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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 27, 1904, Image 13

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AICTnOI aML
THIS A"URiSeN.
JAM i W. aATO,arPa. AUCTIONR.
TRC8il ' BALE OF VAITABWC IMPROVBD
REAL mTATE, FOUR TWO-RTQBY PRAMS
HOUSES, NOB. 320. 322, 324 AND 30 JA0K
SON STRERT. ANACOtrIA. D. 0,
yvirtue of a certain deed of trust. duly re.
ear" in Liber NO. 342, folio 121 et sel.. et ta
lsad records of the District of Columbia. asd at the
nra{oest of the party secured thereb) we, the
aaderstgned, trnstees, will sell at ic auetion
in front of the premises. on WRD\BSDAY. THE
TWENT-SKYRE I DAY OF JULY A.D. 1904
AT Fri1 O'CLOCK P.M.. the follo*ing described
lad and premisee. situate to the city of Wash.
tegtee. In the District of Columbia. and desls
sated as and being lots numbered 563, 564,.56
and 566 upon the &icial plat or plan of Union.
town. mow knows as Anacostia. D. C., together
with the improvements, consisting of four two
story frame houses.
terms of sale: One-third of the purchase moesy
t, he paid in cash, and the balance in two equal
inotalmenta, payable to one and two years, with
interest at 6 per centum per a*sum, eayable semi
at:-ually. from day of sale, secured by deed of
trust upon the property sold, or all cash, at the
option of the purchaser. A deposit of $200 will be
required of the purchaser at the time of* sale, All
coveyncing. recording and notarial fees at the
cost of the purchaser. Terms of'sale to be com.
piled with within fifteen days frezp day of sai,
otherwise the trustees teserve the right to resel
the property at the risk and cost of the defaulting
purchaser, after fve days' advertisement of su-s
rusle in The Evening Star, a newspaper published
in the city of Washington. D. C.
ORRIN B. EHALLAM,
ALBERT L. RIOIIARtDSON.
fit- dis Trustees.
TOMORROW.
J. G. Sinclair, Auctioneer,
633 LA. AVH.
htale TOMORROW AT TEN A.M., consisting of
Household Furniture. Red Room and Parlor sets.
S1ilehoards. Chiielers, Irvn Beds. Hair and Shuck
Mattresses, one Piano. Consignments up to hour
of sale. It*
Brown & Tolson, Aucts.,
1412 H St. N.W. .
Regular sale tomorrow (THIURS
DAY),J ULY TWENTY-EIGHTH,
19o4, AT TEN A.M., within our
salesroom, 1412 H street, House
hold Furniture from private owners,
also contents of ten-room house re
moved for convenience of sale,
Comprising 5-piece Parlor Suites in satin brocade;
2- piece Parlor Suite, M1irrors, Couches. Upright
Piano. in perfect order; Leather Covered Dining
(bairn Oak SIdeboards. Oak and Walnut Ext. Ta
bles, Brass and lnamel Beds, Oak Chamber Suites.
Odd Bureaus and Wash Stands. Mattresses. Pit
lows, Sheets. Spreads. Iron Cots and Pads, Ward
r,.ses. Chiffoniers, ice Cheats, Rockers and Odd
(Thairs. IH5l,e Chairs and Tables. Oak and Walnut
TaWes, Pictures, Tolletware, Oas Steve, Kitchen
Utensils, Matting. Carpets and Rugs, etc.
ALSO
Bar Fixtures, Including large Mirror.
Terms cash.
It BROWN & TOLSON. Aucts.
JAMES W. RATCLIFFR, AUTIONEEc.
TRUTEES' SALE OF LOTS IN THE PERTWORTH
ADDITION TO WASHINGTON.
By virtue of a certain deed of trust, dated Do.
eember 18, 1902. and recorded in Liher No. 2617,
foils 437 et seq.. of the land records of the Dis
trict of Columbia. and at the request of the hold
ers of the notes secured thereby, we will offer at
public auctMiS, in the auction rooms of James W.
lateliffe, No. 920 Pennsylvania ave. m.w. Wash
ng.ton, D. C., ou TIlt'SDAY, THE T1FFNTY
EIGHTH DAY OF JULY, A. D. 1904, COIiMENCO
INO AT TilhRE O'CLOCK P.M., the following
deseribed lots In the * Petworth addition to the
city of Washington," in the county of Washlg
to., District of olmhibla, to wit:
tst 4. in square 5. as per plat recorded in Lber
Petwerth, folio 5, of the records of the office of the
surveyor of the District of Columbia; lots 12, 13,
14. 1, 17. 18, 19 and 20, in square 0, as per plat
recorded in Liber County No. 10. folio 45, of the
records aforesaId; lots 4 and 5, in square 20, as
per p1at recorded in Liber Petworth, folio 20, of
the records aforesaid; lots 26, 30 to 34. both inclu
sive 38, the east 30 feet of lot 18. and the north
20 teet of lot 25. In square 24, as per plat re
corded in .iber County No. 11, folio 52, of the
records aforesaid; lots 27, 31, 32 and 39, in square
25 as per plat recorded in Liber County No. 10.
folio 45, of the records aforesaid; lots 17. 24, 25,
26. 37. li and 39, in square 26, as per plat recorded
In Uber County No. 10, folio 45, of the records
aforesaid; lots 19, 20. 26 and 27, in square 27, as
per plat reorded in Libe"r County No. 9. folio 12.
of the r-ords aforesaid; lot 14. In square 34, as
per plat rrcorded in 1.tber County No. 9. folio 13.
of the rt,eords aforesaid; lots 25 and 26 and 29 to
33. both inclusive, in suare 3$i, as per plat re
corded in Liber County No. 9, folio 52, of the
records afrnsnld; lots 17 to 22, both inclusive,
lot 24; and lots 30 to 40, both inclusive, In square
numberc.d 37. as per plat reo,rded in I.her County
No. 10, folio 45. of the records aforesaid; lots 19.
20, 21 and 22, lots 35 to 38, both inclusive, and
lots 40, 41 and 42, in suare 38, as per plat re
corded 14 Liher County No. 9 folio 33. of the
tecords afursaid; lots 17 to 61. both inclubive.
and lot, 30 to 40; both Inclusive. In square 319, We
per plat verorded in TLiber County No. .10. folio 45,
of the reords aforesaid; .lvts 1, 2, 3, 5 6 and 7,
in square 42, as per plat recorded in tiher Pet
worth, folio 42, of the records aforesaid; lot 4, in
square til, as per plat recorded in Liber P,"twurth,
folio 61, of the records aforesaid: lots 2, 3 and 4.
in square 62, as per plat recorded in Liber Pet.
worth, folio f, of the records aforesaid; lots 14
to 23, both Inclusive, and lots. 25 to 33. both In
clusive, in square 613, as ior plat recorded it Liber
County No. 10, folio 45, of the records aforesaid;
lots 9 to 13, both inclusive, and lota 15 and 16.
