Newspaper Page Text
-w "!K vHs-,.' .fgfa.H
?&& Z&PF?- t2i$PiP&$3 P'pNSSEVStSrssgriW? r t&f&-$rt.-- THE 3IORNING TIDIES, FJUDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1895. 8 9 -? V V " PARKER, BRIDGET CO., f i Clothiers, 313 7th8t A j More Hboitt the f We Hre Giving Hway. As announced yesterday, we proposeto give away to any, little boy or girl under sixteen years of age three little ponies and carts one of them each month for the next three months. Thes,e will be given away pn the 1st of No vember, the 1st of December and the 1st of Januarj'. The boy or girl, under sixteen yearns of age, who influences the largest amount of trade for us from now now until November 1, will be given the first little ponj' and a handsome little dog cart. The second and third pony and cart will be given December 1st and January 1st under the same conditions. All the little toys and girls who intend to com pete for these ponies and carts can see them THIS morning in front of our store and secure one of the cards on which to credit their friends' purchases. t f t f 9 f f f ; Parker, Bridget $ Go., ; Clothiers, 315 f t t t t Learn f To Ride i Gracefully at Field 17th and C Streets. 9 The instructors are experts at their work, and Insist on the cor rect ptsition r-elns maintained by learners Unlimited epace and smooth lprel track mates learn Ine Terr easy. The $2 "guarantee" tickets are Rood till proficiency Is attained. Dressing room for ladles. J 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 District Cycle Co., Columbia" and "Hartford" Agents, 452 Penn. Ave. J. IIAI.T BRITTA1N, Manager. You'll Buy a "CRESCENT." Xeeln't be initiated In the myster- . les of btcyclo lore to recognize the faultless construction perfect mechan- i ism and gracefnl frame of the CRESCENTS." 1'astest wheel in tho -world. From $40 to fill. Western Wheel Works, Washington Branch, Cor. Ninth and II fats. Harry S. Jones, Jr., Manager. "CRIMSON RIM" a synonym for honest material, fine Tvorkmanstilp aud elegant finish. SYKACUsK Bicycles run easy and wear well. yiWi--EEi L. .3J3 AS0B?CU,i..'7JSKx :rASs.O 7A :V FOR '6"3t.O WHE.r.LMr.N, 90S N. Y. Ave. N. W. FINEST REPAIRING. SOMEBODY MUST IIELT THEM. Government Aid Refused tlie Negro Colonists to Uracil Home. The 400 stranded negroes at Eagle Pass must remain in that section unless they find means outside of the United States government with -which to return to their homes in Alabama. The collector o cus toms at Eagle Pass was so Informed yester day by Acting Secretary of the Treasury Hamlin. . It was a year ago or over that these ne groes left Alabama to form a colony in Mexico. Tho colonization scheme failed and the negroes reached EaglePass, Texas, on their homeward journey. There they were attacked by smallpox, 180 of their number being btricken, many of -whom died. The United States Marine Hosptial Serv ice (rave them m?dlcal attendance free and they were also furnished supplies. Thedls ease has now been eradicated, but the negroes have apparently become panic stricken, for they have declined offers of good homes at fair wages on large ranches near EaglePass. Surgeon Arnold toln est Igiitpriio'frn Passed Assistant Surgeon Arnold, at pres ent on duty on the Petrel at Foo Chow, China, has been ordered to investigate the pltiji. . In China and the cholcrr in Japan. Tt. order was issued in response to the rcquctt of Dr. Arnold. Ho is considered at the de partment as especially adapted to the work. Slip-. Were Found Upon Him. Stephen Grant, colored, was arrrst.M yesterday by Precinct Detective TTelan, of the First precinct, and Patrolman Flatbers, and locked up at the station house charged with promoting policy. When he was caught be had a numbei'poficy slips and, some small change In h Is possession. jf (M&s Johnstons 10c Bjoom Day. Bee page 8, . Ponies Which Seventh St. iBS! COULDN'T BEAT THE UMPIRE E'ockville Nine Played a Splendid Game, but Without Avail, Hlverslde Athletic Club Alo Gn-ve all Excellent Exhibition of Hall l'luylng and Won Out. The Riverside Athletic Club and the Rockvllle team crossed bats In a game at National Parle yesterday afternoon, and after a wUl-pluyed and exciting ex hibition of nine innings the contest re sulted in a -victory for the local aggrega tion by a score of 5 to 3. Although the Riversides wcro at their best and gave a faultless exhibition of ball