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The Washington times. (Washington, D.C.) 1894-1895, April 17, 1895, Image 2

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Wednesday, April 17, 1895.
Get: a Bissel
it's the best of all tlie BIS
SELL makes and Bissell Is
tlie name on most of the good
Carpet Sweepers in general
use to-day.
If you want to try a
"GOLD MEDAL" .send us
your name. We'll be glad to
let you use It a few days to
see how3'ou like it
And then, If It suits, you may tray it
otherwise we -will call ana got It
Wo'vo sold lots of 'em that way.
F and Ilth Streets.
ftoraEe "Warehouses, iSdSfcnearM.
EiBrij Well-dressed
Woman ....
"Will wear scmo kind of Silk "Waist Bolt
this spring and summon Onus is the
newest and handsomest designs in buckles
and slid os. Gold 11 karats Parisian
Oxyalzed Russian Gold Wash Solid
Sliver liaso Enamol In ao.-eral colors
1105 F STREET X. W.
C. H. DAVISON, Jeweler.
1 Lightest, most rigid,
and easiest running
bicycle made. 0-lb
roadster. Fully
euaranteod. Come and try one free. If you
don't like it get something else. You WILL
like it bold on installments.
W. D. HADGEK, 930 9th St X. W.
"Tho universal verdict."
Eneirn throughout tho civilized world as
Highest Grade of Flour Made.
You'd like to see 3'our-
self mounted on a COLUM
BIA if you properly realized
how popular these BICY-
CLEb are and how
many of th em
we're selling. So
ciety's taking to
wheels this year
the bicycle is
made for pleasure
and recreation as
well as business. Come and
let ns tell you of COLUM
BIA goodness let us hand
you a catalogue that'll tell
about this most famous of all
if you want to learn to ride, you'll
flad our big Indoor Hiding School best
suited to your convenience.
District Cycle Co
4-52 Pa. Ave.
Per Garment.
S. E.
J. E.
DEAFNESS CURED. Brenttlng-i inrttl-
ui jiajoetic t.ix Telepbran. To tae
car tin (prelacies are to
the rye. All tb air.o
tares of tbe trempet villi"
eul the escorancc
D. X. WALFORD, 477 Fa. Ave.
Builds his clothes on business principles to
give satisfaction and retain tho customer
not In business for a day or week don't ox
Tect to adTcrtl50 when you get to coming
here. Would youVratbcr have two pairs of
trousers at $2.50 each, that don't fit and al
ways look cheap, or ono good pair Tightly
made, of stylish cut lor 5? "Will wear twico as
long, too.
Opp. "The Raleigh."
Dr. Shade's Chloridum and
"Vintage" Inhalent Discovery
forConsumption curing prom
inent people in Washington,
D. C.
Call for addresses or physicians, merchants.
Congressmen and other citizens who havo
been cured of consumption aid aro willing to
be interviewed. "Out of tho mouths of two or
three witnesses the truth Is established." All
cured in this climate.
The Chloridum Co:,
J2S2 14th St, Washington, D..C.
Dr. K. BOSLAB SHADE, Examining and Pre
scribing Physician.
'Consultation and examination froa.
Hours 0 to 10 a. m, and 1 to 7 p. m.
Bettor ii ttj Ij Others.
12 mm
&r etutmo-
Emancipation Day Parade Went
Past the President.
General Observance of the Anniversary Mil
itary and Civic Organizations in Line
Patriotic Epeeches at Lincoln Park Mass
Meeting and Appropriate Exercises at
Ebenescr A. H. E. Church in the Evening,
The colored citizens of the District yes
terday united in a general observance of
Uielr special civil festival. Emancipa
tion Day. The declaration of their inde
pendence was read, praised and cheered,
patriotic addresses were delivered, Uiero
was music in tlie air, and a street parado
that traversed the main thoroughfares
from Georgetown to Lincoln Park. Crown
ing triumph of all, the paraders had the
distinguishing pleasure of paEsing through
the White HouBe grounds, and tho honor
of undergoing review by the Chief Execu
tive of the nation.
Tho weather -was most propitious, tho
day all that could be desired, and In many
other respects the celebration enjoyed
tho 6miles of Fortune. There was lees
friction -than on previous occasions, -a.
greater number of organizations turned
out, and there was generally, so far as ap
peared upon the surface, a feeling abroad
of concord and amity.
Owing to the delay in starting It was
2:15 p. m. before President Cleveland
stepped forward from tip front door of the
Executive Mansion, and with tall silk
hat in hand bowed in acknowledgment
of the salute from Chief Marshal Alex
ander Motcn, who rode at the head of the
column. Chief of Staff Tillman Doreey,
on a prancing roan steed, came next mid
doffed his military chapeau in a manner
thnt was reminiscent of old Virginia
Followlug in the order named came the
Butler Light Infantry, commanded by
Capt. Toung; the Alexandria Zouaves,N
the Eastern Star Twilight Cadets, the
Alexandria Industrial Guards, Tourna
ment Company No. 5, commanded by
Capt. Reuben Barnett. The company
was mounted, with lances at rest. The
Hillsdale First District Emancipation Club,
G. W. Turner, president, followed, and a
number of non-military organizations,
including the llodcarrlers' Association,
some on foot and others in carriages.
From the White House the procession
passed to Fifteenth street, to Pennsylvania
avenue, to First street, where it was re
viewed by the District Commissioners;
thence to C street northeast; thence to Lin
coln Park, where the addresses were made.
A platoon of police, under command of
Sergt Slattery, headed the line and cleared
the way for the parade.
The organization of forces was officered
as follows. Capt. Benjamin Young marshaled
tho first division, which was escorted by the
Eagle Drum Corps; the South Washington
dtvisiou was commanded by Benjamin
Broadus, with Addison Brackett as chief of
staff; the Alexandria division was headed
by Capt. James Washington, escorted by
the Amateur Cornet Band of Alexandria;
tho fourth division, of East Washington,
wasmarsbaled by T.H. Gibbons.
