Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, MON-DATT, SEPTE3IBER 17, 1894.
i rv i
A little time; look all over town, then
come and thoroughVyinspect our new
fall stook of Clothes, Hats, and Fur
nishings for Men and Boys, and
youl know what n oomploto line of
fashioBGMe, reliable, up-to-dato gar
ments we hare. A Trigger line than
any two stores ootabfned, and every
garment the first pick from only the
boat makers. "When you get ready for
your fall suit let us supply It.
There is no doubt it will bo satisfac
tory, for we'll BUS IT baok at the
price you paid for it if it isn't. Pnll
suits and Overcoats from S10 to SS5,
and wo defy any one to equal our
qualities at the same prices.
Robinson, Cherub Co,,
Clothes, Furnishings, Hats,
Twelfth and F Streets.
The above represents
an excellent fitting Wrap
per, tea-gown effect, made
of best Percale, striped
and checked, in all the
new shades, including
Black and Red, Old Gold
and Blue, and other
Square joke back and'
front, full plaited back,
loose front belted in with
girdle. Ruffles over
shoulders, turn-over col
lar, large leg-o'-mutton
sleeve, all finished with
Black Novelty Braid.
Special Price, $1.25.
Order by mail if you
live out of the city.
420, 422. 424, 426 7tli St
WATGH THIS SPACE CLOSELY
'Twill Cost You Nothing
and Pay Handsomely.
BUCKLEY, THE TAILOR, 810 F St.
nw., Will Present His Fail Spe
cialties and Bargains
f For Outside I
t Lighting 9 1
the Siemene-Luogron Gas Lamp V
is certainly the beet Beet be- Gt
cause the J itch t is cheaper than V
electricity and because it gives a Q
Meadier nnd a more brilliant V
light Rented orfcold. (5
1 Gas Appliance Exchange,
9 1428 N. Y. Ave.
All the Fall Shapes
Ready for reflnishlng Ladiea' Felt and
Straw Bats. Also a fall line of Milli
nery and Trimmings at
518 Tpntb Street orthw est. cll-7t
iBllSr Is self
f fpfl ' 'lillf llliilla
FIRST IN A CLOSE FINISH
Senators Ton a Hard-fought Game
from the Colonels.
ABBEY'S BATTING A FEATURE
Ho MaSe a Hit Every Time He Wont to tho
Bat Joyce Was Close Up, Whilo Ward,
McGuire, Cartwright, and Mercer Ex
celled in Fielding Other Games.
Results of Yesterday's Games.
Baltimore, 14; Cincinnati, 2 (first gams.)
Baltimokk. 3: Cincinnati, 4 (second same.)
Chicago, 13; Bkookltn, 5.
Louisville, 6; Washington, 7.
The Championship Kccord.
w. l. ivli w. n.
Baltimore.. 80 37 .CS5 Pittsburg 59 69
Now York.. 79 42 .(j53 Chicago.... 53 08
Boston. 77 ii .M7iCinciunatL. 62 G'J
Inila'pnla OS 50 .570 St. Louis. .. 4S 71
Cleveland.. 05 55 .542 Wash'ton... 43 77
Brooklyn... 53 50 .500, Louisville.. 33 80
' - ... ii. ,.. -
tail-endlrs do battle.
Senators Defeated the Colonels in a Very
Lodisvilli:, Ky., Sept. 1C Tho tnil-cnders
played a very interesting game to-day. Lake's
errors in the third and fourth innings lost tho
game for tho home team. Tho Sonntors won
out in tho ninth on a base on balls, a sacrifice,
two single, and Inks' error. Clark's fielding
nnd Abbey's batting were the features. At
tendance, L900. Score:
TTSHINOrX. K IB TO A K LOCTSVILLE. HlIirOAK
Shtebeck. ss2 115 1 Brown, cf... 12 3 0 0
Jovce.Bb. ..2320 2 ClnrK, If ... 0 0 4
liaes'mr. it 0 0 10 OGrim.cfe'Jb 1 1 3
Abbey, cf... 1 5 1 0 ONicol, rf.... 0 3 2
lioGuiro c. 0 1 0 1 0 Gilbert, 3b . 12 1
Ward, 2b.... 0 0 4 8 O.L'lo'berg.lb 0 2 10
CartrichUb 1 111 2 o'Klcar'sn.ss 0 0 2
iJellmcli.H.. 0 0 0
0 0Lake.Su.... 110
MauL If .... 0
0 OCote, c 110 0 0
4 OInks, p 12 13 1
Horcor, p... l$ji
Total 71715 3 Total 0142013 5
Two out when w inning run scored.
Washington 1 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 27
Louisville 0 0 2 0 0 11110
Earned runs Washington, 1; Louisville, 3.
Two-base lilts Brown. Luteuborg, Cote, Grim,
and Joyce Double plays Grim. Kichardson,
and Lutnberg: Shiebeck, Ward, and Cart
wright. First base on balls Off Inks, 8; off
Xercer, 8. Struck out By Inks, 1; by .Mercer, .1
Time 2 hours and 10 minutes. Umpire Mr.
ORIOLE'S VICT OKIES BROKEN.
