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THE WASHiyaTOT TMES, TUESDAY, 3V1AXJ14, 1895.
Hoses Corner. Tlie most wonderful chair value here among a great army of grand good worthful ness, is this: All-Gold or While .Enamol and Gold, or Blue Huamol aud Gold, or Pink Enamel and Gold, Parlor RECEPTION CHAIR forSl.S5. As you probably know tho cheapest gold chair you can got anywljpro is $2.75 or C3.t0. Tho. o arencarly 300 o' tbra yet that wo liaro to sell, but thoj 'ro going at the rate of several dozen a Uar and tho rflah"' for thom is only beginning. -we Kuavc - Storngo Warehouses 2d ncarM. WHY SHOU D YOU THINK , Tliat Anyotav H sc Can Sell STERLING SILVER ORNAMENTS At Lower Prices Than I Csn? Has any ether Jeweler got any Silver or Gold dozens of lt or pattern than you can find here? Stf.MUKK SHiKT MA1ST SE1S buttons and etnds in p;Urr from Tic to S3, indudiug tho popular 1 nrtle !xt. In Gold from ii 50 up. ISelt HucUee t Uw st popular p.icea. Look In mi v si.- wbi low to-day. C. H. DAVJSON, 1 1 Oo FSt. NW. More "Crescents" are sold than any other American bicycle. Proves they must be best or so many men and women wouldn't ride them. cs-Always clad to show them to YOU. S50, S75, S90. f Western Wheel Works, ? ? Washington Branch, Cor. 9th and H Sts. N.W. a-O-O-O"- 0 && - (j--C I "KeeiD your eye On tho 9 Crimson Rim" J Syracuse Bicycles i t SJIOO. i Are bound to win. A Th Plmnr. f " 22 pounds) f rQ al?! WHEELMEN. 908 New York Ave. Repairs a Specialty, T i -3-0' - -eiK-dc- MORE YOUNG PHYSICIANS. Homeopathic Medical College Gradu ates Its Students,. .-Amid flowers, music, eloquence, crowds oC admiring friends, and other things which give life its roseate hue, seven young men were graduated la medicine and two In dentistry from the National Homeopathic Medical College, at the com mencement exercises of that institution, held IStt night, at the Masonic Temple. The Eev. O. S. Pate opened the exer cises witli prayer, after which Prof. E. TV.JcUrby, M. D delivered the annual ad dress. He roundly scored the press and the members of his own school, -who had tried 1q vain to defeat the establishment of the college two years ago. Among other things he said: "Our curiculmn is replete la everything necessary to a medical education and is fully op to the standard of outer medical schools. Our anatomy is the same as theirs, our chemistry the same, obstetics, gynaecology, paedology, histology, bacter iology, and. if you please, every other ology is the samo. In one particular, however, we differ from other schools and that is in our materia xnedtca. Not tu the drugs used, hot in the methods of their prepara tion and administration. "We insist upon pure drags, the atten uated dose and the single remedy; for all of "which wo have reason most obvious. The question is asked sometimes, 'why don't yoo write prescriptions or compound your medlcinesT' In answer to this -we say, 'we have no fellowship "with tho put ting of several different drugs Into a bot th, each possessing an affinity of its own for some portion -of the human system, also producing- by the combination a different chemical and pathological action.' Thus is brought about an aggravation instead. of an amelioration. These prescriptions are usually labelled, 'To bo well shaken before token.' It ought to be shaken or entirely shook. Heaven knows, it ought to be shookl" Dr. Klrbys address was regarded as an able exposition of the views held by his school. The degrees were conferred by President 3". T. Hensley, M. D., assisted by Dr. A: H. Lee, D. D. S., M: D., the dean of tbecol lege. Jacob S. Allen, jr., of Washington, won the Kirby medical prize, and Robert Douglas, of England, the Leo surgical prize. A handsome galvanic battery was presented to Dr. Allen by his fellow employes in the post-offica. The giaduates in medicine were: Jacob B. Allen, it., of Washington, D. C: A. H: Alderman, of Ohio; Eobert Douglas, of England; Albert W. Evans, Ph. D., of Virginia; Georgo W. Egleston, D. D. S., New Tork; Laurence M. Greene, of New York; Leroy D. Walter, Ph. D., of Wash ington. In dentistry the graduates were: Prank E. Burke, of Connecticut, and John P. Schruckcr, of Missouri. f 1.25. Baltimoro and Return $1.25. via "Pennsylvania. Railroad. For the accommodation of those attend ing the Southern Baptist convention, the Pennsylvania Railroad will sell excursion tickets to Baltimore, Md., May 10 to 14 inclusive,goodonIyondatecf6ale,atS1.25 lor the round trip. Guess the Ktandlnj of the League clubs on a Times Baseball conpon. --O-S-0-3-8O--Ii"3'3 $75, W ft?85v run ?'