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Vi XLVI—NO. ‘Js<>
rockefelier-oodge nuptials. ]|jl(j Acnue Home of The Oil kin* Tht Scene of a Beautiful Wedding And Reception. York. April 18.—Miss Kibe] , feller wa*. married this after ,ll t i Marcel lus Hartley I>odg) at :ki feller home in Fifth avenue. f; 1,, is the daughter of Mr. and v . r William Rockefeller and niece j’,. in |). Rockefeller. The brlde n jn a son of the late Norman W. 7,’ j„. nd grandson of the late Mar "7 Hartley. Though the marriage , of millions to millions, it is > . stood t<* have been a love match nii 1 simple, as the young couple known each other since child il.O'l. I, two hours before the eerctnony , , !-, b“gan to gather in front of the idler mansion, and the services V , uumbiir of police were brought , r |Uisition to keep tlie sidewalks tk,' roadway clear. For a eonaid time tiiere was nothing to re tii, patience of the crowd. One \ . : r > ; carriages to arrive contain 'l | it. v. I>r. Ernest M. Stires, of Thomas* t’horoh, who was to , (f,no the ceremony. Then in rapid ,>jon rode up the handsome l.ie.'s with the invited guests. •• wi re mostly relatives and close 5 i-, mil friends of the two families. Though *• was designed to have the > .1 Rug strictly private, owing to Mr. Podge being in mourning, there . .. no fewer than one hundred guests Th wadding was performed tn the various drawing-room of the man* •dun. The room was tastefully though nut elaborately decorated. The mantle w indow sills and curved nooks th 1 drawing-room were banked with bridal roses. Master lillies and iilli, ,of the valley. A string orches tra .stationed on the opposite jide of ti. • main hall burst forth in a soft, v.v t melody as the bridal party do |, led the stairs. The bride entered j! n wadding parlor on the arm of her father. Others included in the family party ware Mr. and Mrs. John 1). IT, ,v feller, Mr. and Mrs. John D. i; kcftdler, Jr., and Mrs. Fannie Prentice and Mr. and Mrs. Harold McCormick. SCHOOL OIMPPLICATION. Rv'iip.'iicd Today For The Instruction of The Young Marine Officers. \ • r being closed for a period of hi\ months, since all of the young . km <>illoer.s.were ordered to Cuba rvice with the Army of Paciti iii..n, the School of Application for appointees to the Marine Corps, as opened at the Naval Academy arm ks this morning. A number ' i.iing men were recently appoint* ,i . . a oud lieutenancies in the corps mu civil life and passed the exam iti.v:i' i three weeks ago. <>f these stiT.iii officers (with the rank of s, mid lieutenants) Howard C. Jud i amt Kdward S. Willing reported at the barracks for the course of in* -li i.tion this morning. Others who ~ ,• received orders to report and will >•• at the school tomorrow are il ..vard 11. Utley, Paul A. Kapron, \lion.M. Mi ter,William F. Beavan, b ei Potts, i.dward P. Roelker, Ed ward \. ost. rnitn, James N. Sutton. Major I!. 11. Fuller, IT. S. M. C., commanding officer of marines, : have charge of the School of Ap- T'u at ton. As soon as ii is practi ce to relieve them from active duty iti ' second lieutonauts detached r service in Cuba will be ordered to the school for further instruc tion. Advertised Letters. following lt-tiers remain un a. . 1 at the city postoffice: M n *s List—James l>. Anderson, K. !,. frothy, Percy Henry, Walter K 11. w! McFarland,C. W. Mend r. I’rcd Moore. Sr., M- Pulcherie, la . Richards, t’barlcs H. Smith, P. 11. McKee. \Y unon's i.ist —Miss Loiesa Cal, Mts. \v. R. Coyle, Miss G. 11. Davis, Mu F. J. Higgins, .Miss Margaret Regau. ' .r gn—Meathien Soubeur. IMPORTED Original PILSNER,” Genossenschafts Brau BEER ON DRAUGHT, Beginning Saturday, April 20, AT THE GERMANIA HOTEL, 165 Main Street. alSm ....N E W.... SPRING SUITS Atfl HATS, Si NECKWEAR, :|&fr SHIRTS, Jp Samples for; Jl W Custom Dept. / Ilf Thomas & Co. 111 -Clothers and Outfitters jgpF 133 CHURCH ST ANNAPOLIS. GRIFFON BRANP ■ 1 "*" * - ", -t -i * ',' r . * 5 * , * • ? :• ' ' W' " ' ' ' ' ' A Jj TO ANSWER TRIPPLE TRAGEDY. e Charles Henry Royers, Murderer of Willis Olney, to Answer For a Most Fiendish Crime. il Middletwon, N. Y* April 18.