in square 64, as per plat recorded in Liber County
No. 10, folio 45, of the records aforesaid; lots 16
to 21. both inclusive, and lots 23 to 37, both in
clusive, in square 67, as per plat recorded in Liter
Cmnty No. 10. folio 45, of the records aforesaid;
lots 37, 38 and 41 to 48. both tnclusive, in square
73, as per plat recorded In Liber County No. 9,
folio 13, of the records aforesaid.; lots 29, 30, 31,
46 and 50, in square 74, as per plat recorded in
L.iber County No. 9, folio 19. of the records afore
,aid; lots 20, 23, 24, 32 to 38. both inclusive, and
40, In square 78. as per plat recorded in Liber
(ou:nty No. 9, folio 13, of the records of the o>ice
of the surveyor aforesaid; lot 41, In square 78. as
p,-r plat recorded in IIber County No. 12, folio 161,
of the records aforesaid: lots 14 to 32, both inclus
lve, In square 79, as per plat recorded in Liber
County No. 10, folio 45. of the records aforesaid;
lots it to 25, b--th Inclusive, in square 4i, as per
plat recorded in Liber County No. 10, folio 45, of
the recuonis aforesaid: lots I5 and 18 and 21 to 28,
boeth inclusive, and lots 31 and 32, in square 83,
sa per plat recorded in fiber County No. 10, folio
45. of the records aforesaid; Iota 17 to 40, boith in
clusive. in suare l10t, as per p1at recorded in
Liber Co,unty .No. 10, fuolio 45 of the records afore
said, lots 10 to 22. both inejusive, in square 110,
as per plat recorded In .iber Contty No. 9, folio
13. of the records .ftoresaid.
The above-mentioned iota, or so many of them
as may be necessary, will be first offered sepa
rately, each lot being subject to a prior incum
brane,. as shown by a schedule which may be
had upon application to the undersigned trustees,
and the amount of which incumhrance as to each
lot will alaso be adnbounced at the sale: after which.
if tihe lots so offered separately shall fail to sell
for r aum suffDeient to pay the indebtedneas ae
cored by the above-ment loned deed of trust, they
will w~ offe-red as a whole, subject to said prior
incumbra'neecsr. and they will be nold to the several
bidde*rs, respectively, or to the thidder making the
highe~st hid for the whole, accordingly as the sep
arate bids, or the hid for the property as a whole,
shall aggregate the better price.
Te'rma of sale: All cash over and above the tn
somhranc-es aforesaid. A deposit of .54i on each
lot will be required at the time of the sale of
said lots se.parately, and, in case of a sale of the
pruperty as a wt,ole, a di-posit of $2,000 will be
required. lne to be close~d in fitetc days from
day of sale: otherwise the puroperty may bue resold
at the risk and coat of defaulting purchaser, after
five days' adveieising in some newajualer puablished
In th'e city of Wahington, D). C. ovey anclng at
the cost of purchaser. B. tE,
Trustee.
ALEXANDER T. HENtiEY,
Trustee,
)16-dAdbs 9161 F street n.w.
FUJTURE DAYS.
0. 4). SI.4)AN & CO., Aff'TIONEER:ii, 1407 G ST.
TRt'NTEl-;:' S.L.E OF VAI.UARtLE IMPROYED
REAI,. ESTATE, Nt.. 1706 CORt(ORtAN ST.
NOfti 1W'EST.
By virtue. of a certain dleed of trust recorded tn
.iher No.. 1654. at folio 4ud8 et seq.. of t.he laud rec
ords of thne District ,of tolumbtia, the undersigned
will offer for 'ale at public~ auction, in front of
premises, on FRIDAY. rTIIE: FiPrH hAY (y AL'.
l'ST. 11414.TFIYE l-iu'.tKK P.M.. the follow
ing dteaerltswd real estate', situate In the eity of
Wash-ington,. in said Ilistrict. viz.: Lot numibered
two hundir.d and twenty-two (222. in tharles
towles Tuc,ker's et al. aub.division of lots in square
numbhered oune hundred and fifty-fire (153, as per
lst In t.ther No. 19. fol,, 19. of the records of the
oflee of the surveyor of said listrict, with the
imoprovemuents thereon. consisttn of the three
story and cellar brick dwelling No. 1700 Corcorata
street northwest.
Ts rain: Oine-third cash. balance in equal install
mients at one and twp years, with interest at five
per ceintnum per annum, pahable semn-annuaslly from
the day of male and secured by deed of trust on the
property sold: or all cah, at the purchaser's op
tien. A deposit of $500o will be required at the
time of sale. All conveyancimg and recordtng will
be at the purchaser's coal. Terms to be complied
with withia ten days. otherwise the trustees re
a.,eve the right to resell at the risk and cost of the
de faulting purchaser.
JOHN T. ARMS.
ALIDIS B. BROWNE.
Jy2G dA ds Trustees.
JAMlEd W. RATULIF'E, At'CT10MEER11.
TRtUWlSlE SALE OF VALUABLE UNIMIPROV
7.D EAL ESTATE ON WASHINGTON
IITRE.ET. ANACOSTIA, D. C.
By virtue of a certain deed of trust duly record.
ed in .ibner No. 20106, folio No et seq.. of the land
records of the District of Columbia, and at the
request of the parsy secured thereby, we, the un
dersigned trusateca. will sell, at public auction, in
frant of the premises, on MONDAY. THE FIR8T
htAT OF At'UU'ST. A. Ii. IPt.t. AT FiVE O'CLOCK
P.M1., the following described land and premises,
situate to the cousty of Washington, in the Dis
trict of (uioluntlia, and designated as and being
all of lots SO and 81 upon the offecal plat or plan
of Uniontouwn, now Anac-ostia, eacept that part of
lot it0 c.onveyed by (;euurge W'.ebuter to James Webb.
as rec-ordedu ln L.iber 18i4, folio 400, of the land
records of said istrict. together -with the improve
muents, rights. etc.
Terms of asle; Cash. A deposit of $100 itl
he reqluire.d of the purchaser at the timec of sale.
All conveyancing, recording and notarial fees at
the cost of the purchasqr Ternms of sale to be'
coampled with withIn Sffeen days from day of
sale, othse is. the trustees reserve the right to
Cresellr the pioperty at the risk and cost of the d.'
faulting purcnaser, after five dardhdvertiseinest
of such resale in The Evening Star, a iiewspaper
g ublished in the city of Washin1ton, D. C.
G. St. EMMlERICH,
jyu-A& Trutess
JAE1 W. ,ATCUPF AUCTtONSt
United States Marshal's sale of i
Locomobile. Automobile and Loco
mobile Bodies,. Office Partition,
Awnings, Gas Tanks, etc., contained
in premises No. 028 Conn. ave. n.w.
ON FRIDAY. THE TWENTY-NINTH DAY O
JULY. A. D. 1904. AT TEN- O'QA.E A.M.. I
will sell, by public suctioo, within the above pres
Ies, the above Lacooble, Locosblie Bodies,
&c.. &c.
Terms eab.
AULICK PA.M , IT. S. Marshal.
CHARI.H F. DIOGS. Attorney for Pilatif.
jy2W&dhs
JAMES W. RATULIPPE. AUC'IONHB!R.
Special auction sale of two
2-story Frame Houses,
Nos. 2821 and 2823 M
St. N. W.
Also
Valuable Building Lot
on south side of P St.
between 28th and 29th
Sts. N. W., belonging to
the Home Building As
sociation.
