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Wonder What Mertz Will Say Today?
Store Closes Daily, 6 P.M.; Saturdays, 9 P.M. in the Mertz-way You'll be .surprised and delighted with the-immense - 1 variety of styles and the superior quality of the all-wool spring suitings we offer at this special price. Our same iron-clad guarantee" as to fit and satisfaction holds good whether you order the suit at $10, or one at $35. Exclusive Imported Suitings to order at $20 to $35 Royal Blue Guaranteed Serge Suits to order for $10 ?p1(Vd.?>Sii WONDERFUL NEW, Electric Sccre mm All Game* AWAY FROM HOME Reproduced at National! RSffSes Armory, 9TH AND G ST5. N.W. First Game April 21, 4 P.M. (Opening of the Season iu New York.) Admission (any seat), 25c. ?pl3.13.16.lfr.19.20 The "Inter State" Car At S1.7.V) has the power, speed, dura bility and style of cars at double the Rice, and in equally economical of el. Many of this car's features are copied in the 1910 models of other makes, gee it?try it?and be convinced. THE DEWEY GARAGE, Aeents. 131? L ST. PHONE NORTH 4350. ? ap6-lm,14 HOTELS, RESTAURANTS & CAPES Where to Dine. A WORD TO TOURISTS. Yon can aolre the dining question by takln* your meals at WALL1S*. 12th st. near Q. Ial8-90t,4 Base Ball, Racing and Other Sports (Contiputd from Twelfth Page.) yesterday to coaching from the third base box. He hasn't been Jiitting very hard In practice, and for this reason alone Manager Cantillon placed Unglaub in left field Bob will be coming around all right with the warm weather, and it won't take him long to secure his old Job back. Unglaub reached the clubhouse about 11 o'cieck yesterday morning and im mediately stretched himself out for a good snooze He had been down to his stammer home on the Chesapeake Sun day, ahd it took him almost all night to get back into railroad communication with Washington. A twenty-fire-mile ride in an automobile, without the lamps be ing lit, was Bob's experience 8unday night, and he said to a Star reporter at the grounds yesterday that he had the time of his life. "No more automobiles without lights for mine," said Bob. "The owner of the machine was anxious to get back home, and we only hit the high places as we wejjt over the road, and the result was that I was half out of the dinged ma chine throughout the Journey." Manager Cantillon and the Nationals were out at the park on time this, morn ing. but their work was light on account of the rain. Tom Hughes will probably work this afternoon, and another good contest looks promising. Although the crowd was the largest 50 Choice Patterns in Fine$20Spring Suitings To Order ---Finest Tailoring ?Elegant Trimmings ?Perfect Satisfaction ?Guaranteed. % 100 Choice Patterns in Fine $25 Spring Suitings To Order ?The highest type ?of good clothes ?for the ?particular c(rcsser. Designing by Our Mr. E. F. Mudd, (Formerly With Keen.) M. Stein & Co., Importers and Tailors, 808=810 P St. that ever gathered at a ball game in this city, It was perfectly handled by Capt. Dovle and his band of blue-coated PP'ic?" men. There was a total absence of dis order and very little jostling and PPf??ng of the "fans" in taking places, 4b6J.hA,,1" the stands and on the rteld. Capt. Do>ie is a great base ball fan and takes so much interest in his work that it saems a pleas ure to him. The spectators were throwing bouquets at the captain all the afternoon. Catcher Kleinow tried out a 'hew catch er's glove yesterday and blames his mull of Newton's assist in the first inning to this fact. The mitt was very stiff and re fused to close with the promptness |hat comes from an old glove, and as a the ball bounded, out of his hand ana Milan was safe. ATHLETICS EASILY Record Crowd Attends Open ing Game at New Park. Plank in Grand Form. PHILADELPHIA. April 13.?The Amer ican League season was opened In this city yesterday with the largest crowd that ever witnessed a base ball game In this city?30.162 paying for admission, while nearly 1,000 more were present as guests of the clubs. The occasion marked the opening of Shibe Park, the new half milllon-dollar home of the -Philadelphia American League Club. After the parade across the field, which was led by President Johnson of the American League, President ^ F. Shibe of the Philadelphia club; President John I. Taylor of the Boston club and W. O. Huntley of Chicago, and