- u rt,t m IMK-. Hawthorne Says It Lies in the Distant Future. NO SECTIONALISM IN THIS TIioiNortliern-aiid Southern Baptist Churches Aim at the Same Object, hutyCnn Believe Afore Separately JSIotxuent "Words on the JJcjcro Prob-lerr-rIisslorury Work Discussed. After (lie Eoulheru Baptist Convention Iind been called to order yesterday morn ing, G. A. Nunnelly, of Memphis, pre tonUtl a report recommending the ealab UshmiMit of a permanent building board, to havegeneral charge of the erection of church edifices within the territory of the Southern" convention. The iportshoK-cd that although the re were now over 30,000 Baptist churches in the South, there were 3,000 homeless con gregations, most of tiiemiu the southwest. In Texas alone there were 1,000 Baptist churches without shelter. Tho report alsoMaJeathnt there were In the South lO.OjTOOO people without the gospel, ami 'lliat 2,000 missionaries were needed withthe teiTJtory of tho convention. DrieTichenar, secretary of the iiome mis sion tjoard, opposed the dismemberment of tliap board ", which had heretofore had chargof tlii- "work of aiding in the con struction of churches. The report was re-jict-d. 60 to .155. LfcVY FCB FOREIGN MISSIONS. J. J. Tajlor, of Mobile, Ala., treasurer of the foreign missionary board, reported tin appointment of the levy for the for-. eign mission work of the ensuing year. It apgregatul S150.000, distributed as fol lows: Alabama. $10,600; Arkansas, $2, C00; Ijibtnct of Columbia, $l,200;Flonda, 51.SOO; Georgia. $18,000; Kentucky, S18, 000; Louisiana, 52,400; Maryland, $13, 200; Misbiihippi, S2.000; South Carolina, S9,I00; Nortii Carolina, 3,000; Missouri, $'1,000; Tennessee, $13,000; Texas, S15, 000; Virginia, .$21,000, and Western Ar kansas and Indian Territory, $G00. The report was adopted, arter which the convention resumed tlie consideration of the report On pagan fields, which was not disposed of at the pessiou Saturday night. Dr. R. H. Graves, for thirty -'ears a missionary residing at Canton, China, in discussing the report urged eloquently aggnssivf work in China. Dr. WillinRliam, secretary of tho for eign board, said that during the fifty years of the existence of the convention, it had contributed over $1,800,000 and S10 mis sionaries to work in foreign fields. WORK AMONG ALIENS. The report was adopted, as was the re port of the treasurer of the Home Mission Board, presented by Rev. Mr. Xealman, of "Washington, which showed a marked improvement in the financial condition during tlie past year. J D. Christian, of Kentucky, In a report upou the work among the foreigners of the United States twho represented 15 per cent, of the population), referred to tlie concentration of the alien population in the great cities. Rev. Mr. Richmond, of Baltimore, ad dressed the convention on tlie work among the German-Americans, and Rev. Alberto Diaz, of Havana, who is a pastor of a congregatlou of 3,000 Cuban Baptists, ou the work in Cuba. The convention took a recess till even ing, and in the afternoon Secretary of the Interior Smith gave an excursion to Mount Vernou, to all the Georgia dele gates. J. S. Cohen, Mr. Smitli's private secretary, was in charge of the party. UNION JN THE FTJT.DRE. The feature of the evening session was an eloquent and earnest address by Rev. J. B. Hawthorne, of Georgia, on the his tory, work and future prospects of the Southern Baptist convention. The occa sion of the address was a report on the work of the Home Missionary Board among tlie native while population of the south. The address was a practical announce ment that the tune for a reunion of tlie northern and southern churches had not come, and so far as the Southern Baptist convention was concerned, was a thing of the indefinite future. A full understanding of the history and work of the convention. Dr. Hawthorne eaid.voulddomucli toward harmonizing the northern and southern churches, not in one body, because, he said, that was not desirable, but it would bring the Baptisu, north aud pouth, to gether as Christian brothers, loving the bame Lord, and the Eanie faith, and tlie same baptism. Dr. Hawthorne said he appreciated tlie fact that many Baptists at the north, were out of fiympatby with this conven tion because they believed it was a per petuation of an institution, the occasion for the existence of which had disapxeared. They imagined its present existence indi cated sectional feeling and hostility to wards the older organization. NO SECTIONAL FEELKG. But this he declared was not true. The southern Baptists regarded as settled the questions that were thirty years ago sub mitted to the arbitrament of the Bword. Secession was dead; slavery was dead; both were buried beyond the reach of any resurrecting power. No man could now seek to revive tbem without receiving an inBtant aud overwhelming rebuke. Bat the question whether the Southern Baptist convention should exist had never been submitted to the arbitrament of war; it waB not mentioned in the terms of sur render. No political significance should be ascribed to the perpetuation of thlsbody. Its existence was continued because, if tho two wings of the Baptist Church were consolidated, the organization would be unwieldy. Two or even three organizations could accomplish more than one. No doctrinal difference was involved. Rev. Haw thorne sketched the work of the Southern church since the separation. There were now, he said, more Baptists in the South than in all the rest of the world put to gether. In some sections it was difficult to find a member of another denomination with a search warrant. GREAT WORK IN CUBA. With this prosperous history in view, he asked, how could the Southern Baptists regret the withdrawal from the national organization? During his address Rev. Hawthorne spoke of the work of the con version begun by