On TUESDAY. AUGUST RECOND. 1904, AT
FIVE O'CLOCK P.M., we will ager ftr sale, by
ublIc auction. is frout of the premises, parts of
lot 9 and 181. In square 1212.
ON THE SAME DAY, AT HALF-PAST FIVE
O't7LOK P.M., the east thirty feet by depth of
lot 208 and part of lot 209 In square 1259, together
with all the improvements. rights, etc.
Terms liberal and stated at sale. $20 on ae
eeptance of bid. Terms to be complied with in
Sfteen days. All conveyancing, etc., at purchas
er's cost.
HIOME BUILDING ASSOCIATION.
jy26-d&ds By WM. H. Wp.TZEL, Secretary.
THOS. J. OWEN & SON. AUCTIONEERS,'913 F
ST. N.W.
THREE VERY VALUABLE BUILDING LOTS,
TWO FRONTING ON PINEY BRANCH ROAD
AND ONE FRONTING ON BRIGHTWOOD
AVENUE NEAR THE INTERSECTION OF
PINEY BRANCH ROAD AND BRIGHTWOOD
AVENUE.
By virue of authority vested In us by a non
resident we will sell at publie' auction In front of
the premises on MONDAY. AUGUST FIRST. 1904,
AT FIVE O'CLOCK P.M., lots 1. 4 and 14 In the
subdivision of the "Moses Tract," at Brightwood,
D. C.
The above are well located and desirable lots and
will be sold separately.
Terms announced at time of sale. One hundred
dollars deposit will be required upon each let upon
acceptance of bid.
THOSl. 3. OWEN & SON,
jy26-d&ds-28 Auctioneers.
THOS. J. OWEN & SON, Anctioneers.
TRUSTEES' SALE OF VALUABLE IMPROVED
REAL ESTATE. BEING 2-STORY BRICK
DWELLING ON CAPITOL AVE., IVY CITY.
D. 0.
By virtue of a certain deed of trust duly re
corded in liber No. 2726. folio 368 et seq., of the
land records of the Dtstriett of ColumbIa, and at
the request of the party secured thereby; the aa
dersigned trustees will sell, at publIc auction. in
front of the premises, on TUESDAY, TnE SEC
OND DAY OF AUGUST. A.D. 1904, AT TWO
O'CLOCK P.M.. the' followed described land and
premises. situate In the county of Washington.
District of ColumbIa, and designated as and being
lot No. ten (10). In block No. three ), in the
subdivision known as City, as In sr
veyor's ofmce for D. C In Levy Court No. 2 at
tol. 76. togetther with the improvements.
Terms of Sale: The purchase money to be paid
in cash. A deposit of $100 will be required at
time of sale. All conveyancing. recording, etc., at
cost of purchaser. Terms of sale to be complIed
with within fifteen days from day of sale, other
wise the trustees reserve the right to resell the
property at the risk and cost of defaulting pur
chaser, after five days' advertisement of such re
sale In some newspaper published in Washington,
D. C.
RICHARD M. PARKER,
JULIUS W. TOLSON.
jy20-dts Trustees.
WALTER B. WILLIAMS. AUCTIONE.ER
TRUSTEE'S SALE OF UNIMPROVED LOTS AT
MONTE LLO.
By virtue of a deed of trust, recorded In Liber
757, folio 3-3. one of the land records of the Dis
trict of ColumbIa. and at the request of the party
s&-cured thereby. I will sell, at public auction, In
front if the premises, on the SECUNI) DAY OF
AI'GUIT. 1904. at FlIV O'CLOCK '.M.. the.follow
ing described lets: Nes.,.23L. 233 and :2TW5. block
2. plat 18. Montello, in the county of .Wabington,
Distriet of Columbia.
Terms of sale. cash, to be complied with within
6fteen days from the date of sale. Deposit of $100
required.
Jyt-law&ds CHAS. A. 3McEUEN. Trustee.
T'I0S. J. OWEN & SON, AlCTIONEERS.
TRI'STEES' SAI.E OF VALUABLE IMPROVED
REAL ESTATE. BEING A TWO-STORY
BRICK DWELLNG, NO. 831 DELAWARE
AVE. S.W.
By virtue of a certain deed of trust duly re
corded In i.iher No. 2780, folio 54 et seq., of the
land records of the DIstrict of Columbia. and at
the request of the party secured thereby, the an
dersigned trustees will sell, at public auction, In
front of the preuises, on SATURDAY. TIlE SIXTH
DmAY OF AI'GUST, A. D. 1904.. AT FOUR
O'CLOCK P.M., the following-described land and
preuises, situate In the city of Washington, Dis
triet of Columbia. and designated as and being lot
9. in agure 5N). in Joseph T. K. Plsnt's subdivision
of origiualy lots one and two in said square, to
gether with the Improvements.
Tefns of sale: Sold subject to a prior deed of
trust for $1.1rs): balance cash. A deposit of $100
will he required at time of sale. All conveyancing,
recording. etc., at cost of purchaser. Terms of sale
to be complled with within ten days from day of
sale, otherwise the trustees reserve the right to re
sell the property at the risk and cost of default4ng
laurchaser, after five days* advertisement of such
resale In some new..paper published In Washington,
D. L.
FIItIMAN R. HORNER,
JO)HN A. MASSIE.
jy26-dads Trustees.
COETELYOU AT OYSTER BAY.
Senator Kean Declares New Jersey
Surely Republican.
A dispatch from Oyster Bay, L. I., last
night says: ChaIrman George B. Cortelyou
of' the national rep)ublican committee ar
riv-ed here from New York late thIs after
noon. and was drIven directly to Sagamore
Hill1. He will be a guest of the President
until after the notification ceremony tomor
row, and will go to C'hicago In a day or
two to attend to business in connection
with the openIng of the western campaign4
headquarters.
U. S. Senator John Kean of New Jersey.
accompanied by his sIster, MIss Kean, ar
rived on the same train. With them was
W. Elmer Roosevelt, who took them to his
home adjoining Sagamore Hill1. They will
be the guests of President and Mrs. Roose
velt tonmorrow. Senator Kean regards the
political situation as decidedly favorable
to the republican campaign.
"So the democrats think they have a
chance to carry New Jersey. do they?" he
Inquired. "Well, they have just about as
much of a chance as we have of carrying
Texas. New Jersey Is as certainly repub
lican as is Pennsylvania. The situation
throughout the country is taking excellent
shape. The people are prosperous, the
country is in strong, safe hands, and Mr.
Roosevelt has proved himself a construct
ive statesman of indIvIduality and power.
The voters of the country wIll not approve
of a change in these conditions."
Later in the evening Douglass Robinson
of New York. a brother-in-law of the
President. arrived here. He also Is a guest
at Sagamore Hill.
Schwab to Expend $1,000,000O.
A dispatch from Altoona. Pa., last night
says: Charles M. Schwab has decided to
make a gift of $1,000.000 tp Loretto, the
town of his boyhood. Through his father.