Cincinnati Won the Second Game from tho
Cincinnati, Ohio. Sept. 1C. The Ecds broke
Baltimore's winning record to-day, stopping
the Or.oles after they had won eighteen
straight games. Thero were two games this
afternoon. Dwyer was batted hard, and Bal
timore won the first game easily. In tho sec
ond game Parrott was very wild, but was only
hit safely five times, whilo Ilawko was baited
at critical times, and each of his Hire e bases
on balls cost a run. Darkness ended tho
second game at the close of tho seventh in
ning. Attendance, C.SO0.
n. n. e.
Baltimore. 14 IS 2
CineutuatL, 2 7 4
Batteriefa Gler.son and Robinson for Balti
more, Dwyor and MTritt for Cincinnati.
Earned runs Cincinnati. 2; Baltimore, 5. Two
base hits Heeler nd Gleasoo. Homo runs
Kelley and Brodie l ouble plays Smith, Me
Pnee. and I'arrott (2): Smith and i'arrott; Beitz,
.lenniug. and Brouthers; McGrnw, Beitz, and
Brouthers. First base on balls By Dwyer,8; by
Gleagon, 1. Hit by pitched ball By Dwyer, 1.
Time 1 boar and 45 minutes. Umpire Mr.
k. n. e.
Cincinnati 4 0 3
Baltimore. 3 5 4
Batteries I'ariott and Mnrphy for Cincin
nati, and Ilawko and Bobiiteon for Baltimore.
Lamed zubj Baltimore, i. Two-base hits
RftbmeoiL, Keller, 2, nnd Brouthers. Stolen
base-, Bolliday, McPhee (S), and Morritt 2).
Double plays Hawke and Brouthers. Tirst
lme ro ballf Off Parrott. 10; off Ilawko, a Hit
by pitched ball By Hawke, 1. struck out By
l'arritt, 1; by Hawke, S. I'd pitches Parrott,
1 1 ime 1 hour and 0 minutea. Umpire Mr.
Althoagh Hurt Anson Plavcd Ball
Chicaoo. II!., Sept, 16. The Colts took the
last game from the Brooklyns to-day with
the greatest of ease. Anson was badly cut
i n the forehead by a thrown ball by Corco
ran in the flrt inning, but played tho game
out, although suffering greatlv. Attendance,
u n e
Chicago 13 13 4
Brooklyn 5 10 2
Batteries Griffith nnd Schriver for Chicago,
and Stein and Bailey for Brooklyn.
Earned runs Brooklyn, 2; Cnicago, 10. Two
baso hit Decker. Three-base hits Lachance
and Decker. Homo runs Dahlen. Irwin ana
Decker (2). Stolen bases Wllmot, Griffin and
Corcoran. Double pla8 Coicoran, Daly and
Jjwbance; Parrott and Dahlen. First bafo on
balk Off Griffith, off Stein, 3. Struck out By
Griffith, 8; by btein. 4 Time 1 hour and 45
minutes. Umpire Mr. Jevne.
Card for To-day.
First race Four furlongs.
Index. Home. H't i Index. Hone.
4 BarriniOB ... 112 453 Mnrkstone....
4K9 Sprano. LB 470 Guy All
K Fluellen 1W 479 Imp. Bonos...
Second race Six furluncs.
Inaex Horre. H7 i Index. Hone.
491 To"my Brophy 10S
4S1 neadllcht 102
(854) Dutch Lou .... W
4M Kaainnt 102
435 l'yche 03
(173) I'bllDaly 98
401 Rebecca 03
Third race Sis furlongs.
Index Ilorre. 117. i Iniex. ITorte. Wt.
4( Mirthwood.... 103 44S B'd'r Minstrel. 103
4S1 LadyGay IDS 201 St. Denis. 10S
474 The Fop. 103 I 479 Slander 108
Fourth race Six and one-half furlongs.
Judex. Horc 117. . Index. Ilorre. Wt.
4.0 l'ot'owattomio 103 4S5 Manola gold.. 100
271 Ronald 109 4M Odd Socks 90
44)1 Benvolio 100 ' 4S7 Mayor B 10G
Fifth race Four and one-half furlongs.
Index. Iloree. 117,
Index. Jlorre. Wt.
455 MissDolorisf. 100
455 Jolly Boy. 100
473 LadyToacher. 100
445 Theckla filly.. 100
476 Cicado 100
First race Soprano; Imp. Bones.
Second race Itobocca; Headlight
Third race Slander; Tho Fop.
Fourth race Odd Socks; Mnyor B.
Fifth race Miss Doloris Ally; Lady Teacher.
Entries at the Other Tracks.
llrnt race Five furlongs. Truepenny, 103;
Kennel, 107; Parlhenia and April Fool, 105 each;
lyolxngula and 'J nscan, 102 oach; Buck Massio,
Niccolini, Acidever, and Milton T., 100 oach;
Clilcol.Mr John, Ninevah, Unchunter, nnd Cherry
Blossom coit, ffc oir-ii, and Export, 05.
Second race Six lurlongs Charade, 112; Der
fargilla and Little Billy, 100 each; Ingomnr and
Discount, 107 each; Chiswick, 105; Molba, 101;
1'oor .Touathan, Wah Jim. Integrity, and Bcan
gey, 102 oacb; Rosa If , My Gyps, and Mendicant,
SW each; Ellen nnd Milan, t'J each, and Bimbo,
Third raco The Clinton stakes. One milo and
one-sixteenth. Beldemcre, 124; Pocahontas. 110;
Lightfoot, 112, and Star Actress and Kentigena,
Fourth race Tho Woodlawn handicap. Ono
mile and three-slxteonths. Banquet, 125; Houry
of Naarre, 119: Sir Walter, 1IG; Faraday. 10S;
atrician and The l'ejiper, 107 each; Saragossa,
10H; Gloaming. 102, and Hornpipe, 0.