— - Charles Henry Rogers, alias Charles t H. Carpenter, who was arrested last . week at Los Angeles, Cal., will be re -1 turned here to stand trial for one of e the most fiendish crimes ever com - initted it New York State. The local . authorities believe they have sufficient - evidence to hold him for the murder e of Willis Olney, Frederick Olney and s Alice Ingerlick, who were murdered i in their home near here on the night a of October 8, 1905. The crime aroused the whole of orange county. Many clues were fol lowed, but none led to anything con -3 elusive. Investigation by the police s made it certain that the triple murder t was planed with a fiendish, diabol > ieal ingenuity that precluded mis - takes or possible detection. It is still - unknown whether robbery or revenge, • or both, was the motive for the triple ■ murders, Frederick and Willis olney, who i were prosperous farmers, were shot to death in the woods back of their farm house. Mrs. Georgia Ingerlick, their housekeeper, was found in the barn unconscious from a blow on the head, fracturing her skull and the body of her daughter Alice, aged nine years, was found in the cellar of the Olney home. The discovery of a bloody towl on which tho assassins wiped theirs hands after killing the little nine-year old girl, which was fonud in front of the house on the morning after the murder,‘exemplilied the cold-blooded manner in,which the crime was committed. CRAB TOWN OF SOME'USE~ Washington Can’t Pick Crabs And Must Buy Crab Meat. Several prominent dealers in crabs and iisli in Washington markets, get their supplies from the Eastern Shore of Maryland, both soft and hard crabs, being shipped to the national capital from across the bay in largo quantities. Annapolis nicknamed by the midsip men “Grab Town-on-the-Bay.” has earned its reputation and besides be ing better than Washington and other • itios in many ways, it can do some Flings that Washington cannot do and that the latter city finds necessary to ask Annapolis to do for it. Washing ton cannot pick crabs. It either does not know how or it hasn’t the facllii ties for crab-pickiug. At any rate the hard crabs shipped in the shell to* Washington from tho Eastern Shore are resbipped to Annap olisjto have the meat picked from the shells Mr. Walter Clark, onto of the largest local dealers in crabs andfish, who has a largo force employed and has every facility for picking crabs, received seven barrels of hard crabs irom Washington this morning to be picked hero and for the crab meat to be returned to that city. The crab and fish trade forms a large and profitable local Industry. A Coming Wedding. The marriage of Miss Ella Hyde and Mr. J. Frank Kries both of this city, will take place on next Wednesday, April 24, at 1 o’clock at the residence of the prospective bride’s cousin, Mrs. W. C. Hanlon, Churoh street. No cards will bo seat in the city and only a few intimate friends arc invited. Jhe Annapolis |.Savings institution. 5507000 To lend on first mort gage of real estate at ! 5%, payable on the in i stallment plan with proportional reduc i tion of interest. For particulars ap ply at Savings Institution, West Street. Annapolis. ■ IN OLD ANNAPOLIS. i MR. D. R. RANDALL TALKS OF SECOND CAPITAL t Growth of The City, Transported Pa* ■ triols. The Augustan Period, liarly Brick Construction. Etc. I i ITS ARCHITECTURAL DEVEL. [ MENT MOVEMENT. Mr. Daniel R. Randall, of Annapo -1 Us, in his lecture Monday night bn , fore the members of tlie Mar.vlund Field Studies Course on * ‘Maryland’s Second Capital,” gave an interesting sketch-of the early settlements in Maryland. Coming down to the se lection of a capital, he said. ‘‘The inconvenience of St. Mary’s City for the capital of the province was agitated as far* back as 1(188, in which year the General Assembly, in a tit of desjieration, moved bag and baggage to the Ridge,in Anne Arundel county, onlydto remove again to a point on tlie Patuxent river and then, with hanging head, to beat a full re treat to St. Mary's, During (lie years following the plan of removal, though bitterly fought by the cltlwm of St. Mary’s, and by many of Lord llalti more’s .retainers, was definitely ar ranged, and by an act of 1092 the creation of tho new charter of politi cal life was determined. *‘Work was begun lorthwith upon a new State House in Annapolis and on February 28, 10115. the General Assem bly met for the first time on tho Sev ern river, the archives of the province having been transported with great labor thither during the