and Mrs. B&rger-Wal
lach won from Mrs. H. Toulmln of Phila
delphia by the same score. Mrs. Toulmln
was formerly champion of the United
States, but she was no match for Mrs.
Barger- Wallach, who exhibited supe^fc>r
speed and accuracy throughout. Miss Ho
Thans likewise had the advantage of Miss
Rotch at all times, although the latter made
some brilliant rallies.
The doubles also have a decidedly New
York hue, two of the three pairs still in the
running being from that city. Miss Homans
and Miss Clover Boldt defeated Miss Sarah
Coffin and Miss Margaret Johnson of State.i
Island In a close match, and are now In the
final round. Miss Johnson and W. J. John
son reached the semi-final round of the
mixed doubles by beating Mr. and Mrs.
L. 9. Coe of Staten Island. \
In the man's singles E. B. Dewhurst o' j
the University of Pennsylvania, the inter
collegiate champion; N. W. Nlles, the Har
vard champion: J. H. Carpenter, jr., former 1
Pennsylvania state champion, and R. C.
Seaver of Boston, have reached the semi
final round. The summaries follow:
Women * slnglea (semi-final round)?Miss Helen
Ilonjaua, New Turk, beat MUs Edith E. Hutch,
Button, 8 2. 6--3; Mr*. Harger-Wallarh. New
York, beat Mrs. H. Toulmln, Philadelphia. 6-2.
Women's double* {semi final round)? Mlaa Homans
and Mlaa (Jlo?er Boldt. Nevr York, beat Miss Sarah
Coffln and M1m Margaret Johnson. Staten Island.
8?2, 3?6i fl?2.
Mixed doubles (third round)?Miss Johnson and
W. T. Jobnaou, Staten Island, beat Mr. and Mrs.
lj. S. Coe. Staten Island. 6?3. 7?5.
Men's singles (third round) -B. B. Pewburst,
Unlrerslty of lVntiayl?anla. beat O. M. Bunting,
Philadelphia. 6 2. 6-4: N. W. Nllaa. Harvard
Uaire rally, beat H. M. Xlmoni, Philadelphia,
6- 3, 7-5; J. R. Carpenter, Jr.. Philadelphia, beat
W H. Trotter. Jr.. Philadelphia. 0- 4. 6-2; R. O.
Sean-r, Huaton, b-'at II. XI. Tllden, Philadelphia.
2?6, tt-2. 6?1.
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., June 23 ?Weather
conditions for the closing or the grand
American handicap meet yesterday at the
grounds of the Indianapolis Gun Club were
worse than at any time during the four
days' shoot, there being a heavy downpour
of rain In the morning followed by a high
wind that prevailed till noon. The two
events of the day were the contests for the
amateur and professional championships.
Walter Hull of Macon, <!?., won the pro
fessional championship with 145 scattered
targets out of 150, and Guy Ward of Wal
nut Lodge, Tenn., took the amateur event
with a score of 144, and H. W. Ivaller of
Davenport, la., and D. A. Upson of Cleve
land Ohio, amateurs, tied for second place
with 142.
In the professional class the only three
men who shattered as many as 14<) tar
gets. excluding first and second place men,
were W. O. Crosby, O'Fallon, 111.; John P.
Taylor. Newark. Ohio, and W. D. Stannard,
Chicago. Lem Wllllard or aouth Chicago
and C. M. Powers or St. Louts, amateurs,
each shattered 141 targets.
The Kaiser Takes the Wheel on the
Yacht Meteor and Wins.
Emperor William yesterday sailed his
yacht Meteor against the German yacht
Hamburg and the British built yacht Clara
In the first of the large schooner racers.
They were old competitors, this being Ihe
fourth season they have contended, with
the Meteor usually a winner. They got oft
almost together. The emperor steered the
Meteor over the line and remained at the
wheel until the yachts were out of sight. !
A fresh breeze was blowing at the start. I
The course was thirty-three miles.
The yachts finished as follows: Meteor, 3
hours 34 minutes 28 seconds; Hamburg, 3 I
hours 30 minutes 42 seconds; Clara, 8 hours
4V) minutes 46 seconds.
The emperor is described as feeling very
Jolly over the easy victory of his yacht, as
he gave most of the sailing instructions
The races In all the other classes for
large yachts were sailed over the same
course, which was triangular, and finished
at short Intervals after the Meteor, which
led the fleet most of the way.