Fifth race For two-year olds. Five furlongSL
Gotham, 123; Bellicose, 114; Applause and Havoc,
112 each; I rania. 111; The Coon, 110; Silvie, 109;
Little Easton. 10G; Cromwell. 105; Magian (form
ctly Magnetism col), 101; Roundelay, 102; Phoe
bus. 100; Moderoccio and Hanwell, 97 each, and
Sixtb race Ono mile and a furlong. Ingomar;
Harry Alonzo, and Jordan, 107 each; Illume, 102,
Long Tim and Emin Boy, 100 each; Coquette, 99;
Prince Karl, Jack Rose, and Sam Bryant, 97
each, and Live Oak, 92.
First race One mile. Ren Avon, 97; Gloriana,
89; Equator, 101; Footrunnor, 102; Klndora, 104;
Pirate King, 106; Pross Connolly, 107, and Excel
sior and Early Rose. 110 each.
Second race Ono mllo and seventy yards.
Pnilopeaa, 87 Pittsburg, 99; Arapahoe, 100;
IMghunore, 101; Dolly Withers, 107: Eli, 103, and
Third race Ono and one-sixteenth miles. Po
tentate, l'eytonia, and Pearl Song, 100 each;
Can bo secured during tho next fow dayB ijx fomo of the choicest building
Bites around Washington at beautiful COLUMBIA PARK for 30 oach. Cash
or Installments. Don't mls3 this Grand Opportunity. Just think, a Jot for $30
on two railroads, tho groat and only Pennsylvania, within fifteen minutes' ride of
the city, and with 6 cents commutation fare. All high ground. No Swamps. No
Malaria. Turo water and nir. Large Bhade trees. Only a few blocks from station.
THIS IS YOUR LAST CIIANCE, so don't be too late and for ever afterwnrds bo sorry
for it. Grand Excursion to-day at 4:30 p. m. from Sixth Street Depot.
Circulars and tickets at office, 023 P St. N. W.. and from Our Agents at Depot.
Solika, 101; Oakwood, 107, and Roy El Santa
Fourth raco Eleven-Blxteenths of a milo. Two-year-olds.
Vernon, Prairie, Undo Henry, nnd
Insomnin, 100 each; Morcury, 103; Slgnoraand
Julia O., 105 each; Eva L., Repeater, and Buck
fly, 110, mid Sunburst, 113.
Fifth race Nlue-sixteonths of a mllo. Maiden
two-year-old Allies. Mario Shro o, Lottlo Aller.
Hindoos Dream, Fabia, Silver Roll, Pleasantry,
Robecca, Tolocho. Our Frankte, Madge, Miss
Florist, Hagar, Doorga, Aunt Tabltha, Ada,
Aimce, Goodwin, to villa, Leaflet, and Adah For.
Sixth race Ono milo. Zeophlllo, 97; Bedford
nnd Advocate. 99 each; Adelante, 100; G. B. Cox
and John Borkeloy, 105 eacb; Baby BUI, 107; Ata
man nnd Remorse, 110 each.
First lace Ono mlln. Graclo C, Jennie W.,
Artie Fern. Minnie Mackin, and Folly, 105 each;
Queen Best, Loo, Full Measure Abbess, The Kit
ten, and Mnrlel, 109; Lulu T., 114; Florence
Dickey, Lorena Mac, Mary L, Fiction, Dotslo
Dimple, Fullcrton, and Lass, 101 oach, and Dam
Second raco Six furlongs. Tartarian, Josle
N., Mother of Pearl, and Krlklna, 100 each;
Boozo, Red Glen, and GId Dust, 100 each; Oc
cula, 85; Motor, Whitcstone, and Cass, 103 oach;
Wells Street, US; Senator Irby, 111; Dlggs, 93;
Florry Movers, 100, and Gloo Boy, 109.
Third rnce Ono nnd a quarter milos. Willie
L. and Joe Murphy, 101 each: Hawthorne, 110;
Wolsoy, SS; La Gascon, 65; Buck McCaun, 101,
and Fakir, 95.
Fourth race Five furlongs. Momus, Lorotta, J.
S Douglass, and Martha Grifllu, 101 each; Bob l.oe,
Corrine, Virgo D'Or, Alice W., l.innetto, Baldur,
EiHeT., May Rose, My Hebe.Shollbark, Screw
driver, and Littlo Billy, 97 oach; Ruth Ron, Hcs
seu. Blackjack, and Tremor, 100 each; Chenoa
andFreedman, 120 each, and Joe Mack, 104.
Fifth race Six furlongs. Warsaw, 10S; Prlnco
Rogont, Texas Star, Morro, Southern Lady, Ad
Torsity, Gocd Day, nnd Oscar, 100 oach; Marine,
111; Blackbird, Katlo Darling, Virena, and Nic
aragua 100 each, Jim T., 110; Littlo Con nnd
Danton, 107 each; Eucoria, 104, and Jimmio It,
Sixth raco Six furlongs. Teo Ta May, 107:
Spendolino, 115, Hell Guard, 107; Virgo D'Or,
115; Sprite, 107; South Park, 107; Ed. Greenwood,
109; Dcckstadcr, 107; Innovation, 113. Pnulus,
100; Van Zant. 109; Delia, 100; HUlsboro, 106;
Icllius, 103, andldyle, 100.