preceding winter. A private citizen offered his homo to the lawmakers for want of bettor accommodation, and that body, with a view of geographically locat ing themselves, enacted that the new capital shall hereafter be denominated, called and known by the name and port of Annapolis, and by no other name nr distinction whatever I “The two hundredth anniversary of the event, this political liegira, was celebrated in 1895 at Annapolis with much ceremony, but the event itself was fraught with danger and great inconvenience in a day when the building or rebuilding of a city had not such uti example as Baltimore has set in her day and generation, “More ambitious than its siNter towns in the New World, Annapolis demanded a charter from the Crown similar in all respects to the char tered citios of England, whose rights and privileges had been the envy of the civilized word. Quean Anne was gracious to her namesake, and in 1708, in answer to their petitions, her most gracious Majesty issued to Gov ernor Seymour her assent l' char tered city, the firßt in the Aimn nn colonies. ‘‘Provided with this coveted ele ment of greatness, Annapolis forth witn began to ‘put on airs,’ as wo hear it said. Her growth was for n brief period phenomenal. The Scotch rebellions of 1715 and later of 1745 brought hundreds of sturdy citizens to her doors, who helped the little city’s greatness achieved much for tho nation in her days of stress and storm. ‘‘Some came ns landed proprietors to build and own handsome estates, but the greater number came in the humble guise of transported colonies, shipped out of their own bonny Hcotoli- Jand for the good and quiet of their nation. A quuiut old parchment book stood upon the shelves with tho dull and commonplace records of our county court in my youth* (but now no more) entitled ‘Convicted Felons,’ wherein was recorded in quaint form the history of many a good family of tho State and nation, which began with tho public sale of the founder of such family at the market-place at the port of Annapolis. “They differed from the indentured servant class in many respects, though often confounded with them. Prisoners from the battlefields of Preston and Culloden—honost rnen. whose only crime was loyalty to a fascinating, though losing cause—the best blood of Scotland were in fact yet sold as convicted felons in a pub lic market and condemned to serve in menial capacity for a term of years before claiming tlicir freedom. Some bought their freedom quickly with money contributed by luckier friends at home others married quickly into the families of master and mistress and so gained and lost their freedom, while others yet were freed by gen erous owners without delay, so glHd were the Annapolitans of that day, as of this, to gain a citizen. “The noble Scot did not become,as a rule, a permanent settler but,having gained his freedom, sought other fields of usefulness. To a body of such cx- patriated Scotchmen,"who had shaken the dust of Annapolis and seen the opportunity that the water power of Jones’ falls afforded.may be ascribed the beginning of a younger, but larger sister, Baltimore. (Continued). Funeral at S. Anne’s Cemetery The funeral of Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Baldwin, widow of the late Thomas J. Baldwin, formerly of Annapolis, took place this morning. Mrs. Bald win died on Tuesdav. April 16 at her residence 435 Hast '24th street, Balti more. She was 73 years old. The first part of the burial service held in Batlimore was taken by the Rev. G. I. kromer, of S. Michael and All Angels, of which church the deceased was a member, and the ltev. W. T. Twamley, minister in charge of East port !S. Luke’s, officiated at the ceme tery here. Mr. R. G. Chaney was in charge of the carriages for the funeral. And The Cat Came Back The beautiful angora cat, a pet in the family of Mrs. T. O. Walton, Maryland avenue, which was lost and advertised has been returned. Whether the eat saw the following ad. in last night's Capital and returned home itself is a question, but the eat came back at about S> o’clock last night: ■ OST—GRAY ANGORA CAT. Reward It L retured to K< Maryland Ave. al7 :tt , ANN4POLIB. MD.. THURSDAY. IS, APRIL 1907. PERSONAL MENTION t Persons who liav friends as Kne*t son desire the publication of the same will pleas# send heir names to this olllcs.