The Suzanne was alone In her class. She
started at 10:05 a.m. and finished in 3 hours
61 minutes 40 seconds.
The Orion also was alone, starting at
10:10 a.m. She finished In 3 hours 41 min
utes 40 seconds.
The Navahoe and Comet started at 10:10
a.m. and finished as follows: Navahoe, 3
hours St) minutes 40 seconds; Comet, 3 hours
B6 minutes 32 seconds.
West Using a Borrowed Shell at Hen
Herry West of Philadelphia, who is on
tere< for the diamond sculls at the coming '
regatta at Henley, Eng., was out practicing
yesterday In a borrowed shell, but It was
evident that he was rowing under difficul
"It takes me five strokes to start Sulli
van's boat," said West, "but I shall be all
right Monday when I get my own boat."
The Argonaut (Canadian) crew entered
for the Grand Challenge Cup did half the
course this morning 1;. three minutes and
twenty-two second*. This Is considered ex
traordinarily fast time during the training
period, and the Canadians' chances of cap
turing the cup are regarded as second to
May Start New Country Club.
There will be a mass meeting of a ma
jority of the members of the board of gov
ernors of the Columbia and Washington
Golf olubs. with a number of the members
and other business men. held at the office
of Henry A. Preasey. 406 Colorado building,
on Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
According to the circular letter sent to
the members of the Columbia dub by Sec
retary Benl. Woodruff the meeting will be
held for the purpose of discussing ways and
means for a large country club, to be lo
cated on the beautiful tract of land known
as the Saegmuller property, on the Old Do
minion and Great Falls railroad, in Alexan
dria county. Va. This place is admirably
located for a magnificent country olub, that
would Indeed be an attraction to the oapltal
city. The mansion which was built some
yeara ago by Mr. Saegmuller was later
closed by the owner, who moved away. It
has always been kept In fine condition, and
seems an Ideal location for a country club.
Being thirty minutes from the treasury by
oar and the Dries reasonable, many of the 1
members hone that ways and means may be
found to purohaee the property. The man
sion, It Is stated, cost 100,000 to build
Eastern Branch Gun Club.
The Eastern Branch Gun Club had an
other of Its weekly shoots on the grounds
of the club near the District Jail Thursday
afternoon, and there was a large attend- j
ance of the members of the club and some
fine shots were made, the score* being,
when the results were summed up, found to
be well above the average. The preparations
for the big shooting tournament which the
club will hold at its grounds on Independ
ence <Jay are progressing, and the indica
tions point to th* event being on* of the
l*we*t ot th# kind ever held lq this city.
A large number of Contestants have entered
the matoh and *Ul shoot frith ad their
skill to win the handsome prises (or the
various events.
Opposition to B? Made to the Grant
ing of liquor Licensee?Gen
eral Matters.
Sp*-lal CorreapoedaBce of Tb? Star.
ALEXANDRIA, VA., June 23. 1906.
The recital by the pupil* of the Mieeea
Rotchford"s music clua wai held at Lu
non's Opera House at 8 o'clock last night
and the following program rendered: Over
ture by Prof. Padgett's orchestra; duet,
'Vaiss Caprice," O. Bsehman, by M'nti
Nettle Studds and Bessie Talbot; solo.
"Lans Gelsterchen." Bohn. by Miss Agnes
Plasgett; vocal solo. "The Chorister." Arm
strong, by Master Everett Helhnuth; solo.
The Shepherd's Evening Song," Blake, by
Miss Louise Hart; duet, "Country Dance."
A. Sartorlo, by Misses jBster Mansfield and
ww ^ *ett; BoI?' "Nocturne." O. C.
vV heeler, Miss Bessie Marks; operetta
Grandpa's Birthday," White, bv Mr. Leon
a. ?acltson' *randpa, and Misses A. Evans
A- PJasgen, D. Plaagett, L. Grillbortzer. K.
Grillbortyer E. Padgett. M. McDonald, L
Dienelt. L Hart, E. Elliott. E Mansfield, C.