"GOD'S LAST EXPERIMENT."
Dr. Easton Believes that the Mission of the
American Church Is to Hasten
''I believe America to bo God's lost experi
ment with tho race to lift humanity up to tho
tablelands of universal freedom, nnd ns Amer
ica lends so shall the world find its destiny!"
said Dr. Etiston, pastor of tho Eastern Pros
byterfau Church, in an able discourse de
livered before a very largo audience yester
Dr. Euston's themo was "Tho valley of
weepins," and tho text selected was tho sixth
verso of the eighty-fourth Psalm: "Who,
passing through the valley of Baca, mako it
'Thero eems to be a shade of mystery
about these words," said the roverend
speaker. "By some 'the valley of Baca' is
rendered 'tho valloy of mulberry treop,' by
others 'the valley of weeping.' It was no
doubt a desolate region through which the
pilgrims passed to their great festivals, and
was overgrown with somo kind of shrubbery
that made travel difficult; and when the de
vout Jow thought of Jerusalem, tho city of
peace, tho temple and its ordinances, his
tears of joy watered the valley of desolation.
I shall take tho words mainly in this sonse,
that they are blessed who scatter blessings
by they way, as they pass through earth's
valley of weeping.'
"TVj words of our text suggest, first, the
transitory character of our earthly existence.
'Passing through' this valley of weeping we
pass through, are gone, and nil that is left is
our footprints, few and almost blotted out.
Everything else romnins, but wo pass on.
"The paths over which wo have walked
remain for still other feet to travel; the houses
in which wo were born and lived nnd died;
the lako and the river that floated our vessels,
tho road that carried our eommerco, the field
that witnessed tho battle, all romain. but the
sailor, tho merchant, tho soldier pass on.
"The groat fact is that men aro passing,
nnd timo is llying, and tho work of tho hour
must be dono now or be left forever undone.
Shall this great 'vnllis lachrymarum become
as tho Garden of Eden in its virgin beauty, or
remain a thousand j-ears behind itstlmoof
"This leads to tho suggestion of, second,
tho ministration of doing good by tho way.
Turn and look over the millions who in the
long past have eomo and gone, passing
through earth's valleys of weeping, and think
of the good they have done by tho way, of the
wells they have sunk in dry lands over which
they journeyed, these wells" and pools gath
ering tho failing rains to quench the thirst of
weary travelers who come after them.
"Early in tho morning of timo Abel taught
tho conscience, frightened by sin and op
pressed with guilt, to approach God by tho
way of sacrifice, his bleeding lamb upon tho
altar pointing through tho ages to Calvary's
victim tno lamb slain from tho foundation
of the world. Enoch taught us the blessed
ness of walking with God; Job taught the
ages resignation; Abraham showed how to
illumine our vnllcjs of darkness by a sweet,
constant trust in "tho Holy Ono, nnd Moses
gave us tho law, the basis of all the world's
civil and religious jurisprudence, Isniah nnd
Daniel stood on tho mountain tops nnd saw
the distant day of the world's Redeemer.
"He came, Jesus, tho Christ, nnd passed
through earth's vnlley of weeping, of sorrow,
of sin, of suffering, of denth. He journeyed
by way of sweet childhood; Ho touched tho
depths of poverty; He went into tho wilder
ness of temptation; He went where wero all
tho sick nnd tho possessed of devils; wept
over a grave, sank down under grent sorrow
in Gethsemano, nnd felt tho pressure of our
guilt. Ho expired on tho cross uplifted thnt
the infinite love of God might reach the hearts
of men and sinners might look nnd live.
'The different nations hnve all left some
thing to mark their peculiarities.
"Europo is building her monuments of
progress, of learning, and social reform,
whilo our own America is trying to carry up
the beautiful walls of tho fair templo of lib
erty nnd religion, in which all men shnll bo
ono all free. To the American church is
committed the obligation to hasten the mil
lennium, and as her acgresslve type of piety
spreads or is trammeled, so shall Christ,
sooner or later, 'see of tho travail of his soul'
in a world redeemed."
His excellent discourse, of which tho fore
going is but a brief extract, being concluded,
Dr. Easton invited all strangers in tho con
gregation to meet him nt the close of tho ser
vice, that they might receivo the hand of wel
come, and a great many accepted.
Just before leaving tho pulpit. Dr. Easton
also announced that a brief history of tho
Eastern Presbyterian Church would bo pub
lished next Sunday in Tue Washington Tisies.
Its First Meeting Held nnd Scyeral Ad
dresses Delivered to the .Members.
Tho first meeting of the Lutheran Lyceum
was hold at 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon at
tho Church of the Redeemer (colored Luth
eran), Eighth street northwest, above Florida
avenue. The lyceum was organized last weak
for the literary and social advancement of tho
younger membors of tho congregation.