playing, they did not deserve the game. In the second inning the visiting team was at the mercy of Umpire Tal bert, whose many rant decisions gave their opponents a total of four scores and robbed the Rockvllle boys of the game. They did not become discouraged, however, as the game was yet. young, and the chances to win out were very favorable. They continued to play brilliantly, and during the remaining seven innings they allowed but one of tho Riverside people to cross the plate. It was too late, how ever, as the damage had already been doue, and Umpire Talberl's work in the early portion of the game had given the Riversides the victory. Joe Bernard twirled the sphere very effectively for the locals, and he was ex cellently supported by Clianiberli n. The Rockvllle nine nevertheless managed to get seven hits, and those seven would have been enough for them to win if every decision had been Justly rendered. Nicholson, who occupied the box for the other side, proved to be quite a mystery and held his opponents down to six hits. The feature of the game was the excellent work of "Doc" Klein schmidt in left fiild. The score: R. A. C. AB.R. II.P.OAE. McKeuna, 68 4 O (I O 1 0 KIcluscbiuldt,If. 4 0 14 0 0 lleleski, 2t 4 0 1 2 2 0 Loveless, cf 4 0 12 0 0 Herbert, 3b 4 0 0 2 10 Cbamberliu.c 4 1 1 11 1 0 Drown, rf 3 1 1 1 0 O Hromley. lb 2 2 15 0 0 Bernard, p 2 1 0 0 1 1 Totals 31 5 C 27 5 1 Rockvllle All. R. H. FOA.E. Davison, lb 4 12 8 0 0 Klncdon.cf.lt 3 0 12 10 Rabbilt. 2b 4 O 1 2 4 1 Shaw. 3b 4 0 0 2 21 Kelchner.BS 2 10 2 3 1 Eagle, If 3 0 2 2 0 0 Beam, rf 10 0 0 0 0 Harris, c S. ..400410 Ueard. rf.cf 4 0 0 10 0 Nicholson, p 4 1112 0 Totals 33 3 7 24 13 3 R. A. C 0 4 0 0 0 0 10 x IS Rockvllle 0 0 0 0 2 10 0 03 Twoiase hits Klelnschnildt, Beleski, Loveless, Davison, ICIngdon. Left on bases R A. C, 4; Rcckville, 0. Firstbase by errors R. A. C, 2; Rockville, 1 . Double Play Kingdon and Kelchncr. Bases on balls Off Bernard, 3; off Nicholson, 1. Passed balls Chainberlin, 2; Harris, 2. Hit by pitched ball Bromley. Time of ami;, 1:00. Umpires TalbcrtandHoward. Threw Dirty Witter. Eliza Williams, colored, was arrested yesterday afternoon by Policeman Bak,cr,of the Fourth precinct, on a warrant sworn out by Martha Burnett - barging her with leslrojlng private pri-.crty. Eliza, It is .illcgcd, went to Martha's house, and be coming offended at something threw a bucket of dirty water over some clothes. Martha immediately swore out the war rant, and Eliza's incarceration followed. Good Morning! Of course, yon read - T.-lim; Times. fall Style : HATS EXTRA VALUES AT ji.50 $2.00 $2.50 Keenan Bros., Hatters and Furnishers, J23 Seventh Street N. W. SEHATORS' PACETOO SLOW Tiresome Game Was Captured . by the Phillies. MOLESWORTH RESPONSIBLE He Gave tho Konio Team n Lead- lMpe CIiicIl. In the FirKt liming. IJoyd Wh Then Put In ir.id Slopped -the nun Getting UnFll the Eighth. Selbuch'M Sensational Culch. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. cinbu. w. Xj. r.a Balti'ore, 80 41 .661 Cleveland 45 .643 Phila, 7548.610 Chicago, 6756.545 Boston, 6656.541 Brooklyn, 67 57 .540 Pittsburg, 66 59 .528 NewYork, 64 58 .525 CinciD, 60 58.508 Wash., 39 80.328 St. Louis, 37 84 .308 Lonlsille,32 91 .260 Giunos Yesterday. Philadelphia 0, Washington 8. Boston 13, New York 5. Bnltimorc 14, Brooklyn 5. Cleveland 8, Pittsburg 3. Gmiifj. To-day Washlngtonat Philadelphia Newport at Boston. BallWiore at Brooklvn. Cleveland at Pittsburg. Chicago at St. Louis. (Special to The Times.) Philadelphia, Sept. 10. That uncertainty which hoverB about the national game was most impressively demonstrated at Phila delphia Park this afternoon, and during the demonstration thespectators, of whom there werea scant 4,000, went through every emo tion from uttcrself complacency to tile verge of convulsions. English cricketers were among thespecta tors, and before the game began Capt. Mitchell tried his hand at the bat, but could not" connect with Jack Taylor's speedy curves. The game was called at the end of the eighth onuccountof darkness. Manager Scbmclz, of Washington, con cluded to give his Frederick, Md., find another chance against the Phillies, and in that much we are under a deep cease of obligation to the genial Guetavus. Molesworth that's theFrederickClty boy's name operated Just one Inning, and to his jenerosity in the matter of issuing passes