Wewlon, M. Brock, E Devers and Master
J. Everd, E. Helimuth, E Grillbortzer. A.
Harper, R Elliott and C. Padgett, grand
children; solo, "The Child's Prayer," Snow
toy Miss Hilda Hayden; duet. "Walts of the
Oriole, ' by Master John Evard and Miss
Rotchford; solo, "11 Trovatore." by Miss
Annie Tennyson; vocal solo. "Sing Me to
f6p'.' Gree". by Miss Gertrude Newton;
solo, "Dance a la Gavotte." Johanning, by
Miss Llllle Grlllbortaer; duet, "Valse," by
i Misses Eva Newlon and E. Rotchford;
j trio, 'Gallop de Concert," Meacham, by
Misses L. Dienelt, L. Grlllbortser and L.
! Hart; orchestra; "Old Maid's Reception."
Miss B. Rotchford, hostess; Miss G. New
I ?tudd8' E- Evans, A. Tennyson, B
ralbot. M. Zimmerman. B. Marks, J. Ha'.u
i man, H. Hayden, M. Hancock and R. Cra
ven. guests; orchestra solo, "Polka de Con
cert." Splr.dler. by Miss Lucille Dienelt;
duet, "May Day Galop," by Misses Hdith
and Alma Evans; solo, "The Robin's Re
turn, Fisher, by Miss Minnie Zimmerman *
vocal solo, "Tyrolean Serenade," Reddlng
ton, by Miss Blanche Rotchford; solo,
Chanson Des Alps," by Miss Bessie Tal
bot; orchestra; aocompanlsts. Misses Rotch
ford; violinist, Mr. Louis Bohraus.
Opposition to License.
The circuit court for Alexandria county,
which has been In session at the county
court house at Fort Myer Heights for the
past week, will, on Monday, consider the
applications which will be made for the
, granting of licenses to sell liquor in the
county. Under the provisions of the Vir
ginia law before a license can be granted
it must be shown that there is sufficient po
lice protection to warrant the licensing of a
barroom, and the applicant must also have
bis application signed by a majority of
the residents in the neighborhood of the
proposed saloon.
Since the order of Judge Nlcol of the cir
cuit court of Alexandria county closed all
of the saloons a year ago, on the ground
that there was not sufficient police protec
tion to make it safe for a renewal of
the licenses, there have been no legal bar
rooms in Alexandria county although, ac
cording to the report of the special graid
Jury which has been in session this week,
there are a number of speakeasies in cer
tain sections.
? It is said that a renewal of any licenses
will be opposed by a majority of the peo
ple of the county when the matter comes
up on Monday.
General Hews Items.
Miss Sadie Ruth Posey, a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Posey of this city,
and Mr. Frank Lambdon of Washington
were married Thursday night af the home
of the bride's parents on South Lee street.
Rev. B. A Scull, the pastor of the Free
Methodist Church, officiated. Mr, and Mrs.
Lambdon *111 reside In Washington.
The regular school work for the year in
the public schools of Alexandria closed
yesterday afternoon. On Monday morning
the commencement exercises will be held
at the Washington school for boys, and on
Tuesday morning the commencement of the
Lee school for girls will be held. The
schools for colored boys and girls will close
on \\ ednesday and Thursday respectively.
The state corporation commission has
granted a charter to the Bruce Stone and
Brick Structure Cleaning Company of Alex
andria. The incorporators are: George M.
Gantz, Joseph W. Moyer, Joseph D. Wright,
all of Washington. The capital stock is
The base ball team, representing the Alex
andria Athletic Association, will play a
game this afternoon at 5:15 o'clock on the
old fair grounds, with the strong Fort Myer
team. Kraft, the catcher on the navy
team, will be at the receiving end of the
battery for the Alexandria team and Barry
will do the pitching.
The third annual excursion of Alexandria
Camp, Modern Woodmen of America, will
be given next Monday to Marshall Hall.
The steamer Charles Macalester, which will
I be used in making the trips, will leave the
wharf at the foot of Prince street at 10:30
a.m., 2:45 p.m., and 7:10 p.m.
Held to Await Action of Baltimore
Grand Jury.
Rosa Moor?, formerly a resident of this
city, who was arrested on a houseboat near
Alexandria last Monday, as stated in The
Star at the time, was arraigned in court in
Baltimore yesterday upon a charge of re
ceiving stolen property. The case was"sent
to the grand Jury and bond was fixed at
$1,000. Two blankets, an old pair of shoes
and a fork were the articles alleged to have
been stolen, but the blankets were not
positively Identified. The fork and shoes.