—Kihtor.l P Miss Hobb will bold her dancing class at the Assembly Rooms tomorrow night —o— f Comdr M K Trench l S. N Is visiting his family here. —o Miss Belle Barrick. of Roland Park , Baltimore, is visiting her cousins, tlie Misses Childs, Conduit street. —o— Mrs Robert Bowie Is attending the l D A. R Continental Congress iu , Washington r 1 Mrs. (J pd eg rail’, wife of Professor M. ■ CpdegralF U. H. N is in Washington Ibis week .attending tbe D. A. R. 1 Congress Mrs. I!integral!' is a dele -1 gate from the local Chapter. —o— !r. and Mrs Lee Kalmey ami sou Wells have been visiting Mrs. 8 E Watts at Admiral, this county. o Mr. Terry and family of South River have taken up their residence at East port on Burnside street —o Prof H. K. Wallis county sir er inteiident of sclusils, has been visiting the schools at Mayo this week o Judge Grafton Duvall is quite sick st his home at St. Margaret’s tide county. o The Rev. Alexander liaverstick, accompanied by Mrs. Haverstick is on a visit to b rostbhrg o Mr. Benj. W. Welsh and son have been v.siting friends at Patuxent. — o — Mlks Florence Dawson, of Mayo, is visltiug friends in AnnapoiK —o— Mrs Chew, wife of Prof. John Chew, who has been spending Hie week in Baltimore, has returned home. We wdl offer Ext a bargains in “Kitchen Ware’’ as well as china am) (ilassware on Saturday. ROGERS & CO. 207 Main street. THE WEEKLY WEATHER BULLETIN- General Summary For The Week Fridinz April 15. 1907. / Tho past, week was very cold, wet and windy and gave very little evi dence of tlie advent of spring. The temperature was low both during the daytime and nt night, and averaged daily more than eight degrees below the normal for the season. The maxi mum temperature was above 00 de grees at a few places on the Bth or 9th, tiut the minimum temperature remained low at all stations during the entire week, with a minimum of 80 degrees nt Clear Bpring. Monday mo ning, the 15th, was also very cold. The precipitation was above norma) in both Maryland and Delaware,with the largest excess In Western Mary land. At many stations rain or snow fell on every day of the week except the 11th. Tho remarkable feature,was the general ami heavy snowstorm on the 9th, which gave a depth of snow unmelted of four to gix inches at places; g j nerally, however, it melted as it fell or disappeared rapidly* ex eept in mountain districts. The max imum raiufnll was 2.05 inches on the 9th at Clear Spring, and several other stations reported amounts exceeding an inch on that date. Wednesday was the only nearly clear day at many points; during tho re mainder of tlie week cloudy weather prevailed, with faint sunshine. The winds were generally from the north to northwest, with high velocity on several dates, in Annapolis a heavy rain and snowstorm prevailed on the 9th, with snow to the .depth of five or six inches. Cold weather followed and the entire week was unpleasant. Bristol reports heavy snow on the 9th, which was followed by cold, cloudy weather; snow also occurred on the 13, with cold northeast winds. EDITOR’S DAUGHTER WEDS. Miss Josephine Blanche Oder Becomes Mrs. V l)r. J. M. Price. The Rev. Alexander C. Haverstick, rector of St. Margaret’s parish, this county, was the officiating clergyman last Wednesday evening at the mar riage of Miss Josephine Blanche Oder to Dr. James Marshall Price, which took place at St. John's Episcopal Church, Frostburg, of which Kev. Havorstick was former rector. The bride is a daughter of Mr. J. Benson Oder, editor of the Frost burg Mining Journal and the oldest news paper man in Western Maryland in point of service. She has assisted her father in the making of the Mining Journal. Ir. Price is a native of Charles county and a graduate of the medical department of the University of Maryland. Mr. Thomas S. Iglehart.of this coun ty, was one of the ushers, and among the wedding guests was Mrs. Thomas S. Iglehart, also of Anno Arundel county. Concert Tonight. Every lover of music, good music, should not fail to hear the concert to be given tonffcbt at St. Mary's Hall, I Duke of Gloucester street, by the Lyra Quartette. This quartette is a musi cal organization which has won favor and high encomium wherever it has given recitals. The program, which has been previously published in the Capital, is of a high order