Alberta Diaz in Cuba nine years ago under the authority of the Southern convention. Almost 3,000 Baptists in Cuba testified to the great results of the work. "I hesitate to touch on political sub jects," Baid ho, "but if the revolution now in progress in Cuba shall culminate hi civil and religious liberty, in less than twenty five years there will be 50,000 Baptists in Cuba. Rev.CHawthcroc also spoke of the grand opportunities and undertakings in the "New South." He repelled, however, tlie Idea that new blood had been necessary to create the great commercial movement in the South. Behind it, he declared, were the great heroes of the old South. They were mistaken who did not believe that Southern geuius and energy were the dom inating forces. In closing he referred feelingly to tha negro question in the South. "I Indulge in no extravagance of speech," said he, "when I say to you if you do not save the. negroes, they will destroy you. If they were allowed to lapse into bar barism we shall be forced to use barbaric methods to protect ourselves, and I had rather see thlscouotry, from ocean to ocean, and from lake to gulf, sink a thousand fathemsdeep than sucharelgu of diabolism. "I know as much of the solution of the Dr. negro problem as any living man," ho continued; "that Ib nothing at all. I cannot even approximate a solution. But I do know that the uegro has a human bodyandabuniansoul.Uiathewasdescenried from the first pair, aud that ho is ono of the sinners for whom Christ shod his atoning blood. Hew Hawthorne thon announced with pleasure that the Home Missionary Board, North and South, had agreed upon a plau of co-operation on terms of perfect equality for work among tho nogroes. Rev. B. H. Carroll, of TexaB, also deliv ered an adtlros3. m, ioiigs Considered by the Northeast Citizens' Association. IN DOUBT ABOUT COMPROMISE Major Powell Ignorant of His Alleged Rejection of tho Proposition Dis trict Attorney Birnoy Han" Invited Submission of Evidence with a View to Indictment of tho B. & O. R. R. The Northeast Washington Citizens' As sociation discutsed, among otlier topics, the status of the grade crossings Issue at its meeting last night, aud Willi a free lance dissected tlie alleged faulty methods of instruction in voguein the public schools President Tucker re'ferred'to the pub lished statement recently made of h. 0-' called compromise concerning grade cross ings, which, it was understood, was pro posed to the District Commissioners two years ago. - - Mr. Tucker said he was himself in doubt whether or not the compromise was over proposed. He had interviewed Major Powell, the Engineer Commissioner, with reference to his alleged rejection of the proposition, and had been informed that he did not recall the circumstance, but accepting as true the facts alleged, lie believed it to be an eminently proper position to take. SOMEWHAT OF A COMPROMISE. The suggestion alleged was In tlie nature of a compromise, Mr.Tuckcr explained, but provided for the 'fencing and repair of grade crossings, and he expressed the opinion that tho association should uphold the Commksjoners in rejecting that or any other similar proposition, for the reason that unlesB Justice can be se cured withouteompromlse the people would better suffer injustice: An editorial that appeared in Sunday's Times, bearing upon tho efforts of the association to abate the nuisances com plained of at ceitain Mieet ciotsings in the uortheast section was read by Mr. Friz zell. and the tentiment expicsecd In the article was applauded. It was nuEounccd by Mr. Frirzell that an interview had been had by a committee of the association with United States Dis trict Attorney Birrey, respecting the pro posed prosecution of the B. &. O. R. R. Company for maintaining a iniitar.ee at those crossings, hitherto specially noted in The Times, ard that n fecond confer ence would bo held with him this after noon, nt 2 o'clock, when the character of the evidence to be adduced in support of nn indictment would be canvassed. The subject was further discusfed by President Tucker, Mr. Miller, Mr. Holstein, Mr. Burdine, and others. The statement was made by President Tucker that a wnrraut had been issued for the arrest of a Baltimore and Ohio en gineer for violating the order of the Com missioners for the stopping of trains prior to crossing H street northeast at the junction with Delaware avenue. He said the company had signified Its intention to disobey the order, upou the grounds that the Commissioners had no authority to issue such an order. President Tucker said that the matter would be tested. If the Commissioners have no such right the court is the proper tribunal to decide. REPORT ON SCHOOLS. Mr. Ellis Dalrymple, chairman of the committee on schools, in making a report of matters coming under his jurisdiction, criticised the methods of instruction em ployed by the teachers in the public and high schools. He Ea:d the teachers impoFcd entirely too much upon the memory or children; that the system was disheartening and die cou raging to the pupils, and that they were over-taxed. Not 50 percent, of the pupils, he said, were able to pass the examinations, and they were thus kept back and their