Newspaper Page Text
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rHE StfN'D'A'Y'H'gALDVSUNDAY.JUNE 14. 1891.
NATIONALS NOT IN IT.
THEY MATED A VERY KIFELTCS
GAME AGAINST THE KOSTONS.
The Tcnm ETidontly in ecd of a Ginger
Diet The Entertainment for tlo Kc
gntta Fund General Snorting and
Athletic Gossip of tho "Week.
There was a painful lack of enthusiasm at
the game of ball at National Park yesterday
afternoon, and tho cry of "Glory, Glory,
Glory," did not cheer tho players on to deeds
of valor. Secretory Foster and his private
secretary, Robert J. Wynne, came up In "Airy
Castle" and squeezed hard for tho local boys.
But oven this did not avail, and tho men went
about their playing in a perfunctory way that
showed they were Deaton before tho first ball
was pitched. There is more truth than poetry
in this, for previous to tho beginning of tho
came certain players of the Nationals wctc
heard to say to Manacer Irwin that ho ourrht
to be ashamed of his action in putting his .
dcsi Dawery against ino nomo ciurj, when on
Friday In Baltimore he placed a weaker one,
Haddock laughed when ho heard this and
said tho Nationals were his pie, and then
when the gamo commenced he put up his best
pitching delivery. Tho Nationals, while
playing this lack-of-interest game, also hau"
luck against them, as every one of their
errors counted, while every ball batted by
them rather considerately took an easy bound
and landed In one of tho Bostons' hands.
There is a wide difference in the playinc of
tho teams, tho Bostons always going in "and
from the fleld on a dog trot, while the home
club go out to their places in a canal-horse
walk, as if afraid to get up a sweat. More
Bnap and vim are needed and until they
get It they will play dreary ball. Haddock
and Careey were in tho points and honors
about evenly divided, both filling their posi
tions In a manner creditable to themselves.
The infield of tho Nationals had very little to
do. In fact, thG infield work on both sides
was small, Strieker alone having any consid
erable work to do. The batting of Lohman
was splendid, he making two three-bagEersj'
ono in the ninth inning bringing in two runs.
There is no need to give a Fuller description
of the game. The score tells it better.
luP.M'rp'y, rf 0
Dowd, 2b 1
Beecher, If.., 1
Snyder, lb.... o
Hatfield, m... l
Iohman, c... 1
Alvord, 3b... 0
Carsey, p 0
Bostons, y a C,
Brown, cf.... 12 3
Farrell, If.... 0 0 1
Brouthcrs, lb. 2 1 1C
Irwin, rf..... Ill
51. Murphy, c 0 0 2
Haddock, p.. 1 0 0
Strieker, 2b.. lis
Radford, ss... 0 2 0
Total 4 82-1 8 4 Total 7 S 27 12 0
Nationals oooooioo 34
Bostons 01130020 x 7
Earned runs Nationals, 3; Bostons, 2. Sacrifice
hits Hinos, Joyce, and Farrell. Three-base hits
lohman, 2; Brouthers. Two-base hits Irwin, Strieker,
Badford, and Joyce. Stolen bases Dowd and Hatfield.
First-hse on halls L. P. Murphy, Lohman, Beecher,
Brouthcrs. 2; Irwin. First-hasp on errors Bostont, 1.
Hit by pitched hall Farrell and Strieker. Passed
balls Lohman. Wild pitches Carsey. Struck out
Snyder, 2; Carsey, Lohman, Farrell, Strieker, Joyce,
Haddock, 2. Umpire Kerins. Time of game IMS.