and a rare musical treat is in store for all who patronize the church tonight. Among the Vocalists is Mr. Harry Montandon Smith, the bass who has been beard here before with great pleasure. Not the least of the attrac tions is that part of the prorgam to be participated in by the Naval Academy orchestra under the leadership of Prof. Charles A. Xiirmermann. I f IS. Ml 811. YOUNG GOLDEN CHARGED WITH THE SHOOTING. He Is Said To Be Guilty of Other Crime —Young Man’s Infatuation For The M ontan l.ed To Shooting. ATTEMPT TO PROVE AN ALIBI WILL BE MADE. Mrs Blanche Davis, aged about 25 vears, was shot in the back last even ing while she was iu the dining room of her home at Germantown, on the outskirts of Annapolis, and at the same time two of the shots entered the arm of her' infant, whom she was holding. It is claimed tnat Ellsworth Golden, aged twenty years, commit ted the act and ho has been lodged iu jail. The injuries to both were painful but are not dangerous. Young Golden had lived at the house, but had quarreled with Mrs. Davis yesterday and she had threatened to write to her husband, telling him to come home to protect her ngaiDst Golden. Golden used a shotgun carrying small bird shot and fired directly through the window, shattering several panes of glass. The cries of Mrs. Davis soon bro ight assistance and in the mean time young Golden had takon (light. Dr. William 8. Welsh was called and extracted twenty-eight shot from Mrs. Davis’ back and two from the arm of her small child. The authori ties were notified and Golden was ar rested by Deputy Sheriff James B. Cranford at tbe home of Golden's father, about a half mile from Annap olis and the same distance from the scene of the shooting. He was lodged in the city jail. Mrs. Davis, the injured woman, is the daughter of Virgil Ward,a farmer living at Iglehart’s, this county. Her husband, William Davis, is a laborer and is now employed in the county some miles from Annapolis. Young Golden is the son of Eugene Golden, a veteran of the Civil War, and a government employee. It is stated that Golden has been under the influ ence of liquor recently. It developed today that Ellsworth Golden, who is in jail charged with the shooting of Mrs, Blanche Davis last night, is also under suspicion of committing a criminal assault upon Mrs. Davis. It is understood that Mrs. Davis was reluctant to make this mat ter public last night, but told her hus band, William Davis, who was out of town last night, but returned this morning. The husband said publiely today that he had been informed by his wife that GolderP had assaulted her sometime before during the same even ing and that it was her threat to in form her husband which lead to the crime charged against Golden. It is understood that Golden has not admitted that he did the shooting and that Mrs. Davis is notable to say defi nitely that he did it, as her back was towards the person who did the shoot ing. However, she states positively that Golden had mado the threats to shoot her early in the evening. It is also understood that some of Gol den’s relatives claim that he was at home at the time of the shooting of M rt . Davis. Mr. Davis stated today that Golden had been given shelter at Iheir homo for several months. Golden has not been able to be given a preliminary hearing as yet, as Mrs. Davis is not in a condition to appear before the magistrate. RACE AT THE SKATING RINK. Raymond Clark Won The Prize At The New Amusement Hall. What promises to be a novel and in teresting feature of the new skating rink recently opened at the Amuse ment Hall on Randall street, was in augurated last night. This new fea ture is a race on saates between male contestants. The race is open to all and began last night with nine con testants. The course mapped out for the race was fifteen times around the rink, the prize to be given for speed. There were six judges, Messrs. R. L. Chance, John M. Green, Charles B. Abbott, Harry 8. Kenchintgon, Albert Winchester and John 11. Wells. The first race around was made in squads of four, the race being won by Ray mond Clark, who made the fifteen rounds of the rink iu two minutes and scv°n seconds, the second as to time being in two minutes and fifteen seconds. Tlie other contestants in the race dropped out. The winner was pre sented with a handsome pipe, the 