minds and health impaired, if not de stroyed, by the onerous duties. He said the children are sent home at night from the lower grades as well as from high rchools with much more than they can possibly grasp, and that unless they return next day with perfect lessons they are marked as deficient. He insisted tla ihtt state of affairs is chargeable to the teachers , tlie superintendents and school officers generally. This view was indorsed by Messra. Miller, Martin and Burke, and Mr. Dalrymple was instructed to prepare a report upon the subject and submit it, through tho as sociation, to the board of school trustees. ONLY FOUR PASSED. The complaint, Mr. Martiu asserted, was heard from everybody, who has children in the schools, aud the remark was added that of the entire class in history in the business high school ,but four, were able to pass last 3 car. A communication from Mr. F. L. Sid dons, chairman of the committee on streets and alleys of the Civic Center, was sub mitted by Mr. Frizzell, in co-operation be t ween that society and the association, was suggested. After discussion by Messrs. Carver, Sowerbutts, Martin, Carver, Chap pell and Rose, Mr. Frizzell was requested to conur with -.ir Sidiunts as to the aims and purposes of his organization, and re port to the next meeting. Several resignations of committee chairmen were Teceived, and the appoint ments to vacancies will be announced when the association is next called together. AUDIT COMMITTEE'S INQUIRY. Assootated Charities' OffiolaLs and the Emery Matter. Messrs. T. G. Lassier, Loring Chappel and Dr. C. H. Bradford, of tho audit committee of the Associated Charities, together with Bow William E. Parsons, piesideut of the board of managers, audProf. B. T. Janney, of tho executive committee, held a meeting yesterday morning at the offices of the As sociated Charities, atNox-811Gstreet north west. The conimltlee met to inquire into the matter of the goods belonging to the Associated Charities tbalf were round in George 8. Emery's room on Missouri avenue. The committee, it is understood, after examining into the affair, concluded that they were not empowered to act in the matter should any action be necessary, and decided to let the matter go before a meeting of the board of managers. The secretary, Mr. L. 8. Emery, was accord ingly instructed to call a meeting for Wednesday, when the matter will be settled. Rev. WiUiam E. Parsons said last night that there was nothing about the goods in question to indicate that they were the property of tlie Associated Charities, and the committee could not, therefore, lay claim to them. If the police authorities were willing to turn tlie stuif ever to the Associated Charities on the statement of Mr. George Emery It would be all right, but otherwise they will probably be dis posed of as Property Clerk Sylvester sees fit. Nolegalprosecutionshaveyetbeenatarted and the probabilities are that none will be. Let us know what yon thlulc of the Pennant Race on a Times Bnselmll coupon. fzl " l f 111 a I -J LJ gkdEmf eIe M AN Cor. Seventh and E Sts. N. W. No Branch Store In This City. Frolicsome Lass' Owner and ,"w -Jockey, for Crookedness. CHANGE POR THE BETTER :New Administration at St. Asaph' Show They AreXot to Bo Trifled "With Larjo Crowd in Attendance at tho Reopening: ot tlie Club's Gates Boo'kles Quit About Even. If the Virginia Jockey Club continues thepolicyitpursucd yesterday andprompUy metes out punishment to all offenders, a' successful meeting is assured. The Summertime afralr brought the track so unfavorably berore the public -that even under an entire new management its future success was very doubtful. Yesterday a case of pulling occurred that gave them the chance to show whether or not the promised reform was bona fide, " and they settled at once any doubts in, that direction by promptly ruling off every ono connected with the fraud. It was the third race on the card, and the six-year-old mare Imp. Frolicsome Lass was made a 7 to 10 favorite. Sev-' eral weeks ago P. O.Brady, her owner, was ordered to take his horse away from tha Island track. For this reason Secretary Stillwell was very chary ot receiving the entry. Brady -made such goodxcuses, however, thatshe was allowed to start. Neel had the mount, and to use a slang phrase, he "didn't do a thing" to the Lass. She broke in second position with Boon ton and ran there with her head swinging , to the far turn. At this juncture she could have come through and won handily, but Mr.JSccl swung on like grim death, and going wide on the turu was fourth coming into tho stretch. COULD EASILT HAVE BECN THIRD. The boy could not hold her and she came again in the last furlong. Twenty yards from the wire she was anjjasy third, when Neel deliberately took both hands and pulled her head 'jack of Julia L. Even Jack White, a bookmaker who had won heavily on her defeat, was so thoroughly alive to the harm that is dono racing by such daylight roblwnes, that he went to the judges and demauded that every one connected with the disgraceful affair bo ruled off. An investigation was held after tlie sixth race, and Brady, Neel aud the horse were ruled off. Tern Flyun, of Gloucester fame, lrandled