At Lincoln Park Prof. E. 11. Lipscombe
presided, and introduced as tho orator of
the day, ProL Jesse Lawson. Prof.. Law
son made a Btirring address, outlining the
progress of the colored race since Its emanci
pation day, and referred to tho glory of
their country as tho aim of their civilization.
Prof. I. Garland, Penu, W. H. Jackson and
E. V. Davis, also made addresses, pursuing
the same lino of thought.
Dr. Walter H. Brooks, chaplain of the
day, pronounced tho bonedictiou at tho close
of the exorcises.
The Georgetown contingent was notnumer
ousiy represented in the day's proceedings.
At a previous meotiDg it was decided to
hold an eveniug mass meeting in lieu of a
parade, and this took place atEbenezer A.
M. E. Church on O street northwest."
The programme was rather elaborate,
but owing to unavoidable detention else
where of the Hon. John R. Lynch and Col.
Perry Carson, two of the principal speak
ers, the exercises were curtailed.
The proceedings were opened with music,
a choir composed of representatives of ail
the colored churches in that section, and
led by John Butler, ably serving in tlie
vocal way.
The invocation was by the venerable Itev.
Bandy Alexander, the introductory ad
dress by James L. Turner. Addresses
were also made by Rev. D. P. Seaton and
Prof. Robert II. Terrell. The emancipa
tion edict -was read by Miss Mottle Hur
bert, and the benediction was pronounced
by Rev. S. Aiken Lewis, of Mount ZIon M.
E. Church.
During the progress of the meeting the
choir sang among otlier numbers "Amer
ica," John Brown's Body," and "March
ing Through Georgia." Miss Anette
Wood presided at the organ.
The church was decorated with lilies,
hyacinths and geraniums, evergreen arches
were ercted in front of the pulpit, and the
national colors were much in evidence.
Further exercises by way of celebrating
theday took placelast night at Woer'sHall,
No. 1719 Pennsylvania avenue northwest,
a grand ball being given under the aus
pices of tlie Afro-American Employees'
League. A visiting bai.d from Baltimoie
furnished the music.
From 0 o'clock a. m. till evening there
was a reception and lunch in progress for
the benefit of the visiting organizations.
Capt. J. A. Baker had charge of the Balti
more visitors, and the visiting band was
under the leadership of Capt. Johnson.
The affair was conducted by the follow
ing committee:
E. B. Wdbourn, chairman; C. A. T. Chase,
D. T. Chase, L. P. Levy Levy Jones, Ber
nard Day. Raymond Jones, Alonzo Mltchel,
George Washington, Charles Bogcrs, Wil
liam Hawld, Joseph Barnes, William Cole,
George W. Scott, George W. Ball, W. T.
Hicks, Henson Diggs, Archie Baker, George
Lewis, Emanuel Oudeii.
There was also a ball, with cake walk
accompaniment, at G. A. B. Hall on il
street northwest.
Wo want to sell you the tackle and
any other supplies you need, for wo
know wo can please you. Wo havo all
sorts of supplies tho -very expensive
tho medium priced and tho'choap.
But thoy'ro all good wo won't sell
anything else but such as wo can back
up with our guarantee, and wo beliovo
that's tho sort you want.
Agent for Everything Spalding Makes.
1013 Pa. Ave.
34 B St. Jf. E., Washington, D. C.
Treats all chronic, nervous and blood dis
eases, alcoholism and opium habit. SPE
CIALTY Kidney and Bladder Trouble,
Piles, Fistula. Stricture, &c. PRIVATE
Diseases positively and permanently cured,
Lost Manhood restored. Consultation free.
Office hours, 9 to 12 a, m.; 3 to a p.m.
Modem, np-to-dato physicians know dys
pepsia to bo a nervous disorder. The rapid
mode of life In America has a telling effect
on the nervous pysteni. " Overwork, worry,
anxiety to attain wealth or success in other
lines cause men to exert themselves be
yond their strength. Such a mode of life
soon has a telling effect upon the system.
Thero is a gradual feeling of norv6"usness '
that steals on slowly and scarcely percep
tible at first, but steadily those nerves grow
weaker until tho person becomes constantly
harrassed by that awful condition which wo
are wont to describe by the word "nervous
ness." Loss of sleep is an early symptom,
then the sufferer walks through a dreary,
dreary night, and walks through days of
pain and apprehensions. The digestive or
gans become disturbed, there is gaa on the
stomach, coated tongue, bad breath or bad
taste in tho mouth, loss of appetite and con
stipation. All these to the raiuily doctor
mean dyspepsia, and he gives pepsin and
muriatic acid. Treating tho Bymptoms and
not the disease. What is the proper thing to
do under these distressing circumstances?
Do the sensible thing: Consult the specialist
and get well. Dr. R. A. Walker, the most
eminent specialist, whose reputation is
larger than America, can bo consulted ftco
of charge at his well-known office, No.
1411 Pennsylvania avenuo northwest, ad
joining Willard's Hotel, from 10 a. m. to
5 p. m. daily; Wednesdny and Saturday
evenings, from 7 to 8, and Sunday, from
10 to 12.
All communications Bacredly confidential.
SticKs to a Runaway Without a Bridle
for Three Miles.
He JWas Loudly Applauded Whon Ho Bo
turned to tho Stand Capt Mad
dux's Ella Beats Koy "West.
An unusually large attendance was pres
ent at tho Alexander Island track yester
day. The card promised some good sport
and looked easy, so the talent turned out
in full force.
Twenty members of the bookmaking
fraternity put up their slates with tho
expectation of downing the talent, but
could only succeed in making an even
break, three favorites and as many long .
shots getting tho money.