Miss W. Jackson, of Southwest Washing
ton, delivered an essay on "What can young
women do?" Addresses wero also delivered
by Messrs. John T. Davis, of the Second Bap
tist Church Lyceum, by Mr. W. T. Thompson,
and Mr. Lones. of the West Indies, on tho
"Advantages of lyceum associations." Th.e
choir, under tho leadership of Prof. Joseph
F. Amos, rendered some suitable music.
At tho Sunday-school meeting at 3 o'clock
tho children were addressed by Rev. J. G.
Butler, of the Memorial Lutheran Church on
Thomas Circle. Pastor D. E. Wiseman, of
the Church of Our Redeemer, preached yes
terday at the Second Baptist Church on
GRANGE CAMP FAIR.
Everything in Readiness and a Long
List of Sterling Attractions Pro
vided for This Week. '
Tho programme for tho fair of tho Grange
Camp Association of Northern Virginia on
Alexander Island this week contnins somo
very interesting features. The past week has
been dovoted to preparations In tho main, but
this week the fair will bo ready and somo
hnndsomo prizes in cash and trophies aro to
bo contested for.
On Tu esday thero will bo a bicycle contest
for hnndsomo prizes, handicap races, tho on
trtes for which close on Wednesday, among
which aro nbout fifteen from tho District of
Columbia and Maryland.
On Wednesday thero will be n steam flro
englno contest for prizes amounting to $150,
at which officers of tho Washington fire de
partment will act as judges.
On Thursday there will bo a grand military
drill for prizes aggregating S450 for Virginia
companies only. Officers of tho Morton
Cadets, of AVashington, will act as a reception
guard to escort the competitors to the grounds
nnd will givo n special drill after tho contest.
Thero will also bo n riding match for lady
riders for prizes.
Friday's programme includes a militnry
drill between Virginia, District of Columbia,
nnd Maryland troops. Entries will closo
Wednesday. To tho $300 prize, since tho Na
tional Fencibles and Emmot Guard will
compete, tho association havo added a second,
a handsomo staud of silk colors. The War
Dopartmont has designated as judges of this
contest Cnpt. J. M. Bell, Capt. M. F. Steelo,
nnd Liout. Alexander W. Perry, from Fort
Tho fair will conclude on Saturday with a
grand Virginia tournament for prizes and tho
Grango Camp lance, a much sought for
Secretary Woddorburn on Saturday depos
ited 8700 in tho Traders' National Bank with
which to pay tho bieyclo prl;:es.
S. H. Hamilton, of Staunton. Va., arrived
on Friday with forty pens of line sheep and
hogs, which aro now on exhibition. Over
1,000 chickens, by well-known breeders from
several States, havo been entered.
Cattle from New Jersey, Pennsylvania,
Maryland, and Virginia have been entered,
and this feature is expected to eclipse any
thing of the kind ever seen nt a local fair.
Secretary Wedderburn wishes it known that
tho fair is at the second station from Wash
ington, nnd not nt Jackson City, nnd that
ever' courtesy will bo shown ladies and chil
dren, and various amusements and entertain
ment will bo provided for their comfort.
BIG WORK DONE YESTERDAY.
The Friends of Both Lieut. Kcllv and Pri-
-vntc Pearson Showed Their Mettle.
"Yesterday was a day of rest with everybody
except coupon huntors. More ballots wero
put in than on any other day since tho con
test opened, which 6hows that liko otner
good things it grows better ns it grows older.
The Ivolly men gavo their favorite a long lead,
and put him G08 votes ahead of hla nearest
competitor, Private Pearson, who also made
a tremendous jump nnd placed 1,800 votes to
his credit since tho polls closed Saturday
night. Both men certainly have many and
warm friends, and it looks as if neitherwould
win without tho utmost good nntured effort.
Tho friends of the other lending candidates,
however, do not admit this and contend their
men will win. The ballots will decide.
At tho request of Acting Detective Hartigan
his name has been droppod from tho list.
Candidates nnd their friends aro reminded
that all votes received after 6 o'clock will not
be included in tho score published tho fol
lowing morning, but will bo held over for ono
At tho closing of tho polls tho scoro stood:
Lieutenant Kelly 3,406
PrhatoJohnA. Pearson (Ninth Precinct)... 2.S14
Sergeant Daley 1,979
Private Charles G. N'auck (Eighth Precinct) 1,557
Private C..C. Estes (Sixth Precinct) 1,112
Private James Cisclo (Filth Precinct) U)l
Inspector Hollinbergor 274
Capt. Austin 251
Private Daniel Sullivan (Sixth Precinct) 232
Privato Gelabert (Eighth Precinct) 89
PrivatoAuldrldgo (Second) CO
Private J F Sears (First Precinct) 62
Private J. D. Sutton (First Precinct) 51
Privato W. Riley (Ninth Precinct) 50
Privato Goss (Eighth Precinct) 47
Private Crawford (mounted) 39
Lieutenant Gessford 83
Sergeant Montgomery i9
Lloutenant Amiss 27
Sergeant Joseph Acton 27
Privato R. E. Doyle (Eighth Precinct) 22
Private R. Gnlway (First Precinct) 17
Sergeant Fnlvey 15
Privato John Brennan (Sixth Procinct) 14
Private James Law (Soventh Precinct) 13
Private G. R. F. Smith (Fifth Precinct) 12
Private J. J. Smith (Eighth Precinct) 10
Private Samuel Murphy (Second Precinct) . 9
Private J. Mulvey (Sixth Precinct) 9
Private .Tomes Conlon (Seventh Precinct).. 9
Prhate Wm. VermillionfNinth Precinct).... 6
Privato Henry (Fourth Precinct) 5
Private Klmmol (Sixth Precinct) 4
Privato OneyGeogan 4
Lieutenant Swindells 4
Privnto J. E Preston (Third Precinct) 3
Privt. Charles W. Skinner (Eighth Precinct) 2
Private William Batoman (Sixth Precinct).. 2
Privato Dennis Loftus 1
Private Barney (Ninth Precinct) 1
Sergeant Smith (Fourth Precinct) 1
Frivate Shannon 1
Lloutenant McCathrnn 1
Private Adam Stenhouso (Fourth Precinct). 1
THE HOST rOrULAR rOLICElTAX IS:
FUNERAL PRICES REDUCED.