John A. Schwab, he has informed the bor
ough councIl of his desire to pave the vil
lage streets wIth brick, requirinig only that
the citisens lay brick. sIdewalks. All the
paved streeta are to be underlaid wIth
sewer and water pipes, Mr. Schwab prom
ising to erect water works, with the sole
stIpulation that the townspeople maintain
It. A free electric light plant for.all pur
poses will also be erected. Mr. Schwab's
summer home is at Loretto, where he some
years ago erected the splendid monument
to F.ather GallitzIn. The mountain town
already owes most of t quIet attractive
ness to the generosity of Mr. Schwab, who
li:s spent a fortune improving its sur
roundings.
Death of Mrs. Geo?ge Croeker.
A dispatch from Newport. RL L, last. night
says:
Mrs. George Crocher -of N~ew York and
San FrancIsco died at the summer bonie of .
the family here- today, after a projonged Ill
ness. Mrs. Crocker before her -nlarrlage
twelve ears ago to Geosgi Croeker. a New
Yorkd inkr, 1ws lErSUarnho Ruthrford
of Sant Francisco. Beeause of ill health she
sailed last February for Franee, where an'
PROP0BED:A E 11
ML. ooxmEv M3EOD GW GT
-moENv$
Must Answer Certain otestiont as to
Their Positiem Ia egard to
Labor igisaUm .
President Gompers of the Federation of
.Labor has outlined a plan for quising can
didates for state legislatures and members
of Congress of all parties so that their po
sition on the various measures desired by
organised labor may be learned. In a spe
cial number of the American Federationlat
Mr. Gompers says:
"The American Federation of Labor di
reeted that certain national measures shall
be presented to the conventions and candi
dates of all the political parties as a means
of informing them 'as to the profound
earnestness of organised labor In asking for
such laws, and for the purpose of enabling
trade unionists to select intelligently from
among the aspirants for legislative honors.'
To that end the extra number of the Ameri
cap Federationist is published, containing
letters to the central and local unions, a
copy of the three national measures that
are most urgently demanded."
The measures referred to as being desired
by the labor organisations are the eight
hour bills pending before Congress, the
anti-injunction bill and more power in the
people through the initiative and referen
dum. President Gompers also states that
the object of the Federation of Labor in
cludes the securing of legislation in the in
terest of the working people. The method
of securing legislation is the trade union
system as distinguished from party politics.
Questioning of Candidates.
The questioning of candidates for polit
ical preferment in each district is to be
by a committee or committees of the
trades unions in such districts, "work
ing in unison throughout the country."
Letters of introduction to secretaries of
city central bodies, and if none exist, to
secretaries of local unions, urging the
appointment of committees to take this
matter in charge, will be sent out. The
form of letter follows a Washington date
line, and states:
"Dear Sirs and Brothers: The A. F. of
L. provides a system for notifying con
ventions and questioning legislative can
didates, and the resolutions instruct that
the system be .applied toward the enact
ment of our national anti-injunction bill,
national eight-hour bill and the installa
tion of the initiative and referendum in
national affairs. The time has arrived
for applying the system. Questions have
been prepared for presentation to the leg
islative candidates of the several parties,
a sample copy of- which accompanies this
letter.
"Copies for presentation to the candi
dates for Congress and the legislature in
your district will be supplied to your leg
islative committee upon receipt by us of
the name and address of the chairman.
Kindly instruct the chairman to write for
copies for questioning candidates and to
present them, also to report progress at
each regular meeting of the union.
"If the questioning of candidates is
heartily pushed by all the unions, there
is an excellent prospect for success.
"Please keep me advised of the work
done by your central body and what
progress is being made."
This is signed by Samuel Gompers, presi
dent, who, in defining the issue, says:
"The issue is the establishment of the
people's sovereignty. It is not only a labor
question, nor simply a question of capital
ism, but a question of monopoly. Shall
the monopoly of the political power of the
country be In all the people or continued in
the ruling few? It is the people against
the monopolists."
Questions Submitted.
The questions to he submitted to the can
didates for political honors are,
"Will you vote against government by
injunction by voting for our bill on that
subject?
"Will you vote for our eight-hour bill?
"Will you vote for the people's sover
eignty by voting to establish in the people
a right to a direct vote on. public ques
tions?" _
Mr. Gompers says a "clear-cut answer,
yes or no," is desired to each of the above
questions. If any candidate refuses to I
come out for the people, "squarely, openly I
and in writing, signed by himself." the
Federation of Labor proposes to give the
facts the widest possible publicity in the
district of the candidate who thus refuses.
If need be opposition meetings opposing such
candidate will be held in his district. A
refusal to reply within ten days will be
considered a negative to the questions.
EDUCATORS MEET.
Commission for Unifying Educational
Forces of State.
A dispatch.- from Charlottesville, Va.,
last night says: The Co-operative
Education Commission of Virginia, repre
senting the geographical divisions, as well
as all the educational interests of thet
state, held its first public meeting today at
the U'nlversity of Virginia, Chariottesviile,
Va., In connection with the sixteenth an- I
nuai session of the Virginia summer school
of methods.
The commission, which has for its pur-t
pose the unification of educational forces,
with a view to utilizIng their combined I
wisdom and strength in reinforcing theI
efforts of the state and local authorities in
the matter of perfecting the public school
system of Virginia, has already received
the indorsement of a number of lead'ng
educators. Among the institutions repre
sented at today's meeting were Richmond
College, R'Indolph-Macon College, Black-~
stone's Female Institute. State Female Nor-t
mal School, Hampton Institute, Washingtona
and Lee University, William and Mary Col-.
lege. Virginia School for the Deaf and Blind)
Miller School, Roanoke College and the
l'n'versity of Virginia.
Anacoetia News Notes.
St. Philip's Protestant Episcopal Chapel,
on Nichols avenue, Is undergoing im- I
provements. A new brick foundation is
being laid and interior changes in the edi
flee are under way. Rev. Dr. William V.
Tunnell of Washington is in charge of the I
chapel, which is the outgrowth of the mis
sion, started in the same building a num- I
ber of years ago by Rev. Willard G. Day
enport, the rector of the Emmanuel Prot- 1
estant Episcopal Church, at Anacostia. It I
Is now in a flourishing condition.
Tiwo houses are being built on Morris
road near Spring street, Anacostia, by Mr.
J W. Tolson.
Mr. Leroy Butler and sisters, Misses
Evelyn and Louise Butler, of No. 16 Fill- I
more street, ,Anacostia, accompanied by 1
their cousin, Miss Keys, have gone to
visit friends in Charles county, Md. I
The Junior Brotherhood of St. Andrew I
of the Emmanuel Protestant Episcopal '
Church of Anacostia last evening gave a E
lawn fete on the grounds adfaceg to the I
residence of Mr. Frank Eno, on Harrison a
street. The affAir was held in the inter
eats of the parish bail now under con-c
struction and was largely patronised,
The Sunday school class of the Anacos
tia Methodist Episcopal Church, in charge I
of Miss Olive Isaac, helda lawn party last a
evening on the lawns adjoining the church
parsonage, on Jackson street. The a
grounds were prettily decorated, and a I
large attendance made the social a suc
cessful one. s
The lawns surrounding the home of n
Mrs. Ida. M. Chase. on the .Christie place g
on Harrison street, Anacostia, were illu- I]
minated last evening In honor of a gath- a5
Ing of Grand Army, people.at-a lawn fete tl
held by the ladies of the Department of y
the Potomac. In the course of the eveningn
a musical and literary. program was ren- di
dlerc4 and refreshments were dispensed on
the lawns, where various forms of amuse- p
ments were indulged in:k
Work on the erection of the parish hall I
adjacent to the Emmanuel Protestant n
Episcopal Church, Washington and Fill
inore streets, Anacostis, for which it is be- n
lag built, is procee4ing rapidly, and ar-i
Itngements ire -being made -looking to thie i
l&ying of the. corner stone in position.