The grand stand at the track has been
much improved by taking out the glass
front, which has been up all winter. During
tlie past few weeks it has been very close
even with the windows up.
Jockey C. Murphy gave a very clever ex
hibition of horsemanship in the second
race. He was riding Lady Danby, and in
one of the breakaways her bridle rein slip
ped from her head and she started off like a
shot. Murphy took the martingale from her
neck and attempted to get it on her nose
and choke her off. As fast as he would
get it in position it would slip off. At
last after running three miles the filly
commenced to Blow up, and while going
down tlie track stretch for the fourth
time, the boy jumped lrom her back with
out hurting himself. When he returned
to the stand he was loudly applauded for
his pluck and clever riding.
Key West, on his race of Saturday, looked
like a good thaig in the first event, and
went to the post a 4 to 5 favorite. Ella
was fancied by many and closed at fives.
The large field made a good btart very
hard to manage, and Cassldy sent them orf
somewhat straggling. Ella got in front
in the first iurlong and was never caught,
winning in a hard drive by a short head
from the favorite, Key West. A. O. H. was
third, two lengths away.
Nothing daunted by Key West's defeat,
the talent came back and simply flooded the
bookies with Bellagio and Dama money.
The former finally closed an even money
favorite with Dama at8 to 5.
It was in this event that Lady Dauby
ran away and they were delayed attliejiost
nearly an hour. When they did finally
get off, Rienzl was left Blandiug stock
still. Dr. Parktwnr went to the front
underthe whipandmaintalnedhisadvantage
to the far turn, where Tommy Lally com
menced to move up, and getting in front
as they swung into the stretch, was a wiur- '
at the end in a drive by two lengths. Bel
lagio second as many before Dama.
Hughey McCarreu's pet, Trinculo, was
in tho next race aud as good as G to 5
could bo had against him. Con Lucy
being heavily played to beat him was the,
cause of this liberal price.
Trinculo took command at tho fall of
the flag, and running under the bat the
whole way won a game race by three parts
of a length fromForest, who beat Tammany
Hall a neck.
The public scored again in the fourth
race. Gallatin was an even money favor
ite throughojt the betting, with Margue
rite next in demand, at threes.
To a fair start Marguerite cut out the
running to the far turn, ..where Gailatin
came with a burst of speed and won as
he pleased by a length. Pat Woodcock
came foot In the stretch and got second
money from Marguerite.
at o j
How the liorses Ran.
Weather clear. Track good.
-j j First Raco Five furlongs. Selling.
1-iO Puree, 5200. Time, 1:03.
Ind IIor6e&Vt. St. V St Fin. J'ck'y. Bt
1W Ella, 10S 0 1, 11- lh Tribo 5
141 Key West,l'J0... 5 2h 2, 2i Parsons -5-5
133 h. O. B., 113.... 1 4 4 33 Zollor 10
123 Marblo 1'ost, 107 7 3n 3n 4 Duffy 15
133 Jing. 31urp'y,10S 2 7 7 5 Kcal 13
142 Reynard, 113... 8 C 0 0 .Konrad 30
130 Roland Roed,110 3 5 5 7 Cartor 100
123 Devisee. 113.. ..10 9 9 8 Wash'u 8
18G Fan .Martin. 103. 9 8 8 9 Coudrior 40
141 Torraino, US... 4 10 10 10 M'Konzlo.lS
Peter J,cks'n,93.12 11 11 11 Alford, 40
133 Verbena, 103. ...11 12 12 12 DThan'ylOO
11G Lobanon,113....13 13 13 13 W. Pines 150
Start poor. Won drlrlng.
Ur Qocond Race Six and ono-nuarter fur
l longs. Soiling. Purse 8200. Timo 1.22J4
Ind. Horso&Wt. St. fc St Fin. J'ck'y. Bt
111 Tom Lally., 109. C 5 1- iss DTfaauty 8
133 Bollagto, 97 3 Hy. 2n 2i Neary 1
129 Dama, 103 2 3u 8 Zf Ham S-5
Cremona, 115... 4 0 5 4 Gelger 13
9 Failou. 112 7 4 4 5 Robinson 0
111 John Cokor, 100 5 7 0 6 Androws 40
125 Dr. Parkh't, 105. 1 U 7 7 Tseol 25
13S Rlonza, 100 Left at post Duffy 15
111 Lady Danby, 100 Withdrawn, a Murphy DO
Start poor. Woa.driving.
i A Q Third Raeo Fivo furlongs. Soiling.
XtfcO Purse, JC00. Time, 1:0G.
Ind. Horso&Vt. St. H St Fin. J'ck'y. Bt
045) Trinculo, 11G.... 2 li- 1 lajWasnu'n G-5
119 Forest, 110 1 Zy 2 2n Noel 6
139 Tarn. Ball, 103.. 4 4 4 3V Vn Duson 7
144 Fredericks, 100. 3 5 3n 4 Duffy SO
119 Con ISicy. 103.. 5 3n 5 5 Dam 11-5
78 Sonora,101 0 C 0 C Zeller 30
Start good. Won driving.
-4 i n Fourth raco Ono mile. Purso, 200.
lit Time, 1:41
Ind. Horse & Wt St St Flu. Jtaoy. Bt
(130) Gallatin, 107.... 3 5 2t H nam. 1
143 P.Woodcock.101 13 3 2 Taylor 6
(123) Marguerite, 107 4 11 In 3 Van Duscn 3
132 Cheddar. 1C0... 5 7 5 4 Duffy 15
143 Pirate Chiof.100 C 0 6 5 C.Dou'ellylO
143 Kazan,103 2 2h 4 6 Hoary 20
127 Pulitzer, 101.... 7 8 8 7 Washburn 6
89 Fagot, 100 8 4 7 8 Coudrier 20
Start fair. Won easily.