the flag, and did splendidly In very race except the two-year-old event. Wh-'.it-land was a heavily pluyed r.econd choice, and the flag went dowu when .10 -is up in the air. JVn accident that may have nrlius con sequences occurred in the fourth r,ice. Griug around tlie upper turn Annorean M land thVe w S. Mu rp hy. The 1 hy la nded on the back of his head, ind when picked up was suffering intense pain. LONG SnOT GOT THE FIRST. TlicopeHlngscrambleotfivefnrTongswent favorite, being played from 3 to 1 dowu to 8 to 5. To a good r.tnrt riharon got off in front and was never (nuhr, win uing easily by four leugUis, from Clement. Cbnrma looked to have the second race cinched, and waB made a 1 to 4 shot. She got the worst of the start, but came throug hwhen sha-pleased and won easily from Loshade, who was played heavily for the place. Another long shot turned up in the third event. Boouton was a 15 to 1 shot, and racing out in front the whole trip, won by three lengths on Stiff ranee. Imp. Holyport, another long shot, was second. Key West bimply had to gallop to capture the fourth race. He went to the post a 7 to 10 favorite, with Billy Boy second choice at 7 to 2. They finished in this order, with Mirage third. Jim McLaughlin aud Pirate Chief far outclassed their field in the fifth race, and the former was made a 7 to 10 favorite. He led all the way, and won easily from Pirate Chief, who was whipped out to beat Moderate. Venusburg was a hot tip in the closing event, being played from fours down to 2 to 1. She got oft in front, and leading all the way, landed the money by five lengths. Results at Merris Varlt. First race One and one-half miles over six hurdles. Eelliug. Kirg John, 155, Chandler, 3 to 1, won by one length; Suvouarn, lfii, Dunlap, 7 to 10, tccoiid; Lafayette, 142, Carroll, 4 to 1, third. Time, 2:543-4. Foxford also ran. Second race Two miles, steeplechase. Trillion, 143, Dunlap, 4 "to 5, won by forty lengths; Ruth 8., 138, Mara, even, second. Time, 5:40. Third race Knickerbocker hnrdlc handi cap, one and three-quarter miles over seven hurdles. Judge Morrow, 15G, English, even, won by two lengths; San Joaquin, 130, Veach, 4 to 1, second; St. Johu, 144, Pines, 4 to 1, third. Tune, 3:18. Wocdrord nho ran. Fourth race Grand International stee plechase, about thicc and cce-balf miles. Lady Raymond, 1E9, Bracken. 2 1-2 to 1, won by sixlengths; The Peer, 157, Mara, 2 to 1, second; Spread Eaglo, 137, P. Lynch, 15 to 1, third. Time, 7:05. Dwight, Chevy Chute, and Pat Oakley also ran. Firth race One mile. Jilt, 135, Car mil, 3 to 1, won by a length and a half; Southerner, 137, Veach, 3 to 1, tecond; h-on Duke, 140, Pines, 7 to 5, third. Time, 1:45. Lord Motley and Atlanta also ran. St. Louis Results and Entries. First Race Three-quarters of a mile. George W. Bailey, llG, C. Sloan, 6 to 1, won by a head; Miniver, 116, Blake, 1 to 2, second; Shining Bolle, 105, C. McDonald, 4 to 1, third. Time, 1:19 1-2. Freedman, Couronue u'Or, JBili Ellison, iirooki-, Boon also ran. Second Racoi-Ono mile. J. P. B., 107, C. Sloan, 3 to I, won easily; Doyle, 88, Hyde, 4 to 1, second; Eagle Bird, 111, F. Carr, 8 to 5, "third. Time, 1:47. Nero, Prince Wahatchie also ran. Third Race Five furlongs. Rags, 100, J. F. Gardner, 4 to 1, won; Plnkey Potter, 95, Barrett, 20 to 1, second; La Salle, 108, J. McDonald, 2 to 1, third. Time, 1:04 1-2. Buttiesa, C. C. Rumrill, Airtight, Also, Peanuts-, Tred T. Wood, Uucle Lew, Ader Ma y also. ran. Fourth Race Five furlongs. Yemou, Have you noticed the superior workmanship and trimmings on our $io Men's "Suits? They're built for wear as well as looks and you'll be surprised and de lighted at the amount of satisfac tion they give. Over fifty fancy mixtures besides the Clays Cheviots aud Serges in our $10 line making by far the grandest display of reliable low-priced suits you ever saw.. Elsewhere they're $12. So would they be here if we weren't manufacturers. Try one on. Your money back when you're not satisfied. BROS 115, F. Carr, ! to 10, wou in a gallop; Bonavera, 93, Garner, 8 to 1, second; Dr. Miller, 115, J. McDonald, 4 to 1, third. Time, 1-03 1-2. Dora Wood, Waverly.Roy, Mart Gibson, Bridget, I'll Shine, Adah H. also ran. FirthRace One mile. CometoStay, 112, C. Sloan, 10 to 1, won; San Bias, 10G, Ross. 6 to 1, second; Josepbiue, 102, Buun, 4 to 1, third. Time, 1:46. Necedub, Lot tie Altar, Saxaphone, Colonel S. also ran. Entries. First purse, five furlongs Hercules, Sen ator Morrell, Doubtful, 113 each; Ohesia, Yemen, Borderer, Cunarder, 110 each; Timothy, Ed. Brown, 107 each; Flora Thornton, Keutrose, Betty Ghlo, 105 each; LIzzeta, Lady Lister, 108 each. Second nurse, six furloncs Shawnce- I town, Trenola, DuIIlo, N'-ctar, Fishback, Henry Rook, 109 each; Nancy Gary, uoraz A., Lilly Jake, La Pavati, Albcrtine, Queenslake, The Reel, Aunt Susie, Fawn Knight, 107 each; Ambushed, Danla, 109 each; Jim Gowan, Bender, 112 each. Third purse, nine-sixteenths Becky Sharp, 105; Mike Kelly, Utopia, The Dove, Loy:n I'nncesh.lclnh, 1O0 tach; Baraucoii esca, 103; Fred. T. Wood, 108. Fourtii, handicap, mile Mollie B., Flora Thornton, 105 each; Wekota. 