'Rev. N. P.' UgI leistant paMer of St. hE
Teresa's Church, AnIaeOstia, has gene- oR
bis vacation, a partlos of whdih a wil se
snend in Daltimaoe
Ell
.er
Nane Olden, the ltght &' Ie
ceived a stolen g014 Watch from her 1mia
Dogm eeka saft In am *ms. carriage
h nigto Bishop a Wae. Iance acts
the part of a dy boarding school
sufering 110m oven y. and makes the bishop
believe that sbe imagnes bjm to be her father.
for Whom he has been waitagF
With cropped hair and Is buttons Nane. is
"Nat." a be I boy.- An a Brooklyn hotel, where
is stopping Mrs. K$gdoe, a wealthy widow.
who Is being courted by one George Moriway.
for her money. Mrde Kingdonmisses a bagof
diamonds and excitedly rings for a bell boy.
Nance responds -and unobserved Ands the Jewels.
With the pollee Whistles ringing in her ears
and paned by Moriway Nance jmps over a
low garden wall and harts into the house,
where she stumbles oer a trunk contaling
women's clothing. Jn these she arrays herself
and descends Into the garden, whe. ahe is
conftonted by the 'owner of the plaee, Mr.
Latimer, an invalid, who had seea her hasty 1
entry upon his domain. and, eravig eieite
ment. Is determined to see it tbrogh. When
the polce and Moriway enter Latimer 1&t12
duces Nance as Miss Omar. who reads to him.
'The police explatn 'Their errand and Moriway
Is auspicious of Mis Omar, but Nance outwits I
him and finally, when they are alone, she con
tesses to Mr. fatfiner and delivers the dia
mords to him. Nan pnts Tse Dorgan "onto"
LetImer's place. -fey attempt to craet it.
but are canpht. Dorja goes to the "pen" ani
Nance Is 't Off."- To free Tom Nance goes
to so ifting. She aenters a d pa tm ent store
and dtects the wife of the bhO,"kiepto-j
maalag" a piece of Malta le. Passing
herself og as a Obor walker Nance gets pos
session of the "swag." She is prsaned and
darts Into am aattment house, whom she I
makes her way to the root. A window of the I
next booSe is open and she climbs in and is
captured by Fred Obermnller, who oampies the
aom. He is a vaudeville manager, we sees
in Nance the making of an actress. Nance goes
into vaudevilie and gets mixed up with thei
"star's" diamonds. -he plays the part of a I
Charity Girl in a sketeb and outahines the star
and later makes a sensation as leading lady
on the latter's ilness. Nance entertains a
private house parlp and is followed to her I
gat by the reprebate. -Mr. Ramsay, whom she
gets rid of by enesdlg to get a 'phone mes- I
sage from his wD~,lhnorgan escapes from
the "pen" and v e' Nance in her dressing
room. but the air,iw) have notlg to do
with him and is saved from his ne by
the entrance of" Obeearuller. Mrs. Ramsy, I
who was a guest't the house party. snspeets t
Nance of having- nfotn'her purse. Nance's fiat ]
is searched and -thq purse found. Nance is
taken before the- .lft4 of police. but the mys
tery-of the purse. ii 9 solved. Finally it is
shown that Mr. Agiaur dropped the purse in i
Nan's flat on tl of his visit. Nan de
rides to save Obgimoleir from the grasp. of the I
vaudeville syndi ~t appearing to go over
to the enemy. e.41s possession of papers. i
showing- a cors racr to crush Oie~rmuller as
an independent imn lir. 'Pausig of the synli
cate has Nance -aed for the theft of the
paper. But se Asf* ten rid of it by pinning 1
it to the skirt *f-& taft- child which she found
on the street~ ,, imin- W ad it later.
Ah me, Maggieihle 40serable>"Nanco, that
Vent aw.p lrtnm tiaf stgt1'- '7o'?lhve-had,
reu' futulre itx IdFs6:lie tA4.one.oft
he fates with the stritg; nd 'tten to have
t snatched frcrn you' by'a4YImpish ,breeze
Lnd blown away, goodness knows where!
I don't know just' which way I turned
Lfter I left that station. I. didn't care
There I went. Nothing -. could think of I
rave me any comfort. I tried to fancy 7
nyself. coming home to you. I tried-to see
nyself going down to tell the whole thing
o Obermuller. But I couldn't do that. k
['here was only one thing I wanted to say t
o Fred Obermuller, and that thing I fl
ouldn't say now. p
But Nance Olden's not the girl to go
ound long like a molting hen. There was
inly one chance in a hundred, and that was n
he one I took, of course. 0
"Back to the square where you found g
he baby, Nance!"' I cried to myself. a
'There's the chance that that kdmirable u
Iaragon has had her suspicions aroused by
'our connection with the baby, which she a
Ladn't known before, and has already dutl- Ij
ully notified the sergeant. There's the
hance that the baby Is home by now, and a
he paper found by her mother will be
urned over to her papa; and then it's good- s)
iy to your scheme. There's the chance y~
hat--"
But In the heart of me I didn't believe In
ny chance but one-the chance that I'd te
ind that blessed baby and get my fingers a
ust once more on that precious paper. s
I blew in the A. P.'s nickel on a cross
own car, and got back to the little square. fe
'here was another organ grinder there
rrinding out coon songs, to which other h,
'ccaninnies danced. But nary a little b
vhite bundle of fluff caught hold of my a
and. I walked that square till my feet
vere sore. It was hot. My throat was
arched. I was hungry. My head ached.
was hopeless. And yet I just couldn't
lve It up. I had asked so many children
.nd nurse-maids whether they'd hcard of
he baby los-t that morning and brought
atck by an officer that they began to look
.t me as though I was not quite right in myt
rind. The maids grabbed the children if ~
hey started to come near me, and the
bildren stared nt rue with big round eyes. I
LS though they'd been told I was an ogre C
rho might eat them.