Baltimore, June 13. The Athletics put a
great game against tho Baltimores to-day and
the latter only won the contest by timely bat
ting in the eighth inning. The visitors had
three men on the bases in tho last inning, but
failed to get more than one run. The atten
dance was 2,293. Score:
Baltimores 0 0 10 0 0 0 2 x 3
Athletics 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 12
Earned runs Baltimores, 3. Three-base
hits Milligan, Wise. Stolen bases Athletics,
1. Double plays McMahon, Gilbert, and
Werden; Wood and Corcoran. First-base on
balls Baltimores, 3; Athletics, 3. Hit by
pitched ball Corcoran. Struck out By Mc
Mahon, 4; Chamberlin, 5. Errors Balti
mores, 0; Athletics, 2. Left on bases Balti
mores, 8; Athletics, 10. Time 1:35. Um
pireFerguson. Louisville, Ky., June 13. St. Louis made
hits when hits were needed and Louisville's
errors came when they cose the most. The
batting of Hoy, McCarty, Donoyan, and Jen
nings and fielding of Beards, Shinny, and
Eagau were the feature. Ed Dally, the
pitcher, was given his unconditional release
by Manager Chapman to-day. His arm has
failed. Attendance, 1,950. Score:
Louisvilles 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 03
St. Louis 2 2 0 0 12 0 0 29
Earned runs St. Louis, 4. Two-base
hits Fuller and Lyons. Stolen bases Shin
nick, 2; Fuller. First base on balls Off Mee
kln, 0; McGlll, 4. Struck out McCarty,
Lyons, 8; Comlskey, Munyan, Egan, 2:
Meekin, Cahill, Beard, McGlll, 3, and
Weaver. Left on bases St. Louis, 1; Louis
villes, 7. Passed balls Ryan, 0. Time 2
hours. Umpire Matthews.
Cincinnati, June 13. Again errors lost the
game for the Reds. The Reds batted equally
well with their opponents, but the fielding of
Robinson was particularly bad and in the
second his muff saved the last man from
being put out, and Dolan's hit brought two
runB in. Columbus played a perfect fielding
game. Attendance, 1,300, Score:
Cincinnati 00000010 01
Columbus 02100100 x 4
Earned runs Cinclnnatls, 1; Columbus, 1.
Two-base hits Canavan and Wheelock.
Stolen bases Carney, McTamanv. and
Kuehne. First-base on ball6 Cinclnnatls, 4, j
vuiuuiuub -j, oirucK. oui uy tjrano, o; -Mains,
1; Dolan, 7. Umpire Jones. Time 1:50.
Brookljne, 11; Cinclnnatls, 1.
Clevelands, 6; Philadelphias, 4,
Bostons, 8; Plttsburgs, 5.
New Yorks, 8; Chicagos, 7.
Standing oV the Clubs.
The standing of the American Association
teamB to date is as follows-
Bostons 83 17
Bt.Louis 34 29
Baltimores , 29 20
Cinclnnatls 25 26
Columbus , 24 28
Athletics 22 28
Louisvilles ,.., 23 32
Nationals 14 33
HbW Yorks ,. 26 10
Chicagos ,.,.., 25 17
Boetons ., . 22 21
Philadelphias ; 21 23
Brooklyns,.. 21 22
Glevelands,,, ,.., 20 25
Plttsburgs 18 23
Cinclnnatls ,... ,. 18 26
More life is needed in tho team.
Dowd's presence Inspires confidence.
Tho coaching of Alvord is a decided treat.
The services of "Pop" Smith are no more.
Kidd'Miller's arm has regained lis cunning.
Bakeloy has been given a pcrmauent ticket
Manacer Snyder will pleaso administer
ginger to tho men.
Mnguire insists that Miller is a great
pitcher when in shape.
Dunlapisnow movlug about and outside
his lameness looks first rate.
Beecher is playing ball like Beechcr. He Is
aWay from tho disorganizers.
The Athletics seemed to bo about tho 6izo of
our Nationals. Iu fact, they are pie for tho
The Nationals still retain the services of
Quarles as they think there is something iu
Lawrence Patrick Murphy, tho now dcligato
from tho Ninth District, fills the bill In a most
Haddock is a great favorite hero and is always
welcomed by a largo crowd of udtnircrs, both
raalo and female.
"Glory! Glory 1 Glory !" has invaded the
benches of the bleachers. It is certainly n
cheering cry for the homo boys.
Alvord, tho new third baseman, faces every
thing that goes his way and shows great
judgment in handling hard. hits.
Some thirty-odd trees were removed from
the field during tho absence of the team and
the change makes the field larger aDd prettier.
The team is playing with considerably
more ginger since they were hero last and
their improvement is a good showing for
Mr. Jacob Morse, of the Boston Jlcrald, and
Mr. Ridgely, of the Globcot that city, arc w Ith
the Bostons on the present trip. Both are
able men and highly esteemed by the fraternity.