It was claimed, had been taken from Fort
Mrs. Moore stated to the court that she
took the houseboat for the purpose of
earning a living after the death of her hus
band. The tfhoes, she said, were left upon
the boat by a man who had worked for
her, and the fork was there when she i
took charge of the boat.
When questioned in court she said her
maiden name was Theresa Roberts. Asked
why she sold liquor upon what she called
the "Ark" without first having obtained a
state license, she said such a license is not
necessary, because her business was con
ducted on the water. Policeman Herbert
Knight of Alexandria and officers and pri
vates from Fort Hunt were the witnesses
for the prosecution. Being unable to fur
nish the bond Mrs. Moore was committed
to jail.
Theft and Bazor Demonstration.
James Nightingale, colored, twenty-four
years of age. appeared In the Police Court
today accused of the larceny of a watch
from Bessie Strother, valued at $20, and a
fine of (20 was entered. The parties men
tioned were on an excursion down the river
yesterday, and on the way home the com
plaining witness alleged that Nightingale
took her watch. When officers of the boat
attempted to place Nightingale under ar
rest, It Is stated, a fight occurred. In the
melee It Is said that several were slightly
cut. As the Aght took plaoe below 8andy
Point the District authorities'did not have
Jurisdiction In the case, but the watch was
recovered. It was stated, after the boat had
arrived within the Jurisdiction of the Dis
trict authorities.
In hi* defense Nightingale stated that he
?W "only playing." but Judge Kimball did
not think that taking a watch and a razor
demonstration constituted play so he en
tered the fine, a* stated.
Beoame Insane While Address
Mies Laura Kelly became violently Insane
yesterday at Owetonna, Minn., durng the
class day exercise at PUlsbury Academy,
and died soon afterward. She collapsed
while making an address. Miss Kelly had
been graduated with highest honors after
four yea. ? of herd study.
The olty council of Blalyatok has request
ed Governor General Bader to remove the
troops and permit the organisation of a
municipal militia. The council also
asked the government for 148,000 for the
relief of the sufferers from the recent
?ini m n11n!n mm 111?ih tn11111 ii 111 1111 n i:ii i i 111111 111111
Edward S. Martin
Writes, under the title of "THE GRADUATE," an extremely clever and
well-put-together paper on this rather intricate subject. It is worth
reading and you had better order ahead from your newsdealer.
?H* I-M-M- ?! ?! illl I'MM M 1 I 1 1 l-l-l-l l-l-.l-l
Other Entertaining Features in
The Sunday Star
Feeding a Great City.
The Man Between.
Telling how and where Washing
ton gets its food supply. Illustrated.
An Evening in Bohemia. :: Of Interest to Women.
By Tom Masson. This alert au
thor may be trusted to hit the bull's
eye when discussing a subject like
this. Illustrated.
Devious Ways of Destiny. A Little Boy in Bond Street.
* - - KAf n t nD n i f r\ r o n/l ? ! i t t*f t c>f
The closing chapters of Amelia E.
Barr's great novel. Illustrated.
Two illustrated pages devoted to
New York and Paris fashions and a
page for the practical housekeeper.
In this bright bit of fiction by the
wife of an army officer the stamp of
truth is everywhere apparent, il
Story of the Hudson Bay.
There is romance and there is
wealth connected with this far north
ern world. It is a story well worth
reading. Illustrated.
Realm of Higher Things.
With a strrmon by a well-known
local divine.
<??{? 1 i 1 I i H-H-H 1 I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I M I I 1 1 I I 1 *1 i 111111
Both the author and the artist
have combined on a charming old
time picture.
| Big Sporting Section.
Base ball, horse racing, boating,
golf and other sports of the season
accurately reported.
ii What Was It?
By Tudor Jenks. A feminine in
quiry that will require a feminine
reply. Masculine derision would
not help this mystery.
Be Sure to Read
The Sunday Star
No Objecton to Herbert H. D. Pelrce
aa Minister to Norway?Hunting
ton Wilson for State Department.
The Senate lata yesterday afternoon con
firmed a large number of nomination*..
Herbert H. D. Pelrce, tMrd assistant sec
retary of state, was confirmed as mlnlater
to Norway. No objection was raised In the
Senate by reason of charges made against
TUrn by former consuls. The Senate also
confirmed Huntington Wilson of Chicago,
to succeed Mr. Pelrce In the State Depart
ment, and practically all of the other nomi
nations on the calendar to which no objec
tions had been raised.