to first the Phillies ow.s their victory. He gave two baEes on ball, bit one batsman and was touched up for four singles, a com bination which yicioed tuc ramies six runs and made the game look like a lead pipe cinch. KEPT -THEM GUESSING. This was more than Manager Schmelz could stand, and he promptly yanked out Molesworth In the second and substituted Boyd. The latter put a stop to the run getting and kept the Quakers guessing until the eighth, when they won out by one of the most sensational finishes of the sea son. White, the most recent selection made by Arthur Irwin from the baseball bargain table, was in the box. for the Phillies, and for four innings he had the Senators shoot ing ducks, not a bit was made oit him until the fifth, when be was touched up for a triple and a single, which with a base on balls, and a foolish throw to second by Buckley, gave the Senators a p.ilr of runs. In the six th he went into thualr, and gave two bases on balls, and was touched up for four singles, all of which netted the Sen ators five runs and the lead. Only one hit was charged against him in the last two innings. The Phillies made but three hltsorf Bojd from the second until the seventh Inning Inclusive, and be got rid of the first two men in the eighth. Then Delehant) bunted. Cross singled to right and Thompson put it over the fence at center, and appareut defeat was turned Into victory. IT WAS A DULL GAME. Though the llclding was unusually clean, the game itself was a dull one from a spec tacular standpoint. With the exception of Eelbach's great running catch of White's fly in the eighth, there was not a chance offered that should not have been bandied by the average park "sparrow." Madison played second for the Phillies, and he acquitted himself creditably, but no accurate time on his ability could be obtained from the few chances that came bis way. Jack Crooks was kept busy, and handled everything that came his way In good style. There was much joy In the camp over tho outcome of tho Phillies' first inning. Turner drew a base on balls, as a pipe opener, and -went around to third on Delcbanly's single, scoring on Cross' base hit. Thompson was thrown out by Crooks, Delebanly scoring on the play. Sullivan was bit by a pitched ball, and Buckley walked to first, filling the bases. Then young Mr. Madison got into the merry push with a single to right, and Cross and Thompson counted. Boyle filed lo Brown and Buckley scored on the out. Madison went to second on the throw in and scored on While's single. Turner closed the inning with a foul to McGulre. Molesworth was then retired, Boyd tak ing bis place. As things developed It was well for the Phillies that Boyd was not elected to start the game. If he had there would have been another chalk in that "lost" column. WITH A HUSH. The Senators opened their run and hit accounts In the fifth. Selbach led off with a rattling triple to left and tcored on Cart wright's out. Crooks -was sent to first on bolls, and Demont sent one at Madison, which was entirely too warm for ordinary commerce. Crooks stole third subsequently, Demont started for second and Buckley threw to Madison without getting his man out and Crooks came In. Boyd and Brown struck out. The Senators went to the front with a rush In the sixth. Joyce led off with aslngle and Abbey reached first on balls. McGulre planted a colld single In right and Joyce scored. Abbey going Ho third. Cartwright lined onesafely to left and Abbey counted. $3$3$323S3, $3$3$3f&$3$3$3$ fif - ,,i !j-$Blnel-Frt..- Shoes; 3 For Men. Our line of Men's Hand-sewed Shoes can't be equaled for Ijie price. We have all kinds. Calf. Kangaroo, Enamel, and Patent Leather, with allklrdsof toes, slngle"and double soles, with or without tips, In lace or Con gress. These are all $3.00. You can toll better what they aro whe.i you see them. For $1.98 alotof$2.50 to S4-.00 Hand sowed Shoes, In lace and Con gress. Part of that Philadel phia stock wo bought. Nearly all the sizes. Fine working: shoes. SHOE i SHOP I I ROYAL 434 9th St. N..W. 3 Coolest place In town. q 3$3$3S3$3$3$3$3$3$3 $3$3 Crooks followed with a basdlifl'to'Icflf and McGulre and Belbacu tallied, Crooks taking tecond on the throw in. Demont fhed to Turrcr and Cartw'rlght came. )n. Crooks was caught nt thlid on Bods hit to CrotB ai.d Brow 11 v us thrown out by Cross. Joyce began tho seventh