the flag raising Mayor Reyburn .Jtossed out the ball and Umpire Hurst announced that the game was on. Philadelphia outplayed Boston both in pitching and at the bat. Plank was In grand condition .and held Boston to six hits. Boston's pitchers were batted hard and nearly all the hits off them were bunched. Arellanes was taken out in the seventh inntng, after eleven hits had been made off him. Ryan, who took his place, was very wild and he was also touched up for two hits. Murphy led the hitting with two dou bles and two singles in five attempts, while Nicholls made two singles and a double. Lord, with a single and a dou ble. and Wagner, with two singles, led Boston with the stick. Manager Mack of Philadelphia used three of his young players in the game. Eddie Collins, who played second base, drove out two singles and received two passes. Strunk was used in center field, while Mclnnes played shortstop and did fine work. The latter is a high school boy from Gloucester, Mass., and is only eighteen years old. Catcher Powers of the Phillies became suddenly ill while in the dressing room at the conclusion of the game and was later removed to a nearby hospital, where his illness was diagnosed as gastritis. He will be kept out or the game for sev eral days. * The score: Phila. AB.H.O.A.E. Hartsel.lf. 5 Nichols,3b 4 Collins, 2I>. 3 Murphy.rf 5 Davis.lb.. 4 Strunk.cf.. 4 0 O O 0 M'In'ess.ss 4 12 3 1 Powerfi.C.. 4 0 9.0 0 Plank,p... 4 0 0 4 0 Boston AB.H.O.A.E. McC'n'l,2b 5 0 14 0 I^rd.3b... 5 2 2 Ntahl.lb... 4 0 8 Gessler.rf. 2 12 Sp'Iter,cf.. 3 0 1 Wagner.ss. 4 2 2 Thonev.Jf. 4 13 Carrigan.c. 3 0 A'laues.p.. 3 Ryan.p .. 0 Danzig*... 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 <> 0 0 0 Totals .37 13 2T 10 2 Totals .33 6 24 11 2 'Danzig batted for Ryan tn ninth intoing. Philadelphia 1 O 2 O 1 0 1 3 x-S Boston O o o o 0 l o 0 0?1 Runs?For Philadelphia. Hnrtsel, NJchols ?4?, Collins. Murphy, Powers: for Boston. Gessler. Hlts-Off Arellanes. 11 in sis and one third in nings: off Ryan. 2 In one aud two-thirds innings. J wo base hits-Nichols, Murphy (2). Lord.Tho pv. Sacrifice hit?Speaker Stolen base -Davis. Struck out?By Plank. 5: by Arellanes, 1- Left on bases?Philadelphia. 9: Boston, 10. First base on errors?Philadelphia. 1: Boston, 2. First baif on balls?Off Plank, 3: off Ryun. 3. Hit by pitched ball?Bv Plank. 1: by Ryan, 1. Wild pitch?Plank. Time <>f game?2 hour* and 5 minutes. Umpires?Messrs. llurbt and Connolly. MARINES SWAMP THE WARWICK TEAM The United States Marines defeated the Warwicks on the Marine Corps grounds before a crowd of 2,000 fans, Sun day afternoon, to the tune of 24 to 3. Lit* was on the Aiound for the soldiers, and at no time throughout the game did the Warwick boys look at all dahger ou6, they being able to connect for oply two safe drives. Litz put ten of them away via the strike-out route, and Capt. Berlick started two fast double playa?when things looked rather promis ing for the civilians. The all-around piay ing of Berlick, Meagher, Amey, Harris, Snyiter, O'Cohrtor and Beusse for the Marines featured the game. The Marines used the squeexe play and double steal at will. Following is the line-up and score by innings: Mariaea. Harris,2b.. 2 2 0 2 1 Berlick.us. 3 2 5 3 1 M'gher.lb. 4 2 7 2 0 Amer.c... 3 210 2 0 Snyder.cf. 4 3 0 0 0 Bensae.Sb.* 2 12 2 1 O'Cnor.rf. 1 3 0 0 0 L'rence.if. 2 10 0 1 Ww'*?. R.H.O.A.E. W*l!ace.2b 0 0 2 1 1 Coh'l,s*,3b 0 0 15 1 H'lBaon,3b 1,16 0 2 Broom.cf,c 1 0 0 0 Q AmVg.lfjP 0 (I 2 i'O Brewer,c.p 1 1 ft 2 0 Smith.rf.lf 0 0 0 0 0 Harris.lb.. 0 0 7 3 0 Litx.p 3 3 0 1 0, M'riU.p.rf 0 *0 1 4 0 Totals. ,24 19 24 12 4i Total*.. 3 3 24 1* 4 Marines 1 0 0 4 2 1 3 7?24 Virwick^ .000 Earted rti? ? <Urt3M*,. 1$. Two-bw.^ Harris iM*rtM?}, 2;^BwWtor, Meagher. <m W-l? 10: TmrIII -Off Uta, *: 1 0 0 2 0?i 3 hit*? OoBonr. H Mk off Brewer, 2. Struck ' 5. l*ft on bases? ?nt m7 Ld-*' 8; Amey. 1. Hit ?r pltWer?By Merriir. 3- D"U Mtrlnes, bie^?1 ay'a?BwriSeiT*iSSrtated)": Harrlj,"Berlick and Meagher. P?