The following are the confirmations:
Herbert H. D. Peirce of Massachusetts,
minister to Norway.
Huntington Wilson of Illinois, third as
sistant secretary of state.
Samuel R. Whltall, to be placed on the
retired list of the army, with the rank of
brigadier general.
Paul J. Dashlell, Maryland, to be a pro
fessor of mathematics in the navy.
Surveyors of customs?John R. Puryear,
for Paducah, Ky.; Frank B. Posey, for
Eransrville, Ind.
United States attorney?George Du Relle,
for western district of Kentucky.
United States marshals?Leo V.- Young
worth. for southern district of California:
Charles T. Elliott, for northern district of
Reciters United States land offices?John
Reese, Broken Bow, Neb.; John A. Wil
liams, Lamar, Col.
Receivers at United States land offices
Darius M. Amsberry, at Broken Bow, Neb.:
Charles B. Tlmberlake, at Sterling, Col.}
John Jones, at Marquette, Mich.; Neil B.
Morrison, at Duluth, Minn.; C. Frost Lig
gett, at Lamar, Col.
To be United States consuls general?
Eernest A. Sf*n of Florida, at Cqpenhage
Denmark i William Haywood of thf District
of Columbia at Seoul, Korea) Henry W,
Diederleh of the District of Columbia, at
Antwerp, Belgium; Oeorge Horton ofIlli
nois, at Athens, Qreeoe; Church Howe
Nebraska, at Montreal Canada; Frank R.
Joseph M. Authler of Rhode Island, at
Saint Hyacinthe, Quebec, Canada; Julean
H, Arnold of California, at Tamsul, For
mosa; William P. At well of the District of
Columbia, at Ghent. Belgium; William Har
rison Bradley of Illinois at Manchester. En
gland; Caster 8. Crownlnshteld of District
of Columbia, at CasteUamare dl Stabla,
Italy Gustave Boutelspacker of Ohio, at
Moncton. New Brunswick. Canada; George
C. Cole of West Virginia, at Dawson. Yu
kon territory. Canada; Henry 8. Culver of
Ohio, at Cork. Ireland; Chapman Coleman
of Kentucky, at Roubaix, France; Augustus
G. Sayfert of Pennsylvania, at Durango,
Mexico; Nicholas C. Schlemmer of Texas,
at Bergen. Norway; John 8. Twells of
Pennsylvania, at Carlsbad. Austria; E. Hal
deman Dennlson of Ohio, at Bombay. In
dia; William T. Fee of Ohio, at Bremen,
Germany; Alfred J. Fleming, at Aden, Ara
bia: Charles M. Freeman of New Hamp
shire. at St. Pierre, St. Pierre Island; Fred
D. Fisher of Oregon, at Harbin. Manchuria:
Roger S. Greene of Massachusetts, at Vla
divostok. Russia; Wilbur T. Gracey of
Massachusetts, at Tslngtau, China; Edwin
N. Gunsaulus of Ohio, at Rlmouskl. Que
bec. Canada; Joseph E. Haven oi Illinois,
at Christopher, West Indies; John E. Ham
ilton o>f Kentucky, at Cornwall, Ontario,
Carada; George Helmrod of Nebraska, at
Apia, Samoa; Perley C. Heakl of Michigan,
at Saigon, Cochin China; Alexander Heln
gartner of Ohio, at Riga, Russia.
-George N. Ifft of Idaho, at Annaberg, Ger
John Edward Jones of the Dlstrct of Co
lumbia, at Dalny, Manchuria.
John F. Jewell of Illinois, at Saint Mich
ael's, Azores.
George B. Klllmaster of Michigan, at
Port Rowan, Ontario, Canada.
James A. Le Roy of Mchlgun, at Madrid.
William C. Magelsson of Minnesota, at
Bagdad, Turkey.
Robert B. Mansfield of Indiana, at I.u
cerne. Swltxerland.
William W. Masterson of Kentucky, at
Batum, Russia.
Chester W. Martin of Michigan, at Mar
tinique, West Indies.
George W. Bhotts of Michigan, at Sault
Saint* Marie, Ontario, Canada.