-i ern Fifth Raco Six and one-quarter fur
10U longa Selling. Purso 200. Timel.215
Ind. Borso&Wt St J St Fin. J'ck'y. Bt
141 Rama, 103 3 3n 3n li- Parsons 32
141 Jonnny.103..... 1 Z 2V zy Noary 5
(8G) Grand Prix, 103. 4 4 4 3 Ham 6-5
1SG Princo John, 105 G 5 6 4 DThanty 10
97 Some More, 99.. 7 G 5 5 Duffy 30
117 Keime.lOl 5 8 7 6 Zollor CO
107 Elizabeth, 106.. 8 7 8 7 Claro 20
132 Walcott, 115.... 2 1U V& 8 Wash'n 5
Start good. Won driving.
- K1 Sixth Race Seven furlongs. Selling.
101 Purso,?203. Timo, 1:30.
Ind. Horso&Wt St y. St Tin, J'ckoy. Bt
139 West SIdo 1 l Vi 1 Congdon 1
(120) Mattle Chun... 8 3n 2h 2-1 Androws 8
137 Vestibnlo 4 5 3 3 O.Noel 7
136 Tedd Gogg C 4 6 4 Alford 20
145 Leigh, 93 0 G C 5 Duffy 8
(143) Paris 2 24 6 Ham 4
143 Cadet 8 8 8 7 Zoller 20
(117) FoxGlovo 7 7 7 8 Csrroll 20
Taconoy 9 9 9 9 C.Don'ely50
130 Bright Eyes.. ..10 10 10 10 Nlchol 100
Start good. Won easily.
C U A li R 5M &I aly S3-75 xon- raro and clean.
Pflil office, Mass. avo. and F st ne.,
UUM L and Vth and fits. nw.
ri"hone 10(7.
Princeton Had no Easy. Tiling
with Georgetown.
The. Homo Team Got the Worst of Hia De
cisions Each Bldo MakosNino Kits Mc
Creary Pitches a Good Gamo Altman in
Fino Form Bradley Was Everywhere.
Harloy's Throw-in Same Teams To day.
So different from the game with Yale!
It is al ways the unexpected that happens.
It was a cold day in more waya than
one on Georgetown campus yesterday.
The admirers -of Georgetown Univer
sity baseballit toom felt sure It would
gain a victory ojjer the Princeton Tigers
In tho gnrao yesterday afternoon, but it
was Georgetown's oft day, and the gamo
went to "01dNassau" to tho tune of 12
to 7. t .5
It was a game full of good playing, with
Just a littlo of tho saffron on both sides
to set off tho shade of blue which crept
in as tho excitement of the game and the
awfully poor pleco of umpiring allowed
errors to mako their presence and effect
It is not intended that the loss of tho
game by the local 'Varsity is to bo
charged to the umpire, but true it is that
blB-'decis.ions were in a number of in
stances, as tho bleachers would say,
"rotten' aud cost the homers several
Tuns awl possibly the game.
The two grand stands were filled and
the two sides of thogfjgld'were crowded
with spectators, and all tho space re
served for carriages was taken. It was
a gala sight to see the field and stands
dotted with the "yellow and Hack" of
Princeton and the "blue and gray" of
the local college, and above all to hear the
sputter and nioiin and roar and explosion
L of the college yells and cries intended as a
means or. encouragement anu discour
agement. Tho vlsitois came prepured, and expected
to find "a hard row to Loe," and they
wcra not disappointed, for the locals put
up a good game of ball, brilliant at tames,
but always strong, except in one inning,
When some hodoo or other broke the charm.
Georgetown's three errors were costly.
The mighty Altman was in the box for
the "Tigers," and he pitched the game
for which ho has become famous. Ho has
excellent control of the ball and a very
deceptive lot of curves, but succeeded in
striking out ouly three locals.
-He was touched up at times in lively
manner, but with no damaging' results, as
the fielders behind him gave exceptionally
fine support and especially did Bradley in
right garden hhlne out prominently In this
Hue. Hits seemingly good for three bags
were nailed with uppurentease. .
Williams, tlie doughty little catcher,
played his position without an error, his
throwing being cspcciully fine.
It was reserved for McCreary to fill in
the points against the Tigers and he
pitched an oxcellent game and was well
received by the genial Sullivan, who, with
two or three exceptions, handled every
thing well that came his way.
In the ninth, when it was just a little
too late, G. Mahoney exchanged places
with McCreary, and the tide was turned
a little, for the score was mounting along
to where it took two figures to express it.
By the lime ho got his arm warmed up tlie
game was over.
; As In the Yale game Jwth teams drew
nblankin t he .first inning. ThcnPrincetou
opened and succeeded in getting a man home
on a base on'lmlls and an out and pretty
hit over short; Jy Bradley. Georgetown
followed suit and tied the score. At the
end of the third inning it was still a tie,
and the score 2 to 2.
Sharp, brillfcrit fielding on both sides,
together with magnificent work ou the
part of both jiitchers made it impossible
for either side, to score in the fourth, fifth,
and sixth. In-.the last half of the latter
the umpire began more than ever tomakehis
density felt. With two of Georgetown out
and Murphy .-on first, Altman .muffed Mc
creary's fly, aud on the play Murphy
landed on second safe by a yard, but he was
called out, much to the eitrprlse of Ward
and the dismay if Murphy.
It was Princeton's chance now and with
a niElt three rubs were made in the seventh.
With no one out and Eastonon, first,
Otto, the Blond, cracked out a hit along
first base line which Mahoney made an
able erfort to get, bnt slipped", and Easton
was easy on third, and Williams at bat, to
do or die. He did the latter on McCreary's
pick-up and throw to Mahoney, holding
Easton on third, a pretty play. Altman
was then up.