with n double to right, and Tveut to third on Abbey's out. McGulre sent a slow one to Bnyle, but White failed to cover the base, and McGulre was safe, Joyce scoring. Mc Gulre was doubled with Selbach on the latter's hit to Sullivan. After the first lnning'lt looked like a case of all-day with the Phillies. They had men on bases in every inning, bu the needful base hit was never forthcom ing. WHITE'S TI1EMENDOUS DUIVE. When they went to lidt In the eighth the most hopeful cranks had about given it up. White led oft with a tremendous drive to left, but the exultant cheer was cut short by Selbach, who made a superb catch, but It was itnmediali.ly renewed In appreciation of the "Baron's" great feat. ;"' Turner was thrown out by Demont, and the spectators began to move out. Dclabanly aroused some enthusiasm by bunting safely, and then Kid Cros Increased It by pushln out a tolld single to right. Tills brought'url Thompson, who was cheered lo the cchi. Sara was due and he got there. In a nt of temporary insanity Boyd sent a slow one over the plate. There was a collfsTon',' and fiu't Tor the MUhodlst Home that ball would be rolling yet. -As the three runners crossed the plate there was some noise unloosened, which was In creased ns the Senators went out In order In their half of the eighth, at the conclu sion of which game'was' e-illed. Philadelphia. Ait. R. II.PO.A. E. Turner.cf :T.'3. 10 4 0 0 Delehanty.lf 7 4-22200 Cross. 3b 4 2 3 12 0 Thompson. rf 5 110 0 0 Sullivan.ss "4 10 2 2 0 Buckley, c 3 110 10 Madison. 2b 4 12 2 4 1 Boyle, lb 3 0 0 7 0 0 While. P 4 0 1 J) 0 J) Totals... 3 0 10 24" 0 1 Washington. ABIt. II. PO.A.E. Brown. cf 4 0 0 3 (J IT Joyce.3b.i .j-.j .i .. .. 4 2 - - 1 . O Abbey, rf 3 1 O o o 1 McQuire.c:. ........ ..412200 Pelbach.ir 3 2-1 4 0 0 Cartwricht.lb.j 4 1 J. U 0 0 Crooks.2b 2 1 1 J O I)emont.ss 4 0 0 2 2 0 Moleswortb.p 0 0 O O. O 0 lloyd, P 3 0 0 0 2 J) Totals 31 8 7 24 12 1 Philadelphia 0 0 0 000 (13-0 Washington 0000251 0-8 Earned runs Philadelphia, 5: Washington, 4. Two base bits Buckley, Jii)ee. Three base hit bclbach. Home run Thompson. Stolen bases Cross. Madison. Crooks, De mont, Jojie. I.elt on bases Philadelphia, 8: VaminKton.3. Struck-out Cartwright, Crooks. U'id, Brown. Double plays bul llvan. Madlon and llojle First base on error Wnshinpton. 1. First base n balls Oir White.5: off Molesworth. 2: off Boyd, 4. Hit by pitched balls Sullivan, Dele banly. Wlldpltihes Vhlte,Boyd,2. Um pireMurray. Time 2:10. l"OUND KENNEDY'S CURVES. Champion Keep Up their Pace by Dentins Brooklyn at Home. Brooklvn, Kept. 19. The Baltimores won to-day's game from the Brooklyn in the third inning, when they found lCenned)'s curves so freely that he had to give way to Daub, who did fairly well, considering the support he received. Attendance, 5,000. Score: Baltimore. AB. It. II.FO.A.E. Gleaon, 2b 5 3 2 12 1 Keeler. rf 4 0 14 0 0 Jennings ss 5 2 2 5 2 0 Kellv. lr ......423000 Brodie, cf 5 12 2 10 Reitz. 3b 5 11111 Carey, lb 5 2 4 3 0 0 Clarke, c 4 10 10 0 Hotter, p 5 2 2 0 J) J) Totals 42 141723 6 2 Griffin declared out for interference. Brooklyn. AB. R. H.PO.A.E. Griffin, cf 5 0 13 0 0 Bblndle, 3b 3 10 0 10 Corcoran, ss 5 0 2 0 10 LuChance, lb 4 12 6 0 0 Andervon.lt 3 10 3 0 0 Daly. 2b 4 10 3 11 Tredway ,rf -1 0 1 2 0 1 Sbocb, rf 3 0 2 10 0 Dalley. c O.. 3 O 1 G 2 0 Kennedy, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Daub, p 3 110 10 Totals 34 5 10 2T 6 2 Baltimore .-.1390100 014 Brooklyn ,00102002 5 Earned runs Baltimore, 9; Brooklyn, 2. First base by errors JJaltlmore, 1; Brook lyn, 1. Lefton bases Baltimore, G; Brook lyn, 10. First base on balls Oft Holler. 4; oft Kennedy, 2; olf Daub, 2. Slruck out By Hoffcr, 1; by Daub, 4. Home run La Chance. Three-base hit Brodie. Two base hits Gleason, Corcoran, Slolon liases Keeler, Corcoran. Double play Dalley and Daly. Hit by pitched 'ball Anderson. Umpire Keefe. Time 2 'hours. VI HATES TAKE DEFEAT. Momn's "Wlldne.s Was the Factor Xlmt Eoiit .the- Game. Cleveland, Ohio, Sept. ,10. Moran's wlldness was tho cause of the defeat of the Pittsburgs to-day. The visitors hit Cuppy freely, but could not get them safe. At tendance, 5,000. Cleveland. AB.R. H.PO.A. E. Burkctt, If 2 0 13 0 0 McKean, ss 5 0 2 2 11 Chllds, 2b 3 0 0 13 1 McAleer, cr 4 113 0 1 O.Tebeati.lb 3 2 18 0 0 McG.irr, 3b 2 2 0 12 0 G.Ttbcau.rf 3-11200 Zlmmer, c 3 10 6 0 0 Cuppy, p 3 10 12 0 Totals !.