Phil King, the celebrated third-baseman of
the Princeton College team, will return home
on Monday and will take up his position on
the C. A. C. team. He will add strength to
The games for the present week are 36
follows : Monday, Bostons; Tuesday, Wednes
day, and Thursday, Baltimores. On Friday
and Saturday th Nationals will play in
The grounds are In beautiful shape and
to-day equal any in America. The bulletin
board has been removed to the deep centre
field and is somewhat difficult for a bleared
eyed man to read.
Kerwin's umpiring is good, but the idiots
who continnually bawl after him do not
believe so. There Is about ten disgruntled
bootblacks who come to every game and cause
all the hooting against the umpire. They should
be fired out of the grounds, as they make it
disagreeable for respectable people.
The American Association has determined
on a policy of aggressiveness against the
clubs of the national agreement, and to that
end will commence signing any players under
the ban they can secure. To 6ay the least, the
policy is a bad one, detrimental to honest
ball-playing, and can only work Injury to tho
gamo. It is to be hoped the Nationals wili not be
guilty of stealiHg, for it were better to be for
ever tail-enders than to be guilty of a ques
tionable acti The League is now in secret
conference and they will retaliate in like
manner. They are rich and powerful, tho
Association young and poor, what can tho
result be but disaster to the Association ?
AM.TEUR BASE BALTi.
Lynchburg, Va., Juno 13. Tho Washing
ton Western Union Telegraphers crossed bats
with and defeated the Lynchburg force in a
fame of ba60-ball to-day. Tho Tiatting was
eavy and errors numerous. The grounds
were In a miserable condition, which made
good fielding Impossible. Score:
Washlngtons.. . 10335152 724
Lynchburgs ...03011144 x 20
Base hits Washlngtons, 17; Lynchburg, 17.
Errors Washlngtons, 12; Lynchburgs, 13.
Batteries Kimball and C. Young; Robertson
and Hutter. Umpire VenabTe and Mc
Caugney. Time 2:10. Attendance 1,500.
Princeton, 5; Yale, 2. Deciding gamo for
University of Virginia, 13; Johns Hop
Johns Hopkins, 2; University of Virginia, 1.
Billy Wise is pitching better ball than ho
ever did before.
Hauptman, of the Potomacs, Js developing
into a first-class catcher.
Rackey, of the Georgetowns, has joined
forces with the W.L. I. C.
"Wait until we get hold of tho C. A. C.'s" is
the slogan of the W. L. I. C.
On Thursday the Potomacs defeated tho
Duponts by a score of 13 to 4.
Cumberland, tho new player of the P. A. C,,
was injured In the Dupontgame.
The C. A. C. snowed the Y. M. C. A. under
on Wednesday by a score of 15 to 1.
Clagett, of the Duponts, is improving won
derfully in his position at short.
The Duponts have selected Mr. J. P. Saum
to manage their interests for the rest of the
Chamberlain, one of the new players of the
Duponts, is regarded as one of the most prom
ising in the District.
'Glory, Glory, Glory," the new "rooting"
cry of the C. A. C, took tho breath out the
P. A. C. on Tuesday.
Next Friday the Potomac Athletics and
Columbia Athletics will play their final game of
the championship series.
Burdette, of the Duponts, is one of the be6t
all-around players in tho league. His playing
in left-field last Tuesday was capital.
Eddy Leaph is a star pitcher, and the C. A.
C. have secured a prize in him. Ho is backed
up in a masterly manner by Hiram Wright.
The W. L. I. Corps say they will win the
championship, but unless the C, A. C. lay
down and die it will be very difficult for them
to do so.
"King" Kelly was a hollow mockery on
Tuesday, as the Columblas fell onto his curves
and batted him out of the lot. Kelly lost his
cunning early in the game.
Fitzinorris, of tho C. A, C, hit the longest
ball that has ever been struck on the new park
of the National Club. It struck away down
lu among the trees of deep left-field and ere
Hodge, of the P. A. C, could catch up with it
htd reached Howardtown, It was a great hit.
Mr. Arthur O'Neill has resigned tho man
agement of tho Duponts. While filling ttat
position Mr. O'Neill brought considerable
credit to tho popular organization.
Happy Charloy Loonier is now looking after
tho fortuues of tho W. L. Infantry boys, vice
Mr. Hayes. Charley is a hustler, and if suc
cess can come ho Is tho ono that can bring it.