His grounder to third was splendidly
stopped by Murphy, who easily cut off
Eaton at home. Altman safe at first.
Now came Payne, and the excitement
was intense. "Will he bring In his men?"
was asked. Jle did, by a pretty hit over
second he brought in Otto and Altman, and
he himself second, on a passed ball by Sul
livan. Ward's hit passed McCreary, and
Bradley's liner went through Murphy and
on the prettiest throw-In of the day Hariey
cut oTf the runner at home.
McCarthy was the first raan up in
Georgetown's half of tho seventh, and he
was implored to do something to save the
game, and he was promptty hit by Altman,
who was getting wild.
G. Mahoney sent along one out toward
the tennis courts, but the spry Bradley
was there with his little basket, and Big
Mike was out; hard luck for him. Mc
Grath followed suit, and then by another
extremely doubtful decision Murphy was
declared out at first, and the score
stood 5 to 2.
The "Tigers" were unsatisfied with
this lead, and added five more in their
half of the eighth.
Big Mike shouted "Cheer up" to his men
when Wilson took the place of Altman.
McCreary led off with a base on balls, Bar
ley followed with a bit, and then Ed Ma
bonoy flattened one out past third. All eyes
wero now upon Sullivan. Would ho cut
down tho enemy's lead. He would. His hid
and on the play Mahoney tried for third
and wassafe by ayard, buthe waspromptly
declared out amid the moans and hisses
of the crowd. It wasa robbery.
Carmody theii advanced Sullivan, and
McCarthy followed with a safe hit, and
Sullivan .scored. McCarthy died at second,
and Carmody came in on McGrath's hit.
Murphy again made an apparently safe hit
and easily beat the ball to first, but again
the umpire showed his grudgo and declared
him out.
Things were becoming exciting, and the
visitors began to show nervousness. George
town was playing aplcndid uphill game.
Now for the last inning. Mahoney took
McCreary's place and presented Eaton with
a base, Gunster having been given ono
by McCreary. , With two out op a pretty
double play-ffom E. Mahoney to MeGratb.
to G. Mahoney, Williams put up a fly
which wasii.ed by Carmody, but was
recovered in time to throw him out at
second, and. the score stands 12 to G.
Ono more little chance and the blue and
gray began ita half of the last. With
McCreary out at first, Hariey hit safely,
and in quick succession stole second and
third, and tioirio ou Sullivan's out. Car
mody flew rouF and the gamo was over.
Score 12 td, 7C
Murphy eyidptly had an off day, his
playing was in and out. He is capable of
better workl. McCarthy's and Carmody's
hitting and.'ficldlng were a feature. Har
ley's work at left and the two Mahoneys'
basowork were praiseworthy.
ForPrincctpu, Brooke, Payne and Brad
ley fielded brilliantly, and the team work
of tho nlue'waB in noticeable cpntrast to
that of the! Tale team, which from this
Where you go. If it's
anywhere but here you'll
pay $3.00 for the same
hat we sell for
All the new shapes
the new colors.
Henry Franc & Son,
point of view can havo "but ono result,,
and that in ravoroT tho Tigers. Payne and
Otto led in batting.
A second game will'bo played by the same
tca"nis this afternoon on Georgetown's
field at 1 o'clock. Score in detail:
Princeton: R. H. PO.A JE.
Payne, 1. f 2 3 .5 1 0
Ward. 2b .T 0 1 0 3 0
Brad!ey,.J f 0 110 0
Gunster, 3b 10 0 3 2
Brooke, s. s 10 15 0
Easton. c. f 3 0 2 10
Otto, lb 1 3 12 0 0
Williams, c 114 2 0
Altman, p 3 0 1 0 0
Wilson,. p -,.. 0 0 0 0 0
Totals '.. .. 12 9 26 15 2
Georgetown: R. H. PO.A.E.
Hariey, 1. f..' 2 112 0
Ed Mahoney. 2b 112 2 0
Sullivan, c 1 1 10 2 0
Carmody.r.f 2 1 0 1 1
McCarthy.c.f 0 3 0 0 0
G. Mahoney lb and p 0 0 12 0 0
McGrath.s. s 0 112 0
Murphy, 3b 0 1 13 1
McCreary, p and lb 10 0 3 1
Totals 7 9 27 15 3
Innings,.. ., 1 2 3 4 5 G 7 8 9 T.
Princeton 0 110 0 0 3 5 212
Georgetown 0 110 0 0 0 4 1. 7
Earned runs Georgetown 1, Princeton 1.
Left on bases Georgetown 14, Princeton 4.
Firstbttaooa balls Off McCreary 8, Mahonov
1; off Altaian 8, Wilson 1. Struck out
By McCreary G, Mahoney 1. By
Altman 3, Wilson 1. Three-base hits
Carmody. Two-baso hits Payne. Stolen
bases Ward, Gunster 2, Brooks, Otto 2,
Carmody, G. Mahoney, Williams, Hariey 3,
Mahoney, Sullivan. Double plays E. Ma
honey, McGrath, G. Mahoney. Hit by
pitcher By Altman 4. Wild pitches Mc
Creary 2. Passed balls Sullivan 2. Umpiro
Mr. Suction. Time of game Two hours
and fifteen minutes.
Their Crnck Pitcher Failed to Fool
Orlolu mtter.s.
Baltimore, April 10. Tho Yaio University
team wero beaten to-day by a score of 17
to 2. Carter, Yale's crack pitcher, was in
the box for seven innings, but ho was unable
to fool the heavy batters of tho Baltimore
team. He received ragged support at times,
Reddington, atsecoad, making several costly
errors. TrudeausuccoedcdCarterandmade
a fair showing and his timely single scored
the two runs made by Yale.