1 prize offered for the race. Young Clark, the winner, is more or less an athlete. He has won several prizes on previous occasions, having recent ly won a prize for the best shuffling and dancing at the Colonial Theatre in a lree-to-all contest for amateurs after the show. Extra Police Protection Mayor J. deP. Douw has sworn in Officer Louis Brewer as a special po lice officer for the new amusement hall. Officer Brewer was sworn in upon the recommendation of the man ager of the hall, Mr. Fredericks, wljo will pay the officer's salary, but he had to be sworn in as officer under the City Code. In the selection of Officer Louis Brewer, Mr. Fredericks, manager of the amusement hall, has acted wisely and well. Officer Brewer is well fitted for the position and has bad previous experience in this line of work. He is faithful to duty and capable and efficient and that good order will prevail at the rink is a fore gone conclusion. The appointment of Mr. Brewer as the doorkeeper and special officer at the Annapolis Amusement Hall, is a good choice by Manager Fredericks and a deserved compliment by Mayor Douw to an experienced officer and veteran soldier. Mr. Brewer’s exper ience will prove of value to the man agerrent and bis selection comes gracefully at the end of valuable pub-j lie service®. ; 1 WHAT WE BELIEVE TO BE RIGHT Does It Make Any Difference So Lofijj As We Try to Be Good Paper By a Local Minister. The Baptist Commonwealth, a re ligious paper published at Philadel phia in the interest of th*' Baptist Church, of tlie date of April 11, con tains the following paper by tlie Rev. Thomas P. lloloway, of this city, minister of College Avenue Baptist Church : “This question now so frequently and liippantly asked, ‘Does it make auy difference what we believe so long as we try to be good?* goes to the lips of three classes of people. On 3 class, who seem to think that spiritual success can be attained with out thorough-going thought, are. the* mentally lazy, and would become good through sentiment rather than thought. Otlrers attempt to discredit the revealed truth of tho gospel in order to excuse themselves for not ac cepting Christ as Saviour. A third alass, diseased with mental vanity, contend that it makes no difference what we believe so long as we try to be good,because they confuse looseness of thought on religious truth with intellectual breadth. Such would con sider a piece of rubber that could be stretched a yard of more value than a foot of steel. But strength of mind is better than elasticity of mind. “It makes a world of difference as to what we believe in the ultimate activity of tho spiritual realm. Mind must inevitably enter into moral life. Good believing and definite believing must precede and accompany good living. If thought is vague the re sultant act will lack definiteness and power. What a man believes about God, Jesus Christ, sin, salvation, etc., his life finally. Con science is inseparable from mind. True emotion is the fruitage of true thinking. Christ's ministry proved that pioper belief must be the frame work of god-like character. ‘Know the truth, and the truth shall make you free.’ Our Lord’s teachings nec essarily preceded His atouing sacri fice. How luminous the significance of Mount Calvary after tho Mount of Beatitudes, and tlie discourses,conver sations and parables of the three years ministry. The Holy Bpirit ordained Paul to be tho philosophic writer among the New Testament authors, because the gospel must first convince human reason before it could perma nently establish itself, and Paul's mighty mind was best fitted to the task. “But truth as it is revealed in the Bible cannot produce spiritual growth until it is spiritually assimilated. Truth cannot bo turned into Cbristly activity aud built into imperishable nobility of character until it has be come a part of the soul's very life. The spiritual outcome is only glori ous when the heart absorbs what the mind approriatas. Under such condi tions thought, feeling and conduct blend harmoniously. The blessed soul is not stronger in mind than heart, not more prononuced for depth of tbouglit than fervor of feeling; but godly through and through. O soul, believe clearly and definitely the truth as it is Christ; let the Holy Spirit build it into your very being and work it out