Tho Columblas, by defeating tho Potomacs
and Y. M. C. A. last week, secured a lead in
tho District League race that the other clubs
cannot overcome. Thoy thereforo aro virtu
ally In possession of tho championship.
Tho rotomncs have secured n good player In
Kcllihcr, who, as first baseman of the Hoys,
led tho District clubs. Ho is a batter of the
best order, and will surely strengthen the Po
tomacs. Sprlgman, of tho C. A. C, played the great
est game at short-field last Tuesday ever seen
in this city. Ho was llko a mountain, and
stopped what under ordinary circumstances
would have been 6afo hits.
The W. L. Inf.utry and Duponts played a
great game on Tuesday last, tho former win
ning by a 6coro of 1 to 0. It was a model
contest and Wiso and Thornburgh were in the
best condition, as only a total of five hits were
made in tho game. It was a game replete with
The thanks of the Columbia and Potomac
Athletic Clubs aro certainly duo to the direc
tors of the National Base Ball Club for their
interest in fixing up their grounds on Tuesday
in order that tho teams might play there. It
was an act of generosity that the two clubs
Tho standing of the teams in the race is as
iron. Lost. Per Coil.
C.A.C 0 1 .857
W.L.I. C 4 2 .607
Potomacs 4 5 .444
Duponts 4 5 .444
Y.M. C.A 2 5 .2SG
ATHLtETICS AND ROWING.
A Heavy-Weight Fight.
Ogden, 13. A heavy-weight fight occurred
here last night. George Morrison, of Ogden,
bested Pat McHugh, of Wisconsin, In a seven
ound fight. Morrison has the reputation of
whipping Clowe, of Denver, and McHugh is a
winner of seventeen fights. The men were
evenly matched. Morrison weighed 1CS pounds,
while McHugh weighed a pound or two more.
McHugh had the best of it for three rounds,
when Morrison's superior skill told. McHugh
fouled In the last round in order to save a
Jack Robinson Is very anxious to stroke the
The river Is filled with racing craft every
evening, the men usually coming out for
practice a little after 0 o'clock.
George French Is rowing very hard with the
juniors of the Columblas, and Is showing
marked Improvement over his style of last
The pole vaulting of young Gregg, of tho
C. A. C., on Wednesday evening at the re
gatta muslcale, was one of the greatest treats
of that affair.
Jannus has resumed his work with the
Columblas, and is occupying his old seat at
number eight In the eight's and stroke in the
four's. He is a good one.
On Monday afternoon the Columbia Ath
letics and the Washington Light Infantry will
meet for tho second time this season. The
gamo will take place at Capitol Park.
The Columbia Athletics will hold a special
meeting on Monday evening for the purpose
of discussing some Important domestic affairs
connected with the working of the club.
Previous to their hop on Thursday evening,
the rowing men of the Potomac Athletics had
two very interesting races in the eight and
four-oared shells. The contests were witnessed
by quite a large number of people.
Charles Psotta, the truest exponent of an
amateur sculler, and who as such has won
honors in almost every clime, Is visiting Dr. C.
A. Welhle, of Connecticut avenue. Psotta
was tho American champlou for several years.
The Columbia Athletics have decld ed to
enter W. E. Crist and Phil Browne In the
division meet, L. A. W., at Hagerstown, on
July 4. They have ordered two new patented
pneumatic tubes from England and will use
them in the race.
The Potomacs aro rowing the following
junior crew and if they show any degree of
proficiency will be ente'red at Baltimore:
Pumphrey stroke, Finklo 3, Young 2, and
Mason bow. They aro rowing steadily every
day under the oyo of a skillful coach,
Tho Potomacs are enrolling a splendid-looking
set of young men into their organization,
most of whom are very desirous of becoming
oarsmen. If they will place themselves under
Capt. Warder they will soon become adopts
at the business. Ho has out every night as
many as three green crews, and there is room
for just as many more.
Tho old story was repeated on Wednesday
la6t at the entertaiument of tho athletic clubs
in behalf of the regatta fund. There Is a
membership In tho clubs under whose auspices
the affair was given of something over 2,000,
all told, and of these not three hundred were
present at the show. If tho committee clear
$300 they will bo doubling their estimate. It
should have been three times that amount.
The C.A.C. at their recent meeting did a
very generous and yet deserving thing that
will stand to the credit of the organization.