-28'8 6 27 8" 3 PHUburg. , AB, K.-H.FO.A.E. Donovan, rf ...411100 Mirritt, c. .t -4 0L-G.J. 0 Beckley, lb 4 0 2 12 O 0 Stcnzel.-cf., ... .. -. ..-3.1. .1 1., 0 0 Smith, If 4 113 0 0 Corcornn.ss .,1 .0..0 ft 1 0 Cross, ss 3 0 1 110 Blerbauer,2b.. .. ..,.. 4,.0, 0 15 0 Cl!nemun,3b 4 0 O 0 1 2 Moran, p 3 0 0 0 3 1 Totals.. -. . 34 3 7,2.4 12 3 Cleveland .. 022CT0022 x-8 Pittsburg ..1 (UO. 2-0.0 0 0 0-3 Earned runs Cleveland, l: Pittsburg, 1. - First?- base tiy" errors Cleveland. 2; Pittsburg, 2. lft on bases Cleveland, 11 Pittsburg, 0. First base on balls 1& -5ry- V " Crsiir & Harding,. -. Cor. 13ib&DdFSta Fancy Tables. .Could you look at two hundred different kinds and styles of Fancy Tables with out finding' what you want? We think not. Tables for Parlor, Library, Hall, Snioking Rooms, Card Rooms, Bedrooms, and all other rooms. A leader 23 of those love lyJ'Serpentine" Tea Tables, quartered oak and birch, with mahogany finish, piano polish, worth $5, fully, only $2.75. CRAIG & HARDING, Cor. I3th and F Sts. Off Moran, 11. Struck out By Cuppy, 5; b Moran, 4. Three-base hits O. lUjenti and Donovan. Sacrifice hits O. Tebeau 2, and btenzel. Stolen bases Burkett and McAU-er. Double plajs Child". O. Te beau. and McKean: Blerbauer. Cross, and Beckley. Hit by pitcher O. Tebeau. Um pire Jcvne. Tune 2.10. DONEIIY AN EASY- MA UK. Ronton Found No Difficulty In Dolus Up New York. Boston, Sept. 19. The home team won the game to day with little difficulty. Dotiehy, the new Gotham twlrlcr, was nn easy mark, and every man on the hume team was able to hit him. Stivetts was a puzzle, and received per fect support. The fielding of Ijoth teams was of the gilt edge order. The batting and fielding of Van Haltren and the bat ting of Nasii and Bannnn were the features of the game. Attendance. 2.0CO. Score: Boston. AB. R. II. TO.A. E. Baiinon.rf C 3 13 0 0 Long.ss G 2 2 1 2 0 Duffy, cf 5 Tcuney.lf 4 Nash. 3b 3 Tucker. lb 4 Harilugton, 2b 5 Gauzel.c 5 Btlvctts, p 4 10 0 0 12 0 0 2 2 3 O 2 10 1 0 3 4 3 0 2 4 2 0 2 110 Totals New York Fuller, ss Tlernan.rf , Van Hnltrcn, cf.... Davis. 2li German. 3b Doyle, lb bUfford.lt Wilson, e Douchy.p . 40 13 19 27 12 O AB. R. H.PO.A.E 4 0 0 12 0 O 0 0 0 3 1 1 6 O 2 10 2 2 0 6 O 0 3 0 1 2 0 0 110 Totals 32 5 8'23 6 1 Harrington hit by batted ball. Boston .. 300T4230 X 13 New York- 0 1010010 2-5 Earned run Botton, 8; New York, j4. Two-bate hits Bannon, Duffy. Stivetts, and Doyle. Three-base hit Tucker. Home runs Nash and Van Haltren. Stolen bases Tennev. Bannon, Ganzci, Dais, and Van Haltren. Double plays Dom-hy and Davis. Tirst KiseL.ou Imlh. Duffy, Tenney. Nah, Tucker, Stivetts. and Tier nan. Struck out Stivetts. Ticniau, Ger man, and Donehy.- Time, 1:05. Uujnlie, Hurst. TEN TO ONE SHOT. It Signalized the Racing nt Grnve hend Truck. Gravetend Race Track, Sept. 10. Racing was resumed here to-day under fa-vorable auspices, so far as weather and track condi tions were concerned. The attendance was good, fully 5,000 persons being present. The card was a fair one. The principal events down for decision were the Willow handicap and the Sea Breeze stakes, each of the value of $1,500. The former event was won by Annot Lyle, a lOto 1 fhot.w ho came with a phenomenal rush In the stretch and defeated the favorite, Woodvlne, by a head. The honors In the stake race were carried off by Pepper, who ranked second choice In the ring, while Primrose, a 30 to 1 chance, beat Darien for the place in practically the last stride. To-dny's Entries at St. Asupli. First Race Three-fourths mile. Thrce-vear-olds and up. Ind. Horre. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt. 47G Little BravolOo 472 Zatnacraw...l02 471 Criterion .. .102 470 NotieI)ame...l02 548 Salisbury .. 102 473 Flake wood ...102 451 Tim Flynn.102 472 Courtney.... 102 Second Race Four and one-half furlongs. Maiden. Two-year-olds. Ind. Horee. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt. 454Tvro 103 406 Fred Munch..l00 518 R. Grundy ..103 Rodney 100 454 Mario 103 4G6 IdaReynolds.100 4CG Ora Hive ...100 453 Soroso 100 Third Race Six and one-fourth furlongs. Three-i ear-olds and up. Selling. Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt. 549 Elizabeth. . 107 420 Tralee 102 4U2 Renaissance 107 424 Minnie S 99 409 Trojan .. .. 