James H. Shirley of Illinois, at Suva, FIJI
Alfred A. Wlnslow of Indiana, at Valpa
raiso, Chile.
James 8. Benedict of New Tork, at Camp
bell ton, New Brunswick. Canada.
Philip Carroll of New Tork. at Mania n
lQo, Mexico.
Edwin 8. Cunningham of Tennessee, at
Durban, Natal. I
George A. Chamberlain of New Jersey,
at Peroambueo, Brazil.
Wmiara P. Doty of New Jersey, at Tab
MaxWell JC. Moorhead of Pennsylvania, at
Balgradi. Servla.
Wrtri. Morgan of Lonslana, at Stutt
*Mlltonj2^wSrof South Dakota, at Jeres
de la Fjronteca. Spain.
of Pennsylvania, at
Smith, at Preecott.
; at MorHllton.
TM. Highland;
John N. Newklrk. San Diego
Connecticut?Henry Dryhurat, Merldan.
Colorado?Clark Z. Cosens, Littleton.
Florida?Lake Ctty: Henry J Ritchie,
St. Augustine; Oliver 8. Oake.4. Fernandina.
Joseph L. Skipper. Lakeland; Alexander W.
Jackson. White Springs.
Illinois?James H. Lincoln, Franklin
Grov*; Joel 8. Hay, Areola; George W.
Dlcus, Rochelle; Holly C. Clark, Mount
Morris; Bdward Grimm. Galena; Jam's F.
M. Greene, Hillsboro; William H. Halnllne,
Macomb; James R. Morgan, Maroa; William
B. Nlpe, Mount Carroll.
Indian*?William T. Baker. Alexandria;
Charles H. Kueeter, North Judson; B. T.
Botkln, Farmland; William C. Gordon, Sum
Indian Territory?Ulysses S Markliam,
District Twenty-flve.
Iowa^Frank B. Frltcher. Nashua. Lew I.
Sturgls, Oelweln; O. L. Van cie Steeg,
Orange City
Kansas?James A. Arment. Dodge Pity; L.
C. McMurray. McPherson; James Frey, En
terprise; Theodore Griffith, Great Bend;
Samuel C. Lobaugh, Harper; George W.
Watson, Kinsley ;^v Samuel R. Peters, at
Newton; Frank C. Bevington, Jewell.
Maine?Perham S. Heald, Watervlile.
Massachusetts?Joseph A. West, Province
town; William E. Freese, East Walpole.
Michigan?Horace G. Prettyman. Ann Ar
bor; Minnie L. Hall. Lawton; Charles G.
Kellow. Pa in es dale.
Missouri?Alexander F. Karbe, Neosha;
Albert C. Krog. Washington.
Minnesota?Charles E. Callaghan, Roches
ter; Theodore P. Fagre, Blooming Prairie.
Montana?Ira L. Kirk. Bozeman; James
M. Beaver. Scrlbner; Frank D. Reed, Shel
New Jersev?Edwin Cadmus, Bayonne; f
W. Cramer. May's Landing.
New YorlS?Claude L. Wilson. Llttlef Viit
ley; Robert H. Barehain, Palmyra; Charles
E Sheldon. Sherman.
North Carolina?William H. Jenkins, Hen
derson; B. G. Green. Warrenton.
Ohio?Edwin P Webster. Gam-bler; Oakey
V. Parrish. Hamilton.
Oklahoma?Alfred F. Demlng. Snyder.
Pennsylvania?James E. aKrns. Spring
dale: Jesse H. Roberts. Downlngtowri.; Da
vis M. Graham. Mahanoy City; Burd R.
Llnder. Orwigsburg; George W. Schmeltzer.
Pine Grove.
South Carolina?James O. I^dd, Summer
vllle; Charles E. Carman.
Texas?William C. Smith, Bowie.
Utah?Peter Martin. Park City; John W.
Dougall. Sprlngville.
Virginia?Alexander McCormick. Berry
Historic Boat Bold.
Mr. Clarence W. Hecox has sold his two
oared scull in Which he and Sam fOdmonston
won the championship erent in that class
at the national regatta of the Association
' of Amateur Oarsmen. on August 14, 1808. at
Worcester, Mass.
It la understood that the purchasers were
several members of the Analostan Boat
Club of this City.
Thousands of situations have been ob
tained through the want columns of The

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