I was hungry enough to. The little fruit- p
tand at the entrance had a fascination for ~
ne. I found myself there time and again,
ill I got afraid I might actually try to get t
if with a peach or a bunch of grapes. That t
hought haunted me. Fancy Nance Olden ~
tarved and blundering into the cheapest C
.nd most easily detected species of thlev
nig! -
I suppose great gnerals In their hour of s
lefeat imagine themselves doing the feeb
sat, foolishest things. As I eat- there on
he bench, gaslrigtbefore me, I saw the h
rhole thing-Na,y 9den, after all her ~
ragging, her skttlhng, her hairbreadt'h I
seapes and suceM arrbsted in broad '
aylight and- beflbej:Witnesses for having
tolena a cool, wetemidebh of' grapes, worth b:
nickel, for' her bd~&', huagering throat!
saw the polientd6t~I at'd do It: he looked pa
ke that Sergeant Muihill I met 'way, 'way a8
ack in Iatimeriet 9den. 'I saw the' of- n1
Leer that'd reces up: he had blue eyes rt
ke the detectiv.th~at4came- for me to the si
fanhattan. I se tle woman jailer-oh,
he was the A. Dyallotight, who'd receive it
to without - the -dlgirtest emotion, show l(
to to a cell and lokth .o as calm, h
s little triumb y led, as though
hadn't once ontgitedd that cleverest of ti
reaturos-and oggIgsdu myself -In fore- w
talIng her. I t- i, rly
Mag, guess I 9,'rl what ,
really saw? It me jumip to my feet
nd grab it with-ig stal. -
I sagw my Qwn -nnelying ont the gravel sa
linost at my fq ' near the little fruit a
tand that had te'eI Jto. p
Blank empty it ~s, stripped clean, not
penny .left in it, nut a paper,.not a stamp,
Ot even my key. "ust the ameo I was
lad to have it. I %nked ipe In a way to b
to place.. ' The c1~r little "girl 'that had
tolen it had been' 'ere lthis park, on ei
tin Very spot. Ti& thoui of that cte -
Duing Nante Olden distracted my mlnt a
tinute fro'm my ijorry-an% oh, Maggie hi
arlin'. I was ortng se0 '' a
I walked'-up to'r-ttfe-fruit-stand with the gi
urse In myshan~ 'The yld fellow who si
apt it looked up wth an Inviting simile,
ord kn9ws, he needn't have encouraged dr
e to buy.-If I'd hag- Peany- .
"I want -to ask you," I !l4-"if you re
tI girt who pa-jna ll.li m
1 showied itato lii and41tUltorn it ove Wa
his crippled old hnds. n- ''m
"E,we. full-thenar, fH1 uWF
"Zen OMa' t umtn to met tan' d-i:
th eMA
Ish)op's
rritge
trouble-that lIttlt girl?" he asked cautious
[Y.
I laughed. "Not I. I-myself-"
I was going to say-well, you can imagine
what I was going to say, and that I didn't
say it or anything like it.
"Well-there she Is, Kitty Wilson, over
Ionder," he said.
I gasped, it was so unexpected. And I
turned to look. There on one of the benches
'at Kitty Wilson. If I hadn't been blind
as a bat and full of trouble-oh, it thickens
your wits, does trouble, and blinds your
eyes and muffles your ears!-I'd have sus
pected something at the mere sight of her.
Por there sat Kitty Wilson entlironed, a
hatless, lank little creature about twelve,
and near her, clustered thick as ants
around a lump of sugar, was a crowd of
Thildren, black and white, boys and girls.
P'or Kitty-that deplorable Kitty-had
money to burn; or what was even more ef
fective at her age, she had goodies to give
away. Her lap was full of spoils. She
had a sample of every good thing the fruit
stand offered. Her cheeks and lips were
smeary with candy. Her dress was stained
with fruit. The crumbs of cake lingered
still on her chin and apron. And Kitty-I
love a generous - thief-was treating the
tang.
It helped itself from her abundant lap;
It munched and gobbled and asked for
nore. It was a riot of a high old time.
Even the birds were hopping about as near
ss they dared, picking up the crumbs, and
the squirrels had peanuts. to throw to the
irds.
And all on Nancy Olden's money!
I laughed till I shook. It was good to
augh. Nancy Olden isn't accustomed to a
ong dose of the doleful, and it doesn't
agree with her. I strolled over to where
ny guests were banqueting.
You see, Mag, that's where I shouldn't
'ank with the A. D. I'm too inquisitive. I
want to know how the other fellow in the
:ase feels and thinks. It isn't enough for
ne to see him act.
"Kitty," I said-somehow a twelve-year
1d makes you feel more of a grown-up
than a twelve-months-old does-"I hope
you're having a good time. Kitty Wilson,
but-haven't you lost something?"
She was chewing at the end of a long
string of black candy-shoestrings, all
right, the stuff looks like-and she was eat
Lng just because she didn't want to stop.
3oodness knows, she was full enough. Her
aws stopped, though. suddenly, as she
ooked from the empty purse in my out
stretched hand to me, and took me in.
Oh. I know that pause intimately. It
says: "Wait a minute, till I get my breath,
snd I'll knew how much you know and just
what lie to tell you." .
But she changed her mind when she saw
ny face. You know, Mag, If there's a
thing that's fixed in your memory it's the
race of the body you've done up. The
'espectables have their rogues' gallery, but
re, that is, the light-fingered brigade, have
rot a fool's gallery to correspond to it.
In which of 'em is my picture? Now,
ifargaret, that's mean. You know my por
:rait hangs In both.
I looked down on the little beggar that
ad painted me for the second salon, and
o, in a flash she was on her feet, the lapful
)f good things tumbled to the ground, and
Kitty was off.
I was bitterly disappointed in that girl,
Mag! I was altogether mistaken in my
liagnosis of her. Hers is only a physical
:leverness, a talented dexterity. She had
1o resource in time of danger but her legs.
tnd legs will not carry a grafter half so
ar as a good, quick tongue and a steady
lead.
She halted at a safe distance and glared
)ack at me. Her hostility excited the
rowd of children-her push-against me.
Lnd the braver ones jeered the.things Kitty
ylooked, white ,the thrifty. ones stooped
and gathered up the spoil.
"Tell her. I wouldn't harm her," I said to
mne of her lieutenants.
"She says she won't hurt ye, Kit," the
:iild screamed.
"She dassent," yelled back Kitty, the
raliant. "She knows I'd peach on her
tbout the kid."
"Kid! What kid?" I cried, all a-fire.
"The kid ye swiped this mornin' Yah!
told the cop what brought her back how
re took her jest as I-'"
"Kitty!" I cried. "You treasure!" And
rith all my might I ran after her.
Silly? Of course it was. I might have
:nowp what the short skirts above those
hin legs meant. I couldn't come within
fty feet of her. I halted, panting, and she
aused, too, dancing tantalizingly half a
lock away.
What to do? I wished I had another purse
3 bestow on that sad Kitty, but I had
othing, absolutely nothing, except-all at
nce I remembered it-that little pin you
ave me for Christmas, Mag. I took it off
nd turned to appeal to the nearest one of
he flying bodyguard that had accompanied
s.
"You run on to her and tell her that If
he'll show me the house where thatbb
ves I'll give her this pin."atby
He sped on ahead and parleyed with Kit;
nid while they talked I held aloft the little
in so that Kit might see the price.
She hesitated so long that I feared she'd
Lip through my hands, but a sudden- rival
olce piping out, "I'll show ye the house,
aissus," was too mujch for her.
So, with Kit at a safe distance in advance
> guard against treachery, and a large
nd enthusiastic following, I crossed the
Lreet, turned a corner, walked down one
lock and half up another, and halted be
>re a three-story brownstone.
I flew up the stairs, leaving my escort be
ind, and rang the bell. It wasn't so terri
ly swagger a place, which relieved me
)Ime.
"I want to see the lady whose baby was.
1st this morning," I said to the maid that
peneod the door.
"Yes'm. Who'll I tell her?"