S. H. HINES.
Undertaker and Embalmer, Main Office, 2203
and 2205 Fourteenth street northwest Branch
offlco 910 Four-and-a-half street southwest.
Twenty years' experience in the businols, and
flrst-class'work guaranteed. Arrangements can
bo made with us for funerals in any part of the
No. 3 Varnished Coffin, without glasc $15.00
No, 4 Varnished Coffin, with glass 25.00
No. 5 Varniahod Casket, with glass 35.00
No. 6 Varnished Caskot, better grade 45.00
No. 7 Black Cloth Casket, with glass 55.00
No. 8 Black Cloth Casket, with glass C5.00
No. 9 Black Cloth Caskot, with glnss 75.00
No. 10 Black Cloth Caskot, with glass 85.00
Metallic Caskets furnished in proportion when
dosirod. It will cost you nothing to investigate
our prices. Be9-6mo
Reaches More Homes
than all other kinds of ice together
because it's the purest because it im
parts the greatest degree of cold hence
is tho.cheapest. Wo guarantee constant
supply, prompt and proper delivery,
nnd lowest prices. Order from drlvors
of yellow wagons lettered "Independ
ent." Write or telephone.
Independent Ice Co.,
Office, 910 Pa. Ave. Telephone, 591-2.
Depots 9th St. Wharf, and 3103 Water St.
CRISP SPORTING COMMENT
But Two Weeks Remain of the Base
ball Championship Season.
ORIOLES LOOK LIKE WINNERS
Unless Baltimore Takos an Unexpected Slump
the Pennant Will Qo to the Monumental
City Senators Are Sure to Wind Up in
Eleventh Place News and Gossip.
But two weeks remain of tho basoball cham
pionship season, and the Orioles are in the
lead coming down tho homo stretch, with
New York nnd Boston close together, and
either ready to jump ahead of Bnltimoro in
case of a slip by tho latter. This year's1 race
is tho most exciting in tho history of the
League, and if the Monumental Citv lads
como out at tho top of the heap it will bo an
indorsement of the young blood idea mixed
with seasoned timber. Already tho Balti
more public is enthused over the flno showing
of tho Orioles, and the result of every game
played by tho latter in tho West is awaited
with intense interest. A victory means a
stronger hold on tto lead, whilo a defeat
sorves to spread consternation lest either
New York or Boston will closo the gap. Un
less tho Orioles take a terrible tumble thoy
will surely land peunnnt winners, and if they
do so overy individual raembor of tho team
will be n popular idol in Baltimore, with
Manngor Hanlori nnd Cnpt. Robinson tho
bright particular stars.
, j. .
If ever a man deserved tho reward of his
enterprise and liberality it is Harry Von der
llorst, the principal owner of tho Baltimore
Club. For several years Mr. Von der Horst
has gono down deep into his pocket and met
tho losses incurred in supporting a club in
tho Monumental City. TJp to last season his
cash balanco wns shy thousands of dollars
what it was beforo investing in tho baseball
business. Last year was the flrt break in
his favor and ho quit the season in healthy
financial shape. Tho present year's profit
will more than repay him for all past losses,
and in addition he has tho satisfaction of see
ing his club right nt tho top notch. Through
out tho dark days of adversity ho never weak
ened and always was propared to put out
moro money to procuro desirablo talent. Hi3
course in baseball has been far different from
other club owners and bo desert es all his suc
cess. After the Senators have gotton through
their present series in Louisville thoy go to
Cleveland, from thero to Chicago, and wind
up the season at St. Louis. They are assured
of eleventh place, not so much through any
particularly brilliant playing of their own,
but chieflyowiug to Louisville's disoganized
team and its consequent poor work. As usual
whenever the locnl aggregation fails to win
gnmos with startling frequency rumors are
set afloat that a change in managers will tako
place. One closo follower of tho fortunes of
the Washington Club is confident Manager
Schmelz will not succeed himself. While the
genial Gus has not always como up to expec
tations he has been fortunnto in getting the
team out of last place and for this, if for 1
nothing elde, he is deserving of praise. But
there will bo no grand outpouring of enthusi
astic citizens to welcome the team back to this
city, as will bo tho case forty miles from here,
and the chances aro the Senators will disband
In tho West. "Wait until next year," will soon
bo heard emanating from tho Wagnerian
Chief Operator J. W. Collins, of the West
ern Union, who was instrumental in tho dis
covery of the wire-tapping scheme, ns told
exclusively in The Times, is of the opinion
tho tappers nro Etill in this vicinity, only
awaiting another opportunity to got in their
fine work. The last attempt was a success up
to tho crucial moment when it failed, and tho
tappers not only had their labor for their pains
but were also out considerable money for wire
cable and other paraphernalia. It is under
stood tho Western Union has resorted to a
more thorough system to prevent any advan
tage being gained by wire-tapping. Hereto
fore the sender of a raco result simply tele
graphed tho winner nnd other details by tho
regular code. Now a ciphor has been ndded,
tho receiver of a message replying with either
tho first or last two or three letter. 01 tho ci
pher and the remainder being furnished by
tho sender. By means of this cipher wire
tappers would be unablo to supply tho missing
letters, and any delay in answering would be
sufficient grounds for suspecting something
wrong. This cipher will be tho hard nut for
tho tappors to crack.