The Baltimores played a fast, clean field
ing game and used their bata with telling
effect. Kelly's record at tho bat was re
markable. Out of six times up ho lined
out two singles, two doubles, a triple and a
home run. Score:
Baltimore 3 2 0 2 0 2 5 1217
Yale 0000 00 0 202
Umpire Malone.
Flood In th Jlerrlnme Prevents Them
From Itencliinjr SashfiH.
(Special to The Times.)
Nashua, Nv H-, April 1G. Game with the
Washington ball tea racaucelled on account
of flood and storm.
The water in tho Merrimac this morning
reached the highest point for twenty-seven
ycara, and the water is still rising at tho
rate of two Inches an hour. Tho city
is practically cut off from the north, no
trains nor malls having arrived over the
mainline of the Concord and Montreal Rail
road for tliirty-slx. hours.
Little Rock, Ark., April 16. Chicago,
5; Little Rock, 0.
Bethlehem, Pa., April 16. Allentown,
33; Syracuse Indians, 2.
Roanoke, Va., April 16. Game called
to-day on account of rain in third inning,
score standing 5 to 4 in favor of Lynchburg.
Richmgjid, Va,, April 16. Richmond.
6; Petersburg, 3.
Norfolk, Va., April 16. Four thousand
people saw tile Portsmouths win tlie sec
oud game of their first series with the
Norfolks by a score of 2 to 3.
St. Asnpli Entries for To-dny.
First race Five-eighths of a mile.
Ind. Horse. Wt.Ind. Horse. Wt.
48 Benefactor . 105 Johannes . . 105
73 SenatorVest. 105 Chevalier . . 105
44 MabelGleun. 105 48 Wheeler . . 105
Oxford . . . 105G2 Deno ... 105
67 Herkimer . . 105
Second race One-half mile.
Ind. Horse. Wt.Ind. Horse. Wt.
(77) nermia . . . 105 68 Bandala . . 105
(01) Religion . . 105 Felicia . . . 105
71 Summertime. 105 Greenway . 105
Tliird race Six and one-half furlongs.
Iud. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt.
55 Ceremony . 112 76 Salvor . . . 109
Hawarden.. 112(72) Sue Kittle . 112
72 The Scalper . 109 76 Travesty . . 117
72 Reform . . 112(63) Alb'tSidney, 117
55 Foundling . 117
Fourth race One mile.
Ind. Horse. Wt.Ind. OTorse. Wt.
73 Major Gen'l . 109 73 St. Michael . 110
69 Paladin . .94 58 Peter the G't, 109
74 Copyright . 113
Fifth race Five-eighths of a mile.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horso. Wt.
Lorlmer . . 105(60) Cuckoo . . . 105
48 Lochinvar . 105 48 LillieK. . . . 105
Ina . . . .10529 BoundBrook . 105
66 Velvctltoee . 105 73 Tancred . . 105
VDucas . .105 48 Minnie S. .. 105
Formerly The Esher Doily colt.
Sixth race Fivc-cighthB of a. mile.
Ind. Horse. Wt. Ind. Horse. Wt.
63 Vision . . .104 76 Wilton ... 94
76 Stanley M... 9140 Bonnivillo .106
65 Totosa . . .103 Teardrop .98
The fift hraco having failed to fill, the
first race was divided.
First race Mabel Glenn; Senator Vest.
Second race Hermia; Religion.
Third race Sue Kittie; Salvor.
Fourth race Copyright; St. MichaeL
Fifth race Tancred; Lillie K.
Sixth race Wilton; Stanloy M.
STessrs. Pruyitt and MoKeldin's Good
Showing In tho Interstate Moot.
Pittsburg, Pa., April 16. The Interstate
Association shoot was commenced to-day at
the grounds or the Pittsburg Gun Club, and
will continuo two more days. Sovon thou
sand targets were broken to-day. There
wore thirty-three entries in the handicap
target raco.
E.P. Pruyitt, Washlngton,D.C, was first,
breaking 96 out of 115; W. B. McKeldin,
Washington, D. 0., second, 95 out ofl20;
J. A. Flick, Ravenna, O., third, 91 out of
91.25 Excursion to Hnltimoro via Penn
sylvania Railroad $1.35.
Excursion tickets to Baltimore, Saturday,
April 20andSuday,the 21st,goodreturnlng
until Monday, the 22d, via Pennsylvania
road at $1.25.
Bettors Who Don't Intend to Get
the Worst of It.
Thoy Station Themselves at tho Head of tho
Stretch to Boa That Fair Flay Is Given.
Secretary Tompkins Drops His Horses
Into SoftPlace3, a Frocosding That Would
Hot Be Allowed on Any Other Track.
"It is impossible to teat this game,"
said a well known trainer as he passed
out of tho gate at Alexander Island yes
terday. He echoed the feeling of ninety,
nine out of every hundred of the crowd
that, filled the train on tho homeward
journey, for while tho racing during
the afternoon had been a little bit cleaner
than the usual run, there was still ample
grounds for complaint.
Public form at the track is a farce, and
betters who make a business of following
the lines laid down in racing charts, never
attempt to follow them at this place. To
do so would be a waste of both time and
money. The one way that a better stands
a chance is to follow the "gang" in their
play. To bet against them is like burning
money up. They control nearly all the
riders at tho track, and that gives them
an immense advantage.
This is not of course honest racing, but
no one who has ever visited the track
looks to see there anything that might be
termed honest sport. The place started In
wrong, aud no attempt has ever been made
to better it. Those in control are getting
rich, but tho public are paying dearly for
it. There is just ono result for thoe who
continue to bet on the apology for races
run over the track, empty pockets. When
shallow-minded yoaths-uru permitted to de
liberately pull horses, whon certain owners
aro allowed the utmost leniency In the run
ning of their horses, when bargains for
wrong doing are openly made with book
makers without the slightest attempt to
check it, how can anyone look for honest
Some hoped that the big increase of
revenue brought by tho opening of St. Asaph
would bring a show of vigilance from those
incharge, but, in place ora bettering, things
have become worse. Tlie vultures have
found larger and richer crowds to prey
on, and their appetites have been satisfied.