Who? That stumped me. Not Nance
Iden. late of the Vaudeville, later of the
an Twiller, and latest of the police sta
on. No-not Nance Olden . * * *
"Tell her, please," I said firmly, "that I'm
[lss Murleson of the X-Ray and that the
ty editor has sent me here to see her."
That did it. Hooray for the power of the
ress! She showed me into a long parlor,
nd I sat down and waited.
It was cool and quiet and softly pretty in
nat long parlor. The shades were down,
ne piano was open, the chairs were low
rid softly cushioned. I leaned back and
osed my eyes, exhausted.
And suddenly-Mag!-I felt something
iat was a cross between a rose-leaf and a
nowflake touch my hand.
If U. wasn't that delectable baby!
I caught her and lifted her to my hap and
ugged the chuckling thing as though that
as what I came for. Then, in a moment,
remembered the paper and lifted her little
hite slip.
It was gone, Mag. The underpetticoat
!mdn't a sign of the paper I'd pinned to it.
My head whirled In that minute. I sup
se I was faint with the heat, with hunger
nd fatigue and worry, but I felt myself
Ipping out of things when I heard the
istling of skirts, and there before me
.ood the mother of my baby.
The little wretch! She deserted me and
sw to that pretty mother of hers In her I
ng, cool white trailing things, and sat in 1
ma arms and mocked at me.
It was easy enough to begin talking. I
.id her a tale about being a newspaper
oman out on a story; how I'd run across I
e baby and all the rest of It.
"I must ask ypur pardons" I finished up,
or disturbing you, but two things sent I
e here-one to know if the baby got home
Lfe, and the other," I gulped, "to ask
out a paper with some notes that I'd
naed to her skirt."
She shook her head.
Et was in that very minute that I noticed i
e baby's ribbons were pink;- they had *
en blue in the morning.
'Of esse," I suggested. "you've had her I
sthes changed and-"
"Why, yes, of course," said the baby's
other. ."The first thin I. did whien I got a
>ld of her was to strip hrand put'her in
tub; the second was to discha,rge that
siping nurse for ietting. her out of her -
ghnt."
'And the soiled things she had on-the -
ess with the blup ribbons?"
I'l1l find out," she said.
The rang for the maid and gave her an
der. -
*Was It a valuable as.er'V" she asked.
Magseyg- 1- stamsmered.--- -onu
ma thick with. hope. and ed,"Just- 3
r notes, you beso. tint lb beed- these. t
-
heap of white befe me. I fel e nlI
kness.
Oh. yes, I prayed al right. but I
searched, toe. And there It was.
What I said to that woman I don't know
even now. I aeW out through the hanl and
down the steps and
And there Kitty Wilson corralled me.
"Bay, where's that stick-pin?" she cried.
"Herel-here. you darling!" I said, press
Ing It Into her hand. "And. Kitty, when
ever you feel like swiping another purse
Jst don't do it. It doesn't pay. Just you
come down to the Vaudeville and ask for
Nance Olden some day. and I'll tell you
*hy."
"Geer said Kitty. Impressed. "Shall
shall I call ye a hansom. lady?"
Should she! The blessed Inspiration of
her!
I got Into the wagon and we drove down
street-to the Vaudeville.
I burst In past the stage doorkeeper.
amased to see me, and rushed Into Fred
Obermullers office.
"There!" I cried, throwing, that awful
paper on the desk before him. "Now cinch
'em, Fred Obermuller, as they cinched you.
It'll be the holiest blackmail that ever
oh, and will you pay for the hansom?"
(To be continued tomorrow.)
Portsmouth Youth Killed His Friend.
A dispatch from Norfolk. Va., last night.
says: Henry Long, aged nineteen years, a
son of Henry C. Long. one of Portsmouth's
most prominent merchants, tonight shot and
instantly killed Howell Cleaton, aged seven
teen. son of Thomas L. Cleaton. a promi
nent wholesale grocer, in the Cleaton home,
In a fashionable section of Portsmouth.
Long, when arrested, stated that Cleaton
had been circulating reports seriously af
fecting him, and he wrote a denial of the
statements attributed to Cleaton. and took
them to the Cleaton home late tonight and
demanded that Cleaton sign the denial.
Cleaton refused to sign the paper, and Long
drew a revolver, fring instantly, the bull.'t
piercing the heart of his former boy friend.
It is related of Bishop Potter that at the
close of a lecture engagement in rural New
York he was approached by a farmer, who,
addressing him familiarly, said:
"Pard, h'aln't I seen yore pictur' some
'ers in th' paypers"
With beeoming modesty the bishop re
plied: "It is possible."
"Well, pard," continued the farmer,
"won't you please tell me what you was
cured of?"-Lipp!ncott's Magasine.
RAIROAD&.
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Every Day-Each Way
Between
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And
Vancouver,
The Canadian Rocky
Mountains,the Pacific
Coast, the Orient
and Australasia,
Via'
Canadianii
Pacfic
Rafiflway
June 13 to October.
David HI. Morse, F. & P. A.,
1229 PennsylvanIa Ave.,
Washington, D. C.
fe15-w,tt, 100
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Egfectire April 10. 1004.
4:30 a.m. daily-Sleeping Cars New York to
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8:45 p.m. daily-Sleeping Cars New York to Port1
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For tickets ar.d all Information apply at the
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A. L nBEn.
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Wilmington. N. C. Wilmington, N. C.
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0:46 A.M. Daly-SEABOARD MAIL-Through .e
l tHamet with PulmnBufet Sleert
Atlanta.
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train te Jackawavlle* and Tampa with P=llana 1~
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- -Ticket OBce: 1421 Penn,. ave.
tUOV'lH RAILWAY.
Uct.edule egfective Jone 19. 1304.
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kam . Ga.m. e A tan. ause tori:2sep
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CM30AGO dPEALA-Parler and DiWlg 001 in
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10:0 A.M. da. TRU P=xxT.LVAIA 8 A1 M
32ID.-Plmaa Waepg.s DIaeg, a iag aNd
Observatian an fDe arebr.n ser cM
aeela., Tledes Dataeit and Cnamesae. Sa,
tot Parlre Car to Harrab.rg.
10 0 A.M. daef. sr. Wls LMITITD.-SOe.
Ms, Di1& ameking and Obsertate Gam 5map
b.rr to inclnmati, Inldanapolis and t. Le4s,
3Uet Paraw Car to Harriasug.
10*0 A-.. daly. MAIN LINE ZXPM - PW.
Wa$ BOget Parlor Car to Barraberg. Bodft
Parlor Car Barrabarg to Pitteburg.
$:0 P.M. daily. cmJtA{1 AND oT. LOUis iZ.
PZs8. ileepld and Dim. g casn W.aag4.
to at. Louais Marriebarg to (isces isdla.qg.u.,
$1. Louis aed 3iabeklie (ria .ancinat and
1alay1M4W. Parlor Car to MarrWmag.
1 P.M- daily. OiOA4O LIMITED..-ameles
me-l.t Di.Iag ad Ubeervatqa ca o
berg to C.ca.s and bTado. Parier Car to Mam,
7:16 P.M. dafy. sT. LOtus RZPRRS.-.'.
Sma UM6e11 Car M.a,a0g to At. Leb sed
1:45 P.M. daily. WWTXX 2ZPBW-pe...