Without any solicitation on his part the board
of governors raised Professor Croisley's salary
Beveral hundred dollars over the amount he
had previously contracted to instruct for. He
is a hard worker and the compliment paid him
6hows how well tho club appreciates his
The entertainment in aid of the National
regatta at the Academy of Music on Wednes
day evening was a success, as far as the exhi
bition was concerned, but tho attendance was
not half as largo as it should have been. The
work of arranging the affair devolved on Sec
retary O. P. Schmidt, and he deserves all the
credit that belongs to it. The various athletic
features were executed in a splendid manner
by members of the clubs and volunteers from
the Light Infantry and Y. M. C. A.
The Columblas will send an eight-oared
crew, a senior four, and probably a juuior four
THE MI SI
Teaspoon Exact Size.
JP SB iiiiM nW&mmumimm gjfcbiii iM iLaJL 1.IH
.TE"VE3L,E3a .AJSTID SILVERSMITH, .,
94:5 PENNSYLVANIA AYENUE.
to represent them at the Patapsco Navy re
gatta on Thursday, June 25'. The senior four
oared crew will be Jannus stioke, Johnston 3,
Dyer 4, and Baker bow, a powerful but ex
cellently weighted crew, and one that will vo
doubt make a splendid lecord for tho honor of
tho club. The eight will be made up from the
above-named, and Messrjilyan, Simmons,
Crist, and Brewster. It looks as ifctho Colum
bias were going to have better crews this year
than ever before, as the men-now in hand are
all expert with the sweeps and can stand any
amount of hard work.
New York, June 13. The'forty-slxth gamo
of the New York Athletic Club was played at
Travers Island this afternoon in tho presence
of 0,000 people. The weather was all that
could be desired, and the sport most enjoy
able. Tho feature of tho dav was
the breaking of tho world's re
cord in tho 16 pound hammer event,
J. S. Mitchell, of the New York Athletic
Club, throwine it 133 feet 101 inches, beating
his own record by 2J Inches. In the 2 mile
safoty bicycle race W. F. Murphy, of tho New
York Athletic 'Jlub, who rodo a pneumatic
tired machine, broke the American record of
5:28 and 2-5 second, held by H. E. Laurie by
New Yoiik, June 13. Tho twenty-fifth an
nual regatta of tho Harlem Regatta Associa
tion was rowed to-day on the Harlem River.
Double shells Manhattan Athletic Club won.
Varuna Boat Club second. Time. 0:43.
Junior single sculls E. Jledley, of the Vesper
Boat Club, of Philadelphia. Time, 7:27.
Junior four-oared shells Metropolitan four,
of New York. Time, 0:10. Senior four-oared
shells Albany Club, of Albany, N. Y. Time,
6:11. Four-oared gigs Lavenswoods, of
Long Island City. Time, 6:38. Junior eight
oared shells Atalanta eight, of New York.
Time, 0:04. Intermediate eight-oared shells
Malta eight, of Philadelphia. Time, 5:50i.
Senior eight-oared shells College Boat Club,
of the University of Pennsylvania. Won by
foul made by Atalanta ejght.
THE TYPO'S CONVENTION.
Concliullng BusInpttB and Adjournment
Boston, Juno l?-yrTho Typographical
Union convention toHtyy voted that all monies
contributed to the Chllds-Drexel funds be
placed by tho secretary Jn the hands of the
board of trustees. The supplementary re
port of tho committee on, miscellaneous busi
ness was then taken up and
several matters of mludr importance acted
upon. The convention approved of tho de
cisions of ex-President Plank made durjng
tho past year. The convention then ad
journed to meet in Philadelphia Jn June,
1892. The officers will remain in the city for
a few days longer to straighten out all unfin
ished business and to publish the report of the
proceedings, which will be sent out from this
city to the subordinate unions.
Joe Jefferson.' Son Married,
New Yoitic, Jun'e 18. Joseph Warren
Jefferson, son of Joseph Jefferson, the well
known actor, was married at 8 o'clock this
morning to Miss Blanche Beatrice Bender,
eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Bender.
Tho ceremony was performed at tho residence
of tho bride's parents, 100 Hicks street, Brook
lyn, and one-half hour later the newly-married
couple left the house to go.aboard the
Etruria, which sailed fop Europe at 10 o'clock.