90; Linda, Lulu T., 101 each; faimmons, 92. Fifth, selling, one and one-sixteenth miles Boon, 88; Lord Willowbrook. Mon tell, 102 each; Oh No, Florence P., 96; Francis Henuessy, 91; Jim Henry, Wilmar, Lonsdale, 107; Henry Jeuklns, 105; Ken wood, 108; Mollie R., 80; Bale ot The West, Shining Belle, 86; St.Pancras, 111 4 Results and Entries nt Harlem. Harlem, 111., May 13. The races passed off to-day without incident or interrup tion of any kind. There was some talk early in the day of a contemplated raid by tlie Civic Federation, but none was at tempted. All the foreign and local books were open and betting was heavy. The summaries follow: First Race Five and a half furlongs. Capt. Brown, 1 to 3, won; Star Ruby, 7 to 2, second; Damask, 7 to 1, third. Time, 1:10 1-4. Mopsy, Friar, Kansas Girl also ran. Second Race Onemlle and seventy yards. Burrelt's Billet, 5 to 2, won; Bid McKenzie, 7 to 5, second; Willie L.. 5 to 1, third. Time, 1:59. Johu Wilson, Probasco also ran. Third Race Six furlongs. Joc-o-Sot. 10 to 1, won; One Dime, 10 to 1, second; Florianna, 5 to 2, third. Time, 1:24. Manila Griffin, Dark Days, Aunt Lida, Ethel W. and Deceit also ran. Fourth Race One mile. Cash Day, 1 to 3, won; Figaro, 4 to 1, second; Oak wood, 5 to 2, third. Time, 1:49 1-4. Ashlnnd also ran. Firth Race One lialf mile. Harmony, 3 to 5, won; Subito, 6 u 1, second; Joe Mauicinl, 4 to 1, third. Time, 0:34. Miss RIppy, Sobriquet, Baeckel also ran. Sixth Rnce Seven furlongs. Dick Beha 11, 8 to 5, won; Midstar, 3 to 1, 6econd; Siva, 3 to 2, third. Time, 1:34 3-4. Rossmore aud James V. Car ter also ran. Entries. First Race Six furlongs. Vlrginite, Relict. Letitle, 105 each; Pow-wow, 107; La Crescent, 110; White Wings, 119; Morse, 121; Simrock, Silverado, Barry Smitli, Young Arion, 124 each. Second Race Seven and a half furlongs. Ethel W., 107; Proverb, 104; Lester, Blue Banner, 106 each: Fuero, 107; Vallera, 109: ExceWor, 109. Third Race One half mile. Fanny Hunt, 108; Carrie C, 108; Sir Play, 10S; Charley Daly, 111; Glacier, 118. Fourth Itace Five furlongs. Blue Belle, May Rose, 105; Ruthven, 110; Effle J., 117; Pop Gray, George F. Smith, 122. Fifth Race Seven and a hah furlongs. Rossmore, 92; George W., 1C0; Freddie L. T., 107; Bismarck, Kimberly, Willie L., 109 each; Hartford, 113. Louisville Results and Entries. First race Six furloncs, selling. Miss Young, 95, H. Davis, 12 to 1, mou; Do tmon, 100, H. Williams, 7 to 1, second, and Royal Prince, 102, Irving, 12 to 1, third. Titno, 1:16 1-4. Fair Futrh, Poco Tempo, Mies Lou, Tough Timber, Millard and The Princess also ran. Sccoud race Five furlougs. The Win ner, 110, Perkins, 3 to 5, won; Joe Ciark, 110, Fishburn, 100 to 1, second, and Fasig, 110, C. Graham, 3 1-2 to 1, third. Time, 1:06 1-2. Hafiz, St. Helena, aud Ulysses also ran. Third race Six furlongs. Happy Day, 103, McLain, 50 to 1, won; Caesarian, 105, Perkins. 4 to 5, second, and CHnty C. 112, R. Williams, even, third. Time, 1.18. Cyclone also rau. Fourth race The Clark Stakes. One and one-quarter miles. Halrua, 122, Tcr kins, 1 to 20, won; Curator. 122, II. Wit linms, 15 to 1, second. Time 2:13 1-2. Worth to winner, $1,755. Fifth race Half mile. Selling. Pctro lene, 108, Irving, 2 1-2 to 1, won; Bonnie Louise, 110, Neweom, 7 to l,s-cnixl, and Gaietv Girl, 108, Thorpe, 3 to 2. third. Time, 0:52 1-4. Janie Russell, Miss Vic, Nancy T., Margaret M., and Baslly also ran. Sixth race Four and one-half furlongs. Selling. Start, 98, Perkins, 3 to 1, won; Twinkle, 105, Freeman, 8 to 5, tecond, and Interior, 105, Keith, 15 to 1. third. Time, 1:11. Detective, All Over, Marlonl, Malmaisou, and Volandas also ran. Entries. First Race Five furlongs: Mha Florist, 95; Alabama, 95"; Pure Delight, 95; Stark, 97; Horace Argo, 97; Galon d'Or, 100; Royat spirit, 100; Partisan, 102; Laureato, 102; Rey Del Careras, 105; Minute Bax ter, 107; Santa Maria, 107. Fnv Dlavolo, 107; Merry Monarch, 1 15; Uncle Luko, 117. Second Race Oue mile and firty yards. Selling. Elise, 92; Glad, Sir Rathboue, Insomnia, 100; Arapahoe, 105, Royal Prince, 107;W.L.Munson, l08,Despot,110. Third Race One-halt mile. Two-year-old colts. Duncan, 105; Sidkel, Captain Kidd, Sir Archer, The Banker, FeteKitcneu, Otho, 108 each. Fourth Race Six furlongs. Selling. Cres cent, 92; Sauta Cruz, 92; Ada, 93; Adah Foy, 96; Jamboree, 104, Greenwich, 107; Judge Payne, 107;Evauatus, 109; Cactus, 109; Clinty C, 113; FirthRace One-halt mile. Fortwo-ycar-old fillies. Scat, 94; Pleasant Smiles, 94; Lady Mildred, Someda, 97; Helen Kellar, 100; Corralitos, 100, Cecil, 103;Realm, 103; Donuo Sol, 106; Maggie S., 106; Czarina, 106. Housebreaker Gordon Held. Daniel Gordon, charged with housebreak ing, was tried in Judge Miller's court yes terday and held for the grand jury in $500 bonds. Gordon broke into the grocery store of John F. Fowler on Harrison street, Anacostia, Sunday night, and was arrest ed by Pollceraaa Reagan of the sub-station. $1.25. ExourslontoBaltlmoro $1.25. via Pennsylvania Railroad. Excursion tickets to Baltimore, Md., via Pennsylvania Railroad, May IO to 14 inclusive, good only on date of sale, at $1.26 for tho round trip. now to cet $10 Fill out a TJmos Baseball Coupon. Endorsed i;v We HAVE BEEN tried and found to be TRUE aud are now reaping our REWARD. Ou.