Their nests are well feathered, but they had
better beware, as a perfect tornado of dis
gust is arising among those who have- been
fleeced, and when it bursts some one la
liable to get hurt.
The race-going public are the most pa
tient people in the world. They will stand
abuses otall klnd3 for a time, but once their
feelings are aroused they must be satisfied.
The clas3 of sport that has been furnished at
the Alexander track during the last six
weeks fairly reeks. The place has been run
with one object to fill the pockets of those
who class as the faithful. The very scum of
the turf have been pampered to and re
ceived with open arms. Ownera and jockeys
with reputations besmirched have been
looked on as most desirable members of the
flock. Bookmakers known to make a busi
ness of layingagalnst horses whichtheyknow
are not "meant" have flocked to the place.
Their coming has brought a lessening of
the profits of "The Embalmer" and "The
Morgue," but the carcass daily brought to
their domains is stiil of generous propor
tions, and all the buzzards find it easy to
fill their maw.
A word of advice to these pirates of the
ring: Hoist your black flag as high as pos
sible. Nail your halyards to the pole and go
on with your thieving work at a rapid rate,
for the time for your devastation is limited.
The seas have been cleaned of bucca
neers, and so will the turf be cleaned of
plague spots, such as that at which you
hold forth. Steps are well under way to
close the place, and when the order comes
it will be obeyed, ami the closing will be a
final one.
The public at the track have already
started in to do something to protect their
rights. A number of the big bettors, who
do not boast of the confidence of "the ad
ministration," have banded together and
styled themselves "the Vigilants." Their
plan of action is to line up at equal dis
tances, from the head of the homestretch
to the paddock, and watch for some boy
that Ismore desirous of being last than first.
When they see him apparently asleep,
so far as making an effort to win goes, the
the shout that tells him "to go on" comes
like a cloudburst. "You thieving rascal,
go on and ride, or well knock you off
that horse," is the chorus that greets him,
and sometimes, if the case is an especially
bad one, the language used is not quite so
Bad as tfie riders aro, they seem to fear
this shout of warning and in at least half
a dozen cases during the past week horses
have been in the placed three that were
plainly not meant to bo.
It goes without saying that the manage
ment will put a stop to theso attempts at
self protection by their patrons.
A "dead one," "resurrected" is rather
costly to the bookies and the motto
of the place seems to be, "Protect the books,
no matter what tho cost."
To keep the racing straight would require
a man every few feet of the way, shouting
and screaming at the willing tools of the
ring. "Tlie Vigilants" work has beeu, in a
way, a success, but it i3 not probable that
they will ba allowed to continue.
Secretary Tompkins started two of his
horses yesterday. In both cases it looked as
if the races had been made to order for
them, but neither won, Bellagiobeing beaten
out by Tommy Lally, and GrandPrixf Hush
ing in third position. Thero was no chance
tocomplain at the mannerin which they were
ridden. Both were plainly out for "the
stuff" and were beaten on their merits, but
the general opinion expressed was that this
fact of an official owning horses is wrong.
Horsemen grumbled and quietly whis
pered that they were glad to see them
beaten, as it is not fair to havo a secretary
running horses. He has an advantage that
he should not have, and what is more, It
would not be tolerated at any other track
in the country.
Dully Record of Deaths.
Burial permits were issued from the health
office for the twenty-four hours ending at 3
o'clock yesterday, as follows:
White Charles H. Mansur, 60 years;
Octavia O Turpin, 29 yeara.
Colored James H. Lcdquick, 17 years;
Jennie Torrell, 35 years; Mary E. Thomas,
40 years; Charles Cumpton, 29 years;
Mamie E. Harris, 27 years; John T. Short,
58 years; Lavinia Warner, 44 years; Alex
anderpurgesaf 47 years.
Special for Monday, Tuesday and Wednes
day. Every purchaser of one pound of our cele
brated Thea-Ncctar at 60 cents a pound, one
pound of otfr A. & P. Baking Powderat43
cents or one pound of our A. & P. pure
ground Pepper at 40 cents, will bo given
one of our beautiful Easterpanels and their
choice of the following useful household
articles: A decorated sugar box, a kni fe box,
a glass sugar bowl, a glass butterdish, dec
ora ted cup and saucer and plate, decorated
cuspidor, eight-inch plater, eight-inch
nappie, fancy plate, three-pint decorated
pitcher, majolica pitcher, rose bowl, and
various articles too numerous to mention.
This splendid offer for three days only
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday at our
main store, 501 and 50S Seventh street
northwest. Corner of E street.
Newton H. Bowman, Manager for D. C.
WANTED T wo bushelmcn. Apply this
morning. Columbia Clothing Company,
941 Penna. ave. !
Michaux. Club, of New York, Starts
To-day For Washington.
Mr. J. J. .Van Alen Originally Proposed thf
Tout Valota WiU Come "
on Ahead.
The proposed run of ten or raore"mem
bers of the Michaux Club to Washington
is exciting lively Interest in New York
The party will start this morning, and
if all goes well Sunday afternoon will
see the wheelmen at the Capltaland her
some of the cycling raembera of the Metro
politan Club will greet the visitors.
Each rider will carry on his bicycle a
change of underwear, a rubber cape and
cap, a pair of leggings, a lantern, and all
necessary material for repairing his wheel
or tire. Every detail which can contribute
to the comfort of tho party has been ar
ranged. Trunks will be expressed by
each rider, with all necessary change of
clothes, etc., the rirst day to the Prince
ton Inn, and thence each day to the next
stopping place, and one or two valets
will be sent on ahead to take care of the
luggage and prepare the rooms beforehand
by the party.