Drink TannhauRerbeW. H. Benzler.
SOUVENIR SPOON !
A Characteristic American
Spoon .that should be in e very
collection. Design Patented.
' The execution of this famil- -far
figure, which forms the
handle, is very fine, the pecu-
liarities of figure, pose, feat-
ures, and costume being ac- -curately
depicted. The figure
sta-nds on a miniature hemi-
sphere representing the earth. '
The significance of this ar- -rangement
- is apparent.
Within the bowl is a view of
the Dome of theOapitol.
Made in Tea,- Ooffee, and '.
Orange Spoon sizes, in Ster- -ling
For Sale Only By.
PROPOSALS FOR FUEL. OFFICE OF '
the Superintendent of the State, War, .
and Navy Department Building. Sealed pro
posals, in duplicate, inclosed and addressed
to the undersigned, will be received at this -office
until 2 o'clock on SATURDAY, Juno
27, 1891, to supply the State, War, and Navy
Department Building with fuel during tho
fiscal yl'ar ending .lune 30, 1892, as follows:
5,000 tons extra hard White Ash Furnace
Coal; 25 tons White Ash Stove Coal. All coal
must be of the best quality, free from dust or '
impurities, and inspected by a sworn inspector -at
the cost of the contractor, and to be
weighed upon the Government scales In the
courtyard. 100 cords Hickorv Wood, 50 v
cords Spruce Pine Wood. All wood to be of
best qualityv&nd inspected by a sworn in
spector at cost of the contractor; the hickory
wood to be sawed in three pieces and meas
ured after lM&lsawed and delivered. The
coal and wood to be delivered at the State,
War, and Navy Department Building, and
6tored in tho vaultSj (by; the parties or party to
whom tho contracts or contract may bo--awarded,
at such times and in such quanti
ties as tho convenience the office may re
quire, reserving tho right to order as much
more or as much less of either coal or wood ao -may
bo required," at the contract prlce;
also the right to reject any or all
bids or any portion of any bid. Tho
successful bidder or bidders will bo re
quired to furnish a bond Jn the sum of $5,000,
as a guaranty of tho faithful performance of '
the contract. THOM WILLIAMSON, Chief
Engineer, U. S. N., Superintendent. jel4-lt3
PROPOSALS FOR FURNISHING MIS
CELLANEOUS SUPPLIES AND ICE'
AND THE PURCHASE OF WASTE
PAPER. United States Coast and Geodetic
Survey Office, Washington, D. C, Juno 12,
1891. Sealed proposals will be received at
this office until 2 o'clock P. M. of TUES
DAY, June 23, 1891, for furnlebing Miscel
laneous Supplies for tho use of tho Coast and
Geodetic Survey Office, In such quantities as
may be reaulreu from time to time during the
fiscal year ending June 30, 1893, Including
chemicals, grocer's sundries, carpenter shop
stock, lumber. Ice, purchase of waste paper,
etc. Proposals of only actual and responsible
dealers In tho articles will be accepted and
awards will be made, item by item, to tho best
bidder for each item. The prices proposed
must include tho delivery of the articles at
the Coast and Geodetic Survey Office free of
all charges for packing, hauling, or freight.
Blank forms for proposals will be f urniahed
on application to tho undersigned. The right
is reserved to reject anyor all bld and to
waive any defects. Envelopes containing
proposals should bo marked "Proposals for
Miscellaneous Supplies," "Proposals for
Ice," "Proposals for Purchase of Waste
Paper," respectively, and . addressed to the
SUPERINTENDENT. United States Coast
and Geodetic Survey, Washington, D. C.
PROPOSALS FOR MISCELLANEOUS
ITEMS. Office of tho Superintendent of
the State, War, and Navy Department Build
ing. Sealed proposals, in duplicate, will be
received at this office until 2 o'clock on FRI
DAY, June 20, 1891, for furnishing this office,
during the fiscal year ending Juno 80, 1892,
with Tsoap, Brushes, Sponge, Paints, Oil, ,
Glass, Towels, Crash, Nails, Screws, etc.
Schedules, forms of proposals, and all neces
sary information cau bo obtained upon appli
cation to THOM WILLIAMSON, Chief En
gineer U. 8. N., Superintendent. jel4-ltl
d. f-ir -? "