On October 17 tho new raco track at St.
Asaph, Va., will bo opened to tho public, and
from all reports a fine meeting is assured.
Such well-known stables as Ileene, Dwyer,
Morris, Gideon, and Daly and many others
will be represented, and such a class of flyers
will bo a reminder of the old dnys when tho
Ivy City track was in its full bloom of pros
perity. Tho officials at the St. Asaph track
will bo the samo as have had charge at the
big courses, and tho meeting will be under
the rules and licenso of the jockey club.
The attendance at the Alexander Island
trnck has been considerably augmented by
the additional attractions of the agricultural
fair, which will continue throughout this
week. The racing is the standard feature,
and of course tho chief drawing card, nnd
presiding Judgo Oyster is kept busilv en
gaged in looking out for changes of form in
horses and jockeys. Littlo Donnally came
under tho ban last week, and on Saturday
watched tho game from tho ground.
Wo have Just received from our factory a big
invoice of School Suits that are guaranteed to
BEAT THE BOYS in their efforts to rip and tear
them. They're made to wear. Pants have
double- seat doublo kneos and buttons that
won't come off. Just tho thing for hard wear
Price of those
Others as follows:
Boys' School Suits (special) E5c
Boys' School Suits, strictly all wool. - $1.50
Boys' School Suits, strictly all wool 82.00
Knoo Pants . 2 pairs for 25c
Boys' Bats and Caps from 25c up
In our Furnishing Department we have all
tho latest novelties for Men and Boys.
In our Hat Department we have only the
Our Fall Stock of Clothing for Men and Boys is
complete and we Would be pleased to show you
9TH AND E STS. N. W.
Don't Take Gh'anGes,
Thoro is but ono
and that's tho ono you -want for head
ache, brainwork, nervous debility,
Everybody sells it Made by W. R. Warner &
Co. , Philadelphia and New York.
Gold Band Cups and, Saucers, Soup
Plates, Dinner Plates, Break
Many who wore unable to be waited on because of the tremendous crowds at ac Store
Saturday will be pleased to learn that we have decided to continue tae glrfngofMle 50c
Tea' Pot with oach pound of Tea or three pounds of Coffee TO-DAY and TO-MOK-ROW.
These Tea Pots aro fireproof.
The famous "Rebecca." and decorated with the picture of "Rebecca at the WeU,"
which constitutes a guarantee of their quality; We aro also nnpacking another earkxid
of Gold Band China Cups and Saucers, Large China Soap Plates, Dinner Plates, Break
fast Platoa, Deaort Dishes, &c
The beautifpl picture given with ten labels from Rnmford's Teast Powder is stll on
exhibition at our store. We sell three largest size "amford's for 23c Also see the beau
liful "Winter" and "Spring" plcturss given with nfty wrappers off of Star Soap. We
sell seven cakes Star Soap for 25c., three packages Quaker Oata for 25x, and, two can
Baby 'Milk, (best for infants) for 25c.
We also sell Flavoring Extracts for 10c. for the large bottle, and another specialty Is
Wilbur's Cocoa for SOc. can. and Chocolate at 18a cake. Choice Mixed Candy at three
lbs for 23c. Chocolate Drops, two lbs. 25a Best Mixed Cakes, two lba. 25c. Tapioca,
Sago, Farina, three package 25a Brown Soap, six cakes for 23a Ja7 and Mocha Cof
fee, 30c lb. Best Mixed Tea, 50a lb. Lily Best Minnesota. Patent Flour, per bbL, $L25.
Electric Light Best Family Flour. bbL.SSij. 3 pounds Lard, 23c. ft boxes cheice OttSax
dines, 25a 2 cans Choice Salmon, 23a Squirrel Brand Corn 3feal (for family nee), saex,
15a' 21bs BestCream Cheese, 23a Large 10c (pint bottles) Bine, 5c S pounds Best
Coarse Starch, 23a 1 dozen Bluo lien (200) Matches, 1 tc. 3 large Bags 0c. siae) Salt, 5a
10 lbs. Best Gran. Sugar, 53a New Maplo Sjrap, 23c, 2. pound can.
Johnston's Library Cards New Books.
TIIE HOME BEYOND, OR VIEWS OF HEAVEN, by over 400 promtaeBt tMnfcoss and
writers. STANLEY IN AFRICA, a history of the explorations of Henry M. Stanley.
WILD BEASTS, BIRDS, AND REPTILES, the story of their capture, by P. T. Baeaum!