in sanctified activity, and at last you will stand with the stars under your feet and only the tli'one of God above your crowned bead !” * Made Party Call. The teachers and pupils of the An napolis High School, who were so pleasantly entertained a week or so ago by Governor and Mrs. Warfield at tin* Government House, mado th ir party call'yesterday afternoon and left cards. Its Constant Aim . Every good business man needs good banking accommo dations. He must have SAFETY* first, then SATISFACTORY SERVICE and LIBERALITY. It has been the constant aim of this Bank to serve the public along these lines, and that it is doing so acceptably is shown by the steady growth of its busi- j ' ness. YOUR PATRONAGE IS INVITED. \ —T H E Hnnapolts Bank* ing do. , I *7 | BARGAINS. REMNANTS OF MATTING Running from 3 yards to 18 yards, will be sold this week at greatly reduced prices. FRANK A. MUNROE, I 140 MAIN STREET, ANNAPOLIS, MD. KH E ON K OKN \ HARVARD TEAM WINS FROM NAVT Pays Rack For Navy Defeat at The Academy Last Saturday—Two Nines to Play Today. Havant won from tho Naval Acad omy by a score of S to 1 voslonlay at ternoon, thus more than paying back tho defeat of l ist Saturday, when the midshipmen won 8 to 3. Tho two nines played attain today, tho game being the deciding contest of tlvo ser ies. On Friday tho Harvard squad, which has bom practicing hero since last Friday, will leave for the north and will play West Point on Satur day. Harvard had distinctly the bettor of yesterday s game on all points. They scored two runs in the third in ning and one in tho eighth, but their big inning was the tlfth, when five runs were scored on furrier’s single, Dexter’s triple* McCall’s sacrifice,two errors by Harris and a hit batsman, coupled with fast work on tho bases. The Navy made its only run in the fourth inning, Stiles scoring Lange, who was safe on Hartford’s error and stole second and third. Hartford pitched for the visitors and struck out eleven of the Navy bats men. The holders had little to do,but did what they had well, the only error being an excusable one by Hart ford, while trying to cover tlrst in the fourth toning. With the exception of Harris, at third, the Navy players also did good work in the field. Harvard made eight liits ami one er ror, and tho Academy live hits and four errors. The nines were as fol lows: Harvard —Leonard, Bb. llriggs, lb, McCall, Bb. Dexter, 1. f. Simons, s. s. Harvey, c. ,L Waters., r. f. fur rier, c. Hartford, p. Naval Academy —Duoey.r. f. Bacon, Bb. Lange, r. f. Stiles, lb. Jons*, c. Van Auken, p. Purnell, s. s. Har ris, 3b. Battle, c. f. Score by innings and summary : Harvard 0 0 2 0 5 0 0 1 o—B Navy 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0-1 Burned runs—Harvard, 1. Two base hit —Van Auken. Three-base hit Dexter. First base on balls —OtY Hartford, 2 off Van Auken, 1. Struck out—By Hartford, 11 by Van Auken, 0. Wild pitches -Hartford, l Van Auken, 1. Passed balls—Jones, 1. Double plays—Dueev and Stiles, Si mons and Briggs. Sacrifice hit Mo- Call. Stolen bases —Briggs, furrier. Bacon, Lange, 2. Batsmen hit by pitched ball—By Vftn Auken. 3. Loft on bases —Harvard, 6; Navy, 0. Um pire—Mr. Melvin,of St. John’s folleßo State Board of Education. The next quarterly mooting of the State Board of Education will he held n Tuesday, April 30 at Sparrows Point at 12 o’clock, noon. Tho mem bers of the board will meet ut the Fi delity Building, Baltimore, at 10 o clock,and proceed to Sparrows Point. Mr. lliifus K. Wood, of Sparrows Point is a member of the board. Mr. D. K. Purdatn, of the State Board of Education, is visiting the schools in New York, and Dr. M. Bates Stephens, Superintendent of State Board of Education, is visiting the manual training schools in West ern Maryland, principally those of Barrett. Washington and Allegany counties. Dr. Stephens reports an inch and a half of snow in Barrett county on Monday last. MUSICALE —AT— ST. MARY’S HALL, Gloucester Street, Thursday Evening, April 18,1907, -BY- Lyra Quartette Elizabeth Kilian Komoeer-- (Soprano Martha Washington How Mezzo Soprano, Annie Htautou Co x —Contralto. i Elizabeth Hammond Thomas— Alto. Prof. Ohas. A. Ziiuineimann— .Accompanist. -ASSISTED BY George F. Taylor —Humorist ‘The Man from Dixie.” Quintette and Quartttte— Naval Academy Orchestra. TICKETS, - s octs.