102 471 Dutch Lady.. 95 543Colum's, Jr. 102 Fourth Race Four and one-half furlongs. Three-year-olds, Selling. Ind. Horse. Wt- Ind. Horse. Wt. 139 Capt. JacklOS 457 Tanglcroot...l02 460 Reform ....105 471 Dorcas L. .. .102 (530)Counte63.. 102 465 Jack Barry ..102 476 Cody 102 546 Prosper 102 453 B. Leggins 102 442 Delia M 102 Fifth Race Six and om-fourtli furlongs. Thrpthvpnr-olris and un. Stllhur. Ind. Horfe. Wt. Ind. Horfe. (435)Irlfh Pat ..107 473 Carnnllte . 537 Dr. Reed .. .107 476 J'e James 524 Pattl 107 547 Padre .. .. Wt. , ..98 .. .95 .;.95 462 Wyoming... yy 8Ixth Race Four and one-half furlongs. Air ages. Selling. Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt. 548 Ronald ....110 435 BlackBeautyl07 471Pono .. ,. ..110 476 Eonda 100 . 462 Gaiety 107 545H'y Keister. 97 472 Nemo loi iuo wiriKiiiet.... u.j 447 Melinda .. ..107 454 Lady Watson93 Refers to Alexander Island series. National RIHeB' (Armory, 920 G st. nw.. "Tuesday, September 24, 8 p. m., Mr. Eugene JI. Camp, of Harper Brothers, willlecturc on "Making of a Modern Magazine." Stercop ticon viewsand exhibltlonof literary curlosi J.ics, including original manuscripts of Trilby and many other ramous works. Entire pro ceeds to building fund of industrial school for homeless boys ot Eastern cities. Chair man, Air. G. A. Tracy. Tickets 25 cents, at Brentono's. ' Rood ilornlnj:! .Of course, you rend The E-venins Time -1 1 f PARSONS' LUCKY STREiK Rode Four- Winners- and Placed His Other Mount, TALENT HAVE A HAED DAY Only Succeed In dialling Upon. Two Hacen Turtnr Was H Good Tiling. Brooklyn Eunlly DlnpocH of l'once do Leon and Forest Gallops A way from Sonoru. The public had another bad day at Alexander Island yesterday They have been getting the worst end of it straight along acd at ILe prctcnt rate cannot last very much longer Out of the six events they maraged to pick two favorites, but tvetion tl.oec they did not cash very heavily, asoneof ilieni was an almost prohibitive favonteat 1 to 2 arid the other w as not very heavily played. The only iwrson to have a really gjjod time outside of the bookmakers was Jockey Parson. It was surely bis day, as he rode four straight winners right off the reel and landed bit other two mounts second and third, respectively Good boys are very scarce at the outlaw tracks, and when one ot them rides four winners in one day he is entitled to raiilr among' the first flight. GOING WAS STICKY The weather was good the greater part of the afternoon, but while the horfes were at the post In the second race a heavy thunder shower passed over the track and left the course somewhat sticky. Irap. Nora was thought tp have the first race cinched, and the books closed ber at 7 to 10. Tartar was the good thlng-and got all ot the money. He was backed down from 15 to G to 1, at which price ho closed. Aleppo ran second, with Pathway third. The second race also went to a 6 to 1 shot, Tedd Gegg opening up a big gap and running all the way from Avon, who was a 9 to 10 first choice. On bis race at SUAsapb Monday Vent "doped" the best ot the lot in the third race and was made a 1 to 2 chance. Hedcluded the talent into the idea thatthey were able to pick a winner, by going to the front on the back stretch and winning somewhat handily from O'Hearn, with Juliet third. LED TO THE FAR TURN. Tonce de Leon had the call In the next race, clos'ng at 7 to 10. He flattered his backers by leading to the far turn. The tecond choice, Brooklyn, caught blm there and getting in front steadily drew- away and won In a cal!op. Sonora has gone back badly and the smart people pkiyed Forest to beat her. He dldit in the easiest kind of fashion, winning pulled to a walk by three lengths. The fav orite was not even sccoond, Jessie Taral taking that position from her by on open length. Theclosingevent was a good betting race. Foundling, Traitor, and Lumberman all receiving substantial support. Johnny es sayed the part of pace maker and led to the turn out of the back stretch, where Foundling and Traitor passed him. The former won handily at the end by a length and a half from Traitor, with Johnny third. Hcnults nt Alexander Island. Weather threatening. Tract good. - o First race One-half mde. Sellinc D-tO purae,fl!. Tlme.o-JOH. Ind. Horse Wt SL U SL r'ln. J"ck'y Bt M6J Tartar, ius.... s la In In Burkh'er i Hi 214 SK Andrews 4 & H 3M Parsons 3a 4 6 4 Deleha'y 6 li2 Alenno. 101. s 6 t 1 Ml l'mtiway. 10k.. 451 Salisbury, 103.. 57 Flagnnt, 103 .. 