- efforts to convince the public that we do business on a STRICT BUSINESS BASIS has met with univer sal favor. The people of Washington recognize the SUPERIORITY of our Clothing and appreciate the fact that we are RETAILING it at the WHOLE SALE price. This means a saving to every .cus tomer of 25 TO 40 PER CENT., or, in other words, from $2 to $4 on Men's Business Suits and $4 to $6 on a Dress Suit. This is NOT an idle BOAST, but an ABSOLUTE FACT, and if we can't thoroughly satisfy you that this is CORRECT WE DON'T WANT YOUR MONEY. Thedaily increase to our business is due to the MERIT of our clothing and the remarkably low price. Each and every customer is a walking advertisement, and this is why we are gaining ground so rapidly. We handle nothing but the PUREST piece goods, from which we make RELIABLE goods only. Your Money cheerfully returned on anjr purchase not satisfactory. Open daily from 7.30 a-in to 7 p. m. Saturday uight 10 p.m. H H 403 and 405 Saven.h Street Northwest. Factory and Salesroom, 4-0.2 anil 4-04- Perm Street. Readily, Pa. BONES Removal of Bodies From Graceland to Woodlawn Cemetery in Trogress. Over One Thousand Unknown In the Ground Remains ot Fifty-five Found in One Box. Dead men's bones may furnish thesubject for litigation, for Ute relatives of seme ot those Interred at Graceland cemetery in tend to test in the courts the legality of the act authorizing the removal ot the remains, which was begun yesterday. The bodies removed by the Cemetery Associa tion wilLbc reinterred at Woodlawn, hot relatives may claim the remains ot their loved- ones and- have them buried tu any cemetery they please. It was a gruesome sight at Graceland yesterday with grave diggers at work. First, tho remains of those brought over from Holmead cemetery In 1SS4 were brought forth. One grave, it was saW, contained ninety-five of these unknown bodies, and what was left of them one box five feet long by two feet wide behl all. Over 1,600 unknown bodies are said to be in the grounds, and the removal ot all these will constitute the llrtt installment of the work. In all there are about 10,000 bodies at Graceland, for the reinterment of which the Cemetery Association will pay. Secretary Meeds js unable to say when the work ot removal will be finished, as much depeuds in this respect upon the decision ot the health officials. Graceland cemetery is the property ot thelot owners, and it Is this condition which may give rise to a long drawnout litigation. It has been provided by the act that after all expenses of removal, etc, have been paid, tho amount remaining ui the treas ury of the Cemetery Association is to be divided among th? lot owners. An approx imate estimate puts the expenses which will be Incurred at $75,000. How much tho expenses will run over this amount is not known, nor can It bo ascertained whether or not there will be any burplus. Results at ST. Asaph's. Refers to Alexander Island series. Weather clenc Tract fast. - i a First race Selling: Distance Uto fur lU longs. PuaJ-J)i. Time. la)f. Ind. norarj&Wt St. V. SL Fin. J'cic'r. Bt. li Sharon. lOV 4 lu 1 14 Deleh. ty SO l'Jo Clement, 103 3 5 SS Duffy 10 156 Fan King. 106. 2 -n 2a 31 Yvas'bVn H-5 UIQ Mayor B., lor 1 3 4 -t Murphy 7 t39 ilishula, 109. 10 4 5 5 Carter 7 il Eeckton. 105 8 8 8 6 Altera 10 3G R. F. Dee, 105 8 7 7 7 G. J'nns'nSi Ml bnlisbury, 105. II 11 8 3 Burns 10 160 Chink, 106. 7 10 9 9 Yelter 15 "SMI bilver Queen. 105 5 9 11 10 Andrews 7 11G Lady May. 105 ..9 6 10 11 Lohinan 50 Start fair. Won easily. - i - Second Race One-half mile. Two-year-l"xl olds. Purse, $00. 'rbae,0:53. Ind. Ilorso&'Wt St H St Fin. J'ckY- Bt 123 Channa, 102.... 2 1J- W 1 4 Taylor 1-1 Loahade.113.... 3 2T. 2V. 2 Murphy 10 203 Wheatland, 106. 5 5 " 5 31 Deleaaaty 6 202 Young Grlffo,m 1 4 4 4 Keel 20 D. of Argylo, 120 4 Sn Sn 5 Fitzs'ms SO Start poor. Won oasily. - i o Third Race Fivo furlong. Soiling. 1-ir-i Purse S200. Time 1:06. Ind. Rorao & Wt St U St Fin. J'ck'y Bt 200 Booatou. 105 1 X IV IS Clarvj 15 iS4 Imp.Ilolyp't,105 5 7 4. 2 D'leh'niy 15 210 Julia L.. 103 6 3n 2t 3 4 J. Murphy 5 133 Imp. P. Lass, 105 2 St. 3h 4 Nel 7-10 197 Imp. Xora, I05 3 5 6 5 A. Mooro 8 SS MldnieS.,103.... 7 4 5 6 J. Jfooro 60 257 Mamie B. It, 103 4 6 7 7 M'KenzioiO Start faic Won easily. -1 i Fourth Race Pnrao $209. Ono mile; IrtD selling, Time, 1:16. Ind. Horse A Wt St hi St Flo. .TcfcY. Bt 217 Key We3t. 107.... 1 1 ,4 13 1 4 M'n'hy.r-10 211 Billy Boy, 105.... 2 2, 25 2t Rain. 7-2 Mirace,10t 6 5 4 3a Alford. ) Dociitrch.lOr.... 4 3V- 3k 4 Xod'nJ 6 Archbishop. 93... 5 4 5 5 Andrevra. 6 315 Pestilence. ICQ... 3 6 6 6 Duffy. 23 1G5 InquiaitiTC.IOi.. 7 7 7 7 Taylor. SO ISo Annorean. 95..... 8 KelL J.M'phy. 20 S tar t good. Won gallonin jr. U Fifth Race. Purso2200. Distance ssven 'i: mrlongs. Timol:&. Ind. Horse & Wt St U St Fla. fcl'r Bt 158 Jim JlcLa'n,105 1 11 1 1- JlurpyMO 210 ltiate Ch'f, I0G 2 3 2k SJi Y.'aan'it 7-5 210 JIoderate,103.. 5 4 5 3 Burns 30 133 Geo Hakes,105 4 5 4 4 Neol 40 '20S Roiidieu, 10S .. 4 2i 3 5 Colo 40 Starr, good. Won oaaily -l A cr Sixth Race Six and one-halt furlonga. JLttO Selling. Purse, 8200. Time.l:2G. Ind. Horse & Wt St H at Fin. J'ck'y. Bt 211 Vemi3burgO05.. 