This tour was originally set for last
autumn. It was proposed at Newport)
last ,-ummer by Mr. J. J. Van Alen, who
is now in Rome, bat was abandoned in con
sequence of Mr. Van Alen being obliged
to leave for Europe earlier than he had
intended. Among those who will probably
make the trip are Messra. F. D. Pelton,
Louis Jones, Louis Pooler, Clement C
Mqore, C. Wyudham-Quin, George C,
Kendall, Chales Blninger, W. Travera,
Jerome and Harold Godwin, while othera
of the Michaux Club who cannot start
to-day will probably Join the party ac
Princeton or Philadelphia by train and
ride tlie rest of the way. The party will
probably return to New York by train on.
Sunday night, but may spend a day or
two here.
Amateur Actors to Play "Still Watera
Run. Deep."
The Carroll Institute Dramatic Club has
"been hard at work rehearsing for a repro
duction or that sterling English comedy,
"Still Wators Rnn Deep," to be given at
the Institute hall on Thursday nfeht.
Their first appearance last year in a
number of Shakespearean sceaes Js still
pleasantly Temembered by a critical pub
lic, who at tho time predicted for them
a brilliant future.
This prophecy it seem is about to be
fulfilled, as "Still Waters Run Deep"
was recently rendered in a manner that
compared very favorably with, the best
professional productions.
The secret of their success is the careful
attention paid to details, and they never
allow a character to te slighted, as every
part, no matter how small, is placed in
tho hands of people of ability.
Mr. Edward J. Walsh, to whom the club
is indebted for its existence, is a graduate
of St. John's College, where he took the
gold medal for elocution. As Mr. John
Mildmay in "Still Waters Run Heep" he
adds another link to his chain of successes,
and in hi3 capable bands the part is made
one of great prominence and power.
Miss Anita. Hendne is one of the test
known elocutionists in the city, aad has
done some excellent work in leading fe
maleroles. MissHendrieisaleadingmeniber
of the German Dramatic Club. She is
seen to best advantage in heavy roles,
and as Mrs. Sternhold wina for herself
praises that would te flattering to older
and more experienced persons than her
self. Mr. J. Travis Cocker has beea before the
public for some time, and has been suc
cessful in every role he has undertaken.
All those who witnessed the evenii with
Shakespeare last winter will remember
his work as Melvalio, wbicli won for him
unstinted praise. He has appeared in a
number of comedy "bits" with Ws sister
during the past winter.
Miss A. Heleae Lackaye Is a sister to
Wilton Lackaye, who has often pleased
a Washington audience. She has had
experience as Golden Hair in "Golden
Hair," Countess Constantino la "Queen
Blanche of Castile," Mrs, Eva Tbomley in
"A Social Glass," and Portia in "The
Merchant of Venice." She has shown her
versatility by making a decided bit in
the light comedy role of Mrs. Honeyton in
"A Happy Pair."
Mr. Percy Leach, son of the late Dr. Ham
Leach, comes of a Thespian famMy, and is
so well known that it is only necessary
to mention a few of his hits. He is wed.
remembered in "Lord in Livery." Marcus
Grove in "Comrades.'' and as Sir Andrew
Aquecheek. Mr. Leach has been doing
a good deal of juvenile work, and when he
was cast for the part of old Mr. Potter
it was with fear and misgivings that his
frieud3 awaited the performance. He
made, however, such a decided hit as to en
title him to recognition as the most ver
satile amateur in the city.
Miss Nora Cocker, the ingenue of tho
club, is as sparkling and effenreseent 33
it is possible to be m everything she-aader-takes.
She Is a sister of J. Travis
Cocker, and the brother and steter are
counted among the cleverest of amateurs.
Mr. John J. Nolan has graduated from
St, John's College and gotten a gold medal
for elocution. He is now doing the Irish
character of Dunbilk, which has proven
him an artist of no mean ability.
Mr. Leon T. Daly is a member of the
ShakesTJeare Club, and has shown decided
talent in that direction, having success
fully played the clown in "Twelfth Night,"
Gestiano in "Merchant of Venice," and
Touchstone in "As You -Like It," which,
is his best part.
Mr. William S. McCarthy is a recent ac
quisition, and if his work as Jessop te a cri
terion he will prove one of the most valu
able members of the organization.
The stage direction is underthe manage
ment of James Mahoney, the weR-known
actor, which Is a guarantee of a good per
formance. Beecham's pills for consti
pation 10? and 25$. Get the
book at your druggist's and
go by it.
Asnc&l eale3 noro than 6.CC0.CC0 boxes.
Medicine and Surgery, Washington, DC,
April 4, 1895. Sealed proposals, endorsed
"Proposals forsupplies fortheUnitedStates
Naval Hospital, Washington," will bo
received at, the Bureau of Medicine and.
Surgery. Navy Department, Washington, D.
C.,untllTuesday,May 11,1895, at 11 a.m.,
when they will he publicly opened for daily
supply of meats, groceries, butter, eggs,
ice, milk, bread, etc., for the Naval Hos
pital, Washington, for the fiscal year end
ing June 30, 18S6. Schedules of tho
articles, with Information as to the specifi
cations, delivery, conditions, forms of offer,
and probable quantity required, can be
obtained on application to the medical
officer in charge of Hospital. No pro
posal will be considered unless thero is sat
isfactory evidence that the bidder ts a reg
ular dealer in the articles he proposes to
supply. The right is reserved to reject
any or all bids. J. R- TRYON, Chief or
Bureau. " alO-17-24-30
ard "University will hold its annual com
mencement on Friday, April 19, at 7 30
p.m., in the Congregational Church,
corner Tenth and G streets. Address to
the graduates will be delivered by Prof.
Robert Reyburn, M. D. The profession and
public invited. aprl7-3t

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