416 Imn ora. 103. llouleh'nO Dorsey 7-10 NarvaezSO Jlltcbrll 13 Brewer, 20 K. BrownlJ -441 Come Ilome.ICS 2 7 8 7 SI J Li'Ie Char'e, 103 8 8 8 8 "467 Rcnald. 103,.... 9 9 472 Ladr Jlav. J03..10 :0 10 10 ttart good, won ciereriy. - 1 n ieeond race. Six and a ha'.f furlongs. O-iy SeUinj. Purse 8100. Time, 1 S3. Ind. Horse Jt Wt St K st i-ln- Jck"r Bt 643 Tf dd Gegg.lia S iilt 1 Parsons 6 6-H Avon, iiu 147 l'lckaway,107.. 3 511 HayTay, 110.. S 439 tllz.ibeth.l07. 1 2 l'ottawat'e. 110 2 3V4 25' Jr.MD 19-10 2 3H3H Bares 4 3 3 4 tJarng'n to 4 4 8 Burkho'r 4 6 6 6 Dorsey SO Start good. Won easdy. --a-Third race ilx and one-quarter fur 33U louts, belling. Purse, $10i lime, ItKJi. Ind Horse Wt St V St Fin. JWy Bt 'H701 Vent. 109 , 2 3 It 1(cj rars'ns 1-2 4 x , Clare 8 474 O'Hearn. 109... 6 331 Juliet, 109 3 (463) JI.Modrcd.10a 1 Forager, 1U9... 7 491 Mistletoe. 99... 5 42 Dr Park st.109. 4 ih 6 5 4 2A Ueleh'ty 3 Hoan 4 Houla'n 40 Hayos 40 Dorsey 13 Purse, $100. 1A 65 Start good. Won handily. "1-Fourth race. Ona mile. J-5-k Time. 1 6?i- Ind. Horse & Wt St (319) Brooklyn, 107.. 2 (4C9) P e de Leoc.107 4 3i bamarltan.101. 3 SJO Brosan.El 6 (313) Haze', 101 1 til n trin'ii in?L; n M St Fin. .rck'y Bt 4 2 a 1- Parsons 2 illra.CT, Dolo'y ;-in Sh 3t 31 Gleason JO 2h 4 4 J Mnr'y 20 5 5 5 Taylor 10 6 6 6 Dorse 15 Start cood. V on galloplnc CCO Fifth race. Fire fnrlcnjs. SeUiag. JJ- Purse, JIOJ. Time, 1:03. Ind. Horse & Wt St U St Fin. Jck'y Bt (513) Forest 104.... 3 3 2n 1 Parsons 6-5 .tJl)JfS5ioTaral,!tt 2 Hi U. 2.'S Gleason 6 4UI bouora, 114. . 1 2H3!S4 2n Tarlor 1 546 Grsmpin.101. 4 4 4 4 R. King 50 btart good- W on galloping. --' 5nth rare Six and one-quarter fur DJO long?. Purse $100, Time, 1:2I5. Ind. HoreoAWt M. ii StFliuJcfy Bt (546) Foundling. 9. Mr TMitn- inr ... H 2' I'M Gleas'n 8-3 4 4 2i Parson 2 14 IIU Ziyi Deleh'ty 8 3-t 31U4 Clare 5-2 4tf Johnny, 134 ... 1 4US I uincer'u, 107. 4 4S1 Ills crace, 107. 3 472 1 ed Star. 107.. 6 5 5 5 Taylor 20 6 6 6 liking 50 Start good. Wonclerorly. M'.clers to Alexander Island series. Entries nt Itrlshton. First race One mile. Selling. Eclipse, Longbridgc, and.Olabolus. 108 each: Little Matt. Darkness, Harry Alonzo, and Prig, 101 each: Clarus. 103; Milan, 101; Nico lliii. 99; Van Brunt. 98; Golden Gate, 91, andBabe Murphy, 93. Second race Five furlongs. Selling. Ar Itne. 108; Piggolty, 105; Predicament. 103; Millie L, 101; Glenolia, 1U0; Eliza Belle. OS. and La TeUte, Conncmaugh, Hcucad, Princess Jean, Exilona. BeuUh, Ferguson, Kebea, Miss Behnar, and Kale Sweeney. 97 each. Third race One mile. Selling. Rich ards and Apprentice, 138 each, and Sir John, Rodman B., Roundelay, and Fire brand. 135 each. Fourth race Six furlongs. Selling. Krnflless. 110; Sirocco. 10b: Kinglet ami Longbrook. 107 each: Addle nnd Mck, 106 each: Chattanooga and Cass, 105 each; Hnmmie. 102; Olto (late Fancy colt). 100; Ameer. 08: Fairway, 96; Juanita, 93, and Edna May. 90. Fifth race Five-furlongs. SelliDg. Yan kee Doodle, 118; Dolley, 115; Ensign, Article, and Imperial, 114 each; 8ky Blue. 113. anil Perfidy, Larissa, and Lasnlle, 111 each. Sixth race One and one-sixteenth miles. Herkimer. Allan L, and Jack Rore, 110 each, and Florlnda, Annie Bishop. Julian. Fullerlou Loss, and Shelly Tuttle, 107 each. , Never miss tho Evening Times If yon woald liiwe ALL the News! $100 REWARD For any caso of Chills or Malaria that Bailey's Chill Pills will not cure roraalcat MERTZ'S .MODERN PHARMACY, 11th and Fstrcets, And Druggists generally. Stock and prices both argue in favor of our fitting out your boy for school. Everything you can fancy. Everything that style and sense ' demand we have, and "we've tried" to see how low we could mark prices. A Reefer Salt with large collar, braided collar and enffs, very neat and stylish, 4 to 8 years sizes, S2.S0 and lots of other values like it -We're ready when you're ready, to supply that Fall Hat. All the new blocks are here. Fine Derbys, $2.50 to $4 $4 for the best Derby that's made. Soft Hats, S1.50 to $5. Loeb & Hirsh, The Clothiers. Shlrtmakers. Outfitters. &IO-9I2FSt. N.W. FISH COMMISSION WORK Boats and Machinery at Hatching Stations Said to Be in Bad Shape. Putting. Thing In Sbnpe for the New Commlloner Vse of tlie Stenm Y'aelit Petrel. The Fish Commission boats and some of the machinery of the hatching stations are reported in a bad condition, and a begin ning