1 In V 15 Ham 2 214 Ontario, 107 2 3n 2h 23 Mirr'y 11-10 115 1 Klamath, 103. 5 4 3,3 Dleh'ty 15 179 Tiny Tun. 106... 6 6 6 4 Taylor 15 (195) U of Fife, 101.. 3 5J 4 5 A.llooro 7 195 Homo Rnn, 106.. 4 6 5 6 NeeL 15 Start good. Won easily. Reduced Rates via Southern Railway to Station in Virginia Tickets I'ur-cuont-xl on Saturday and Sunday Re ins Good to Return Until Monday Follow insj. Beginning May 11, IS03, the Southern Railway will sell round trip tickets at a rate of one fare for the round trip for regular trains of Saturday and Sunday, from Washiugton ro orange, Stra&tmrg, Round Hill and intermediate stations, good to returu until Slundaj- following. Onlv ieven days remain In -wTiSc to cot n. "Time" Kilt hoolc wiily monthly subscription- llettur snb sorlbe now. DIGGING OP-MEN'S isaggjafw. i 0 c ri TRIALS FOR THE BIG RAGE Brooklyn Handicap Candidates Gei the Finishing Touches. Dr. Rice's Work Stamps Him a Danr serous Factor Hornpipe Covers tho Distance Very Handily. (Special to The Times.) Xew York, May 13. The edd wave pre sented many people f rem viaibg Use Grave send track to wltaess the Anal trials ot the horses who will start is the great Brooklyn Handicap. In past years several wsusd people have watched thae trials, boi to-day there were only a half dtraen or eo outsiders Uwre. At Shcexiehead Bay there waa quite a little crowd of owneis and traiass.among them being Dave Gideon, Jimmy Rowe, Frank Claik, J. J. Hylawl. Bfcfc Clark, Jack Joyner, J. J. McCaSerty ail Fred Foster. The weather prevented the horses from worlds vory early. Hornpipe was the Hrht one to show. He had a bey up who werks Donnino, and who we&fesatle&ut 127 pounds. The- Uy fctarted-alrn eft at a BSerry clip, but soon, steadied hua and he covered the nui in 2:13 1-2. He weat to the half in 052, the three-quarter ia 1:21 1-2 and be mile ia 1:4S. As he oary carries 10G pounds in the Brooklya, this trial stamps him as heing a dangerous factor. Jack McDonald's gwxl coK, Rubicon, .vas the next to shew, and with MWgiey on hsa back. he went the awaBce ux exactly the same time as Hornpipe. 2:13 1-2. Fred Foster then brought out hs pet.Dr. Rice, and the onioo-ters got reatly for some thing fctaxUine;. He was set cutioose, how ever, as he finished Use route with compara tive ase in 2:11 1-2. He 13 Ja sprenthd shape aad it wilt be a good horse that beats htm home. Raruapo was not brought oat aad Tnuner Hyland said he would be worked to-morrow. As it is rather unusual to work, a noru the dny before a bijjeveat.i; is likely ne will be brought wit thu first tbteg in the morning. Over at Gravesend FhiHp J. Dwyer, Jack Bennett, Matt Allen. Jimmy McLaugh lin, and others watched the work ot the horses. It eo happened that Declare aad Reyel Santa Anita, worked together, and tha Western colt simply phtyed with Mr. Dwyer3 candidate. It was not intended that they should be sent t together, but Declare caught Baldwin's hersa on the back stretch, and they went a mile and a furlong in 1.5S. To-day's Entries at Alexander Island. Fltst Race six and ose-foatttt ftitloasa, lell- lnsr Ind. none. ChlUhr.. Wt lad. Iter,. Wt ..103 217 Bedowo.. .. 9d 100 Anxiety.. .. .. 103 172 Partalua .. .. 10J 207 Nemo.. .. .. .. 18 lilO Kara tee 21 War e&wd .. 95 Sua 'Dart; 89 20T L0y Ute. 89 20O Cwa'OT .... 89 Second 5ce Osx-nulf sHc: t r-yraj-tiil; Ind. Harae. Wt. lad. Huic. Wt ll) Bob 112 141 WtaMtioil .. 104. Linte Ealpo 118 2 lK!x H .... 105 202 JcaPda.. .. .. 105 Third Eace rirs-ilxhtlw n4fc; seUtosz Imt Herae. Wt lad. Hany. Wt 213 neabu-ntn.... 137 137 TTtacol .. .. 154 (2X0) rrinceJotn.. 134 212; certrua 130 13 Ho!sya .. 123 171 FreUiUcis ..127 SCTtlael .. 12T 217 "Dwfalr.. 12T 213 ElusKre.. .. 133 Eervrya ISO Foarla ICacc six am c-ftniitn Airtcnss;U Smrt Ind. noae. Wt. Isd. Hocte. Wt. 212 CanTca...... l'KS 3it lai QsaiCose 10J 75 O'aettra lOS 20 I.j Ue .. .. 105 lb sutseuti .. .. T& 280 Jane 105 Firm Kttcc Ore aad eae-slxterato. milt; st-U-lns: Ind. Hon . Wt Tto. Hwse. Wt. 21 K TJertiw 10." 143 V-tiC 102 127 Klnc BUM 105 21U I!nUCzer 102. 193 Chler Justice.. t05 9u DaraBsvU.. 102 204 Foxglove .. .. 105 215 Laraj--- .. I0O 1 1 J come Home ..102 Sixin Ucc Six acd Ofte-tiail fiiiiGEEx; eU- lau. Tlontr. Wt lad. Time, Wt 216 Gnr.EOi .. .. 112? FUUery .. .. 110 203 H-nrallo .. .. 112 (183) Lotion 112: ;a.i tiiuuuu.. .. ! 210 Mamie It 110 1SG Hf-xlUrhS .. 110 FBftK. 110 TalT tlay ..HO IrtXi K.wt.. .. . IU7 2i3 TraW 103 Gitiht:!..... 10S TKefcta bt. Apfa r!tel. Seleotiona. Ftrt ;c-A.oxhrry: Kara. Eccua Race stebi JoL. TatrO. Eec &alanilai TrtMuto. Fourth Kact JuHvt: 0Heara. FUta. Kace PsUtzer; Cater Justice. Sixth Sac BeaTettTiaX-e. Minor I'oIIco Gonrt Cases. Judge Miller deposed ot the following minor United States cases In the polico court yesterday. Charles EaPey, assault. S10 or thirty days; Frank King, assault on Sarah RoIHus. S3, of fifteen days; Daniel Ferguson, larceny, thirty day37 Jordan Lewis, assault, 3, or fifteen- days; t Cb.trle3 Armstead, assault, forfeited col lateral; Joseph Cooper, assault ua Edward McFarland, $3, or fifteen days; Richard I Jkntlerson, assault, ninety days; Thomas :f Cooker, affray, S2, or six days. Gness tli staalliir tlie Ie9cti club on aTlniti. Baseball coupon. t '