TEALE'S POPULAR COMPENDIUM OB USEFUL KNOWLEDGE, a complete eneyetoedia
of reference. PANORAMA OF NATIONS, OR JOURNEYS AMONG THE FAMILIES OF
THE JOHNSTON COMPANY.
507 Twelfth Street N. W.
TWENTY-FIVE YEARS' EXPERIENCE.
Graduste Eoyal College Surgeons, London, Esgland.
NFRVmi nPRIf ITV Thousands of the Busy. brainy, tbteking classes or
nLIWvUJ LiLJ 11 1 II. American men exhaust themselves long before they
have reached what ought to be tho age of life s goldoa meridian.
Thousands of others who have burned the candle at both, ends, so to speak, butatged in ex
cesses durtug yonth and alter marriage, perhaps, now realize the inevitable result, and. exper
ience some of the following symptoms:
Lost 3!anhood. ixhauMim; Drain. Organic Weakness. IferaftiSBpse. Eebihtr. Dimness of Sight.
Self-distrust. Defective Memory, Pimples, Loss of Ambition, Lac$ of Kaergy, Tir JCaesly Glc ',
ness, Despondency, Melancholy, Backache. I nillness to Marry, etc. I treat ami -uie Mtso aea
with the skill and success born of experience and backed by an earnestness of desiro t benefit 1 r
D firn ANn CIIM Diseases. Syphilitic Blood Poson. atrectlnjc the Body. ae.
DLUUL1 tXJ .Jrvlil Throat, Ms in and Bones, Mucous Patchos in Moutfc. Jz-na.
Warty Growths, Herpes. Tlcers, Sores, Blotches. Eruptions, fides, etc., radically cored by my i -falling
method of treatment . 5
fl t? C CCV P Radically cured by Pi of. Ifefle Keyes' method of treatment. This 3
V AVrvlV-iVy V-JL. L-L- positively the ONLY means of enre. Noefler netfeedtls recnguu I
by the medical profession as either safe or curative. No t&m.
iv U I UKt Cured without pain or detention from business.
WTnNPV flNn RT AnnPI? Ailment"-, as P&nro-,""Blrmcflrt. To Frequent,
fVlL'nCl tVJ O LrlUUi; K, MittyorBloody Urine, iOa private matters rear
ing to Urinary Passage, promptly cured.
Dr. Carleton's success in effecting cures is due not alone to the very lance practice whu'h. he
has had for so many years, with its consequent entailment of great experience, box also to lu
expert skill and the deep interest which he takes ia every ease intrusted to nw ore
I iVI DOTPrSirV Lost or Fall'ng Vigor, in married or single, POSITIVELY cured in a few
llTirW 1 JL.I1V-1 I f weeks by my unexcelled method.
Consultation-Examination Free and Confidential.
Hours: 9 a. m. to 5 p. m.. and 7 to 8 p. m. Sunday, 10 to 2
0i4 LOUISIANA AVENUE.
and Highest Honors.
The Only Bicycle
No Other Machine is Made
with Drop Forgings.
Ride the Best.
Always in the Lead.
The Universal Favorites.
Illustrated catalogue mailed free.
JOHN P. LOVELL ARMS CO.,
Dealers in Bicycles, Tricyelcs, Velocipedes,
Guns, Bines, Cutlery, Fishing Tackle.
A fuU line of Baseball and Sporting Goods of
5th Ave. Hats.
First in the field first in quality
first in style first in the hearts of
business and professional men.
. .'Silks," "soft" and "dorby" blocks.
Other Derbies, $1.50 up.
WillBt k RUoff,
905 Pa. Ave.
isn't a side lino with ns we make a
specialty of it devotO most of our time
to it Thero aro no more export repair
ers in tho city than ours. Wo repair and
insure your watch against Injury for $2
Geo. W. Spier, 310 9th St.
"Expert Watch Repairer."
FOR LADD2S AND GENTLEMEN.
t THE NEWEST TYPES, ;
The best Presses, professional type- 1
setters and brains all tend to put us ;
in the lead of the printing profession.
Prices right? Op course.
Quick Work a Specialty.
McGlLL & WALLACE, Printers,
1107 E Street Nortlwest.
PRICE & CO.
S Grocery irads
Miss Maria Parloa
the use of
Extract of Beef
And sho has written, a
' V :C00K BOOK,
which, will be sent free
on application to
Danchy Jt Co.. 27 Part
Place, New York.
9-0& & P-O-O t
I PABST BREWING CO.'S
I Milwaukee Beer
t IS TOE
I BEST MADE.
ESPECIALLY GOOD FOR FAMILY USE
9 Washington Branch,
9 703-705 North Capitol Street.
a THONE, 273. aull-ly
CAN YOU WALK WITH EASE?
If not, give us a calL In
stant and permanent re
lief. Our specialty.
Corns,25c. 8 a.m.to 5
John G. Jcdo. F. 3L Detweulxk.
Neatness Punctuality Fair PricesL
Jildd 1 Delweilsr,
Printers and Publishers,
420-422 11th St. N. W.,
Washington, D. C.
Printers to the Scientific Societies of
Washington, TJ. S. Supreme and District
Print anything from a visiting card to a
. thousand page book.
What Is More Attractive
Than a pretty face with a fresh, bright com
plexion ? For it use
nnj t t rn. . 3
V CHIROPODISTS, vl
j- ... ...'jiy;uii3iMn 1