seems to have been made for putting things in shape for the new commissioner, whelherltbeMr. May, of Nebraska, orCapt. Collins, of Laurel. "The steam yacht Petrel, Capt. J. A. Posey, sailed yesterday for Baltimore, to receive annual repairs," said a gentleman who Is well acquainted in the commission. "It is supposed that she Is to be returned lo the Potomac, but Just what excuse there is for maintaining this craft here has never been fully understood. The servicw rendered by her has amounted to little. In fact, she has not done sixty days' wort on the shad hatcheries in the last six years. "Besides Capt. Posey, her crew consists ot C. Joseph Smith, first mate; P H. Nelllgan, engineer, and Edward Flagg, Jr., fireman. "The expense of maintaining the Petrel In 1892, as stated In Mis. Doc. No. 10, House ot Representatives, Fifty-second Congress, second session, page 6, was as follows: "Compensation ot employes, S2.2S3.93; travel, $11.80; repairs, S90.09; equipment, ?82.09; fuel, $120.06; inciden tals, S18.35; total, $2,006.34. "At this annual rate, together with her first cost of $4,000, the Petrel has been rather an expensive pleasure craft, tho outlay being about $20,000. "In 1889 the hire of the Alexandria tug 'Spray, CnpU A. B. Davis, to take the place ot the lauECh Blue AVing, that year appropriated for transporting higher Fish Commission officers and scientists to and from the Fort 'Washington hatching station wasniorethau$700.-andthese.isiitfori-had bakes was only ot five weeks' duration. Then the Petrel was bought, and no more bills for boat hire had to be passed up to the Treasury for payment, where disagree able questions are sometimes asked. "In the report ot the Investigation of the Fish Commission, Senate Mis. Doc. No. 77, it is stated by Past Assistant Engineer V. B. Bayley, U. S. N., that be was in structed, in March, 18St, "to take Imme diate steps toward procuring a suitable steam-launch to bJ used for thespring shad hatching work on the Delaware river, and later in the summer to be used on Long Island Sound in the prosecution. In connec tion with tlie United States Coast Survey, ot the investigations ot the ravages of the star-fish on the oyster beds in those wa ters.' ' "This boat, the Petrel, was employed on the Dckvware but one season and since that time, including 1S93, out6ide tho period of btuled shad, she has been forloon to the District Commissioners to relieve the Joe Blackburn or to the Virginia State Fish Commission. "When the Fctrel returns from Baltimore with new copper on her hull she will be in good plight for the prospective Fish Com missioner, but h beginning of the shad bakescason is far off While the relrcl Is thus laid up forrcpalrshe Is in fine order cxceptforslightdcrecuinhercopper bottom; but the other steam launches used on tho Potomac and Susquehanna river shad hatching are practically wrecks. "It is also said that the pumping plantsat the Bryan Point station and Battery Island station at Havre-de-Grace and at the Monumemt lot fish ponds are In deplorable condition, all the steam boilers being opera ted with a minimum pressure to avoid breaking down at acrillcalmoment. While money spcrding in various ways has con tinued ihe buying and batching of shad eggs has been cut short every year from alleged shortage of funds." Never mUs tlie Evening; Tlme 1 you would linve ALL. tuo New! Jlnsoliall Notes. The Orioles had little trouble with Brook lyn. Care v Is beginning to hit the ball. He has an excellent lutorlnHanlon: Tredwny made his reappearance with the Bridegrooms. Kennedy lasted three Innings against tho Baltimores. The Giants could not touch Btlvctts to any effect. . . Donehy went to pieces at the Hub. Davis Is patting up a clever game ar second. Boston Bannon is now doing a heap ot good stick work Tor the Beaneaters. Since Stafford has been otr. German Is cov ering third base, and doing fairly welL It was a caso of bard luck. Boyd was wild. This riiillies" new second baseman la putting up a good game. Demont is all right In the field. Moran was as wild as a Match hare. Cleveland is giving its team good support. Corcoran. Plitrburg's new shortstop, played with Norfolk. Never mint tlie Evening; Times It you would lia6 ALL the Newa! I SvL LriiML!r --.i-i jj ,r .Jgg-jaW- Sgrf -s...wfl- aj.-k vt& jV uags!Mki2 -& rsr gsaifc-jp Sfefca : ''? ; --,Cfej JT - 't-a'-3wl.