8as09iag Car to Pittabe.t and CAlcage. II aog
Car to chibkno.
1-0 P.M. da4F. CLEVELAND AND CLCI1NNA1!
ZP -u ma. e Siaang Cas Walagta
to Barinar, and arbar to Cleveland eaN
Clnala.tia. Dilus Cat. Omecta dtt It. LasI,
10:40 P.M. daty. PAACir10 XMRA" I,-1ailmn
aling Car to Pttborg. Cearect. for Taa.
1:50 A.M. daily. BUVAL( DAY SPB/gb with
throgh Brelur Bugot Parlor Car and esacha M
Buga1. via Empeim Janets.
I:0 A.3L. fee Kane. an.a.dadgs. imoekiMr md
Niagara Palaa daly. encept Sunday.
10:00 A.M. ar Elmira mod Eaoes, daiyo,
Snday. Pr WUa.apart daily, :30 P.M.
:1.s P.M. daiy. EUFFALO NWMT RREraft
with through se ft sleeping Car and aeb to
buffalg. via Empetam Juectien.
1:45 P.M. daty ta- Erie; ta aet-a. adls
ad Nmssaa Pale daily. anewt attray. wih
Weeplg Car Wabdagtas to o a...
10:40 P.M. for Erie, Canadalgu Reebose a.
tae and Nhgara Pas dal. PYMnaa 1egky
Cur Welamblt-a to Roebaseer satesdayp ow.
FOl PMULADRLPHA. BEW TOgg AD gg
am0 P.M. "OOGRRmSOBa. AnInM," Lnd
New Trk owe, daily. all Pader CaU, Dilg
Ca.
UEmps, 6:58 6:0, e9 :418 OGef Teb ek) me
*11:0 A.M.. *12:1, S:A, '4:d, 61:g ld:M
P.M., 1:80 aIght. On Ba.dya, Se :. 'U:
A.M., 1s:10, 3:1. '4:40, $:s and 1030 P.M.
12:J0 aight.
Foer Philadelphia emi.y Ezpaa, 7:4 30-00 A.
12:10 P.M. wock-daye, 2:00. 4:00, '6:0 and 5:0
P.M. daily; 6:46 A.M. 8mad.yt.
For Boaten, without coam.;, a:40 A.M. wede4s
and 8:35 P M. daily.
For Lake Placid. Mondaya, Wednesdaya and PIS.
days, 12:35 P.M.
rer Baltimore. 5.00. 6:15, 6:53, 7:40. 7:0. $1,
10.00. 10:00. 11:00 A.M.. 12:10. 12:16. 1:18, 11,
2:00. 8:18. 8:30. 4:00 (4:00 LImited), 4:1, 4545
4:48. 6:35. 5:40. 6:10. 6:10. 7:15. 7:48, 10:,
10:40. 11:85 P.M., and 12:30 aight week-day.
On Sundays, 6:55. 7:50. 8:50. 3:05, 10:50. -110
A.M.. 12:10. 1:15, 2:00. 8:15, 8:0, 4:00 (4:
Limited). 4:20. 4:40. 5:85. 5:40. 0:10. 6:50. T:15
7:45, 10:00. 10:40 P.M.. and 12:30 night.
For A:napolia. 7;40, 8.50 A.M.. 12:10 and 5:40
P.M. weekay. S"uydaa.. 8:60 A.M. and 5:0
P.M.
Pr Pope. Creek Line. 7:50 A.H. and 4:48 P.
week-day.; 0:05 A.M. Sada.a.
Seashore Comactlos.
POR ATLANTIC CITY.
'ATLANTIC CITY SPECIAL." through Pullman
Buffet Parlor Cars, via Delaware River rida
Boute. 1:15 P.M. week-days.
Via Delaware River Bridge. only alU- rest%
11:00 A.M.. 4:00 P.M. and 12:80 nlght, daiy,
12:35 P.M. week-days; 10:00 A.Y. Saturdayd
ony.
Via Market Street Wharf. 6:55 8:80 (Saturdays
only), 10:00 and 11.00 A.M., 12:35 P.M. weeb.
days, 12:30 nIght, daily. 12:10 P.M.. Bu.days
n
ror Cape May, 10:00 AM.. 12:10 and 12:35 P.M.
week-day., 12:30 night, daily.
~or Anbury Park, Ocean Grove and Long Bramch,
5:50, 11:00 A.M., 12:5 P.M. and 13-30 mIght.
week-day.
TIcket oncee. corner Pltteeath and 0 atreets
od at the station. SIxth and 3 etesta. where
rdera can be left for the checking of bagage to
eatination from botels and resdenece.
Telephone call "1600 for Peuuaylvaaia Rasiisag
ab Service.
*Dinlng Car.
F. W. ATTERBURY. a. It WOO,
General Manager. Pass-r Trame Man...re
GEO. W. BOYD.
General Pamaenger Ageat.
3aItimore and Ohio R. Re
ROYAL BLUE LiNE
RAINS "EVERY OTIHER. HUE ON THU ODS
tiOUR" To
PRHILADELPHIA AND NEW YORE,
*7:00 a.m. Diner. Pullman Sleee.
S:00 a.m. Baet. Parlor. 5 Hr. Train.
:00 a.m. Diner and Parlor Car.
511:00 a.m. Dinert and Parler Car.
*1:00 p.m. Diner and Parlor Car.
*8:00 p.m. "BeyalI jJ,alt." All [email protected]
t4:00 p.ms. Coa.:hea to Plunldelnaa
*5:00 p.m. DIner and PullmanAleg,
*S:00 p.m. Coacee to Pfaesba
*11:30 p.m. Sleeper.
*:00 .m. lpe.
STERY HOUR ON TiPU HOUR
TO BALTIMORE WiTH PUL.L-aan SERV5
Week days: 8:06, 5.:00, 6:30, 5:00, 7:2
3, e:00, 3:30, 10:00. 11:030 a.m.12
1:05, 1:00, 2:00. 8:00. 4:00. 4:41, 5&o, 0.06, sag
03, 6.3, 1:00, 5:0 1000, 11:20. 115 p
lendayn: 3:0. 7 : IJ :3t5. *:00, agig
1:18 8 3 6:0, O:30, 6 8 A
WE.TWARD.
CHICAGO sad uuTMWES? et- m. j
NEiC1NNAT ST. LO00W and WIVZ
~1: pm. and *12:dS nIght.
ICl t:3 a.m., 14:& :00 p.m.
ANENAPOLIs.'week dayn, U:00, eSa.rn., 13jg
dae. :0.. esy. 38:a m.. 3:3
R15 30:1I,-t1.in p.m.
HAO3U NW . f1le:5 a.m. and 22:e p.m.
paE.B loate w., . a.. ,,~
:1. a.J.. 1:1., 11 Sp. m.
ticket Y as. ELEON Penlani ap.m. ,
8tUe ad 1th t. and wat sates, .a
: .m. .5M 3x"' l''pa.m."'.e...
Cesap~eraked& Ohio Ry.
Trat5s .e613 Penaylvanla ae. w,
o:0 aa n. 1a5te of1-andt .ttm.t.:
ast. a3.sa
Chaste a eamet t& Ohs... i ie R
.M. P L1me T isides

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