|>lwi Meaara. Hoffman and Heywood. Time ot gaoM?2 hours and 45 minutes. TIGERS DEFEAT BlUEJR GRAY Cunningham's Terrific Hitting Scores a Victory for Princeton. Revenge is not supposed to belong to I humans, but it comes to them sometimes under conditions that are highly satisfac tory. A case in point is that of a young Washington athlete, Logan .Cunningham by name. "Cunnie" by reputation, and a mighty hero to the undergraduate body | of Princeton University. Saturday this young man stepped into tne pitcher's box on Georgetown Uni versity field and "got his" for nine long, dreary innings- Badly supported by rag l ged and listless fielding on the part of his teammates, he was soundly walloped by the' Blue and Gray batsmen. Yesterday Princeton and Georgetown met again. Young Mr. Cunningham oc cupied the right field, while .another i Princeton pitcher did the honors for the visitors. He was Mr. Drewes and for six innings he pitched gilt-edged ball, holding I the Georgetown team safe throughout. Revenge for Cunnie. In the meantime. Mr. Cunningham. hav? I lng little to do In right field, turned to the bat as an outlet for his talents and energies. And rjght here it may be said that he "talented"?"outletted" all over the lot?to the wild and uncontrolled Joy of Princeton and to the deep and gloomy sorrow of Georgetown. With the memory of Saturday's game i rankling in his breast, young Mr. Cun ningham strolled nonchalantly up to the bat in the second inning. At the time Mr. Pittman, the Princeton center fielder, hav I ing hit the ball safely, was on first baee. With a careless and awkward looking swing of his bat. Mr. Cunningham met one of Mr. Devine's shoots squarely on the nose. The ball did not stop until it had rolled over the embankment that borders the Georgetown right field and there rested peacefully among some trail ing vines. In the meantime Mr. Cunning ham chased Mr. Pittman home and two I runs were registered for Princeton. This. Time a Single. In the fourth inning Mr. Sides and Mr. Warwick had landed themselves safely on the bases. There was one out and Mr. Cunningham again came to the bat. Once more h^ laid against the delivery of the obliging Mr. Devlne for a slashing single. With the speed, grace and careless abandon of a pair of jack rabbits Messrs. Sides and War wick loped across the home plate. Mr. Cunningham loafed around first base and kidded Mr. "Cy" McDonald until the next Princeton man was put out. when he trotted out to right field. In the fifth inning Georgetown made one run. Sltterding was safe on an er ror by Dillon, went around on infield outs by Callahan and Devlne, and scored on a drive to the outfield by Murphy. In the seventh Drewes was i taken out and a Mr. Lefevre went in to pit<fh. This young gentleman threw the ball almost anywhere around the diamond and out of It, except across the plate. It was a joyous exhibition of how many different directions a pitcher can throw in and Georgetown profited hugely thereby, collecting a couple of runs on hits and errors. Mr. Lefevre retired at the close of the ses sion. Then Mr. Cunningham was called in from right field and stuck In the box. He was mad?not angry?but mad clear through. Mr. Makock for Georgetown sent a drive to right. The ball bounded over Connor's head, and. Mayock sat down on second base. He was advanced to third when McDonald filed out to cen ter, and Duffy drove him home and tied the score with a drive to the outfield. Score, Princeton, 4; Georgetown, 4. The ninth Inning opened with great ex citement. Georgetown much encouraged. Princeton glum. Mr. Warwick and Mr. Pittman were easy out. Up came Mr. Cunningham. Devine motioned Sam Simon, Georgetown's veteran left fielder, over toward center. Simon obeyed the motion. Devine shot one at Cunningham. Cunningham met It squarely, and the ball went on a line over third base. It looked like it might possibly be good for two bases, but not for more. The slender Simon started after it, for it had gone "where he wasn't." The ball hit the ground and kept rolling. Simon is a good runner, but he could not catch up with the rolling sphere until it had reached the field gate. Come on Cunnie. As the ball traveled so traveled Mr. Cunningham, plugging around the bases like a quarter-mller. The Princeton rooters and the whole Prlnqrton team stood up and yelled "Come on, Cunnie." Cunnie came on and crossed the plate by a safe margin. It was his second home run of the game. Every run that Prince ton scored was earned by the power of Logan Cunningham's bat. A wonderful performance. In her half of the ninth Georgetown sent Montgomery to the bat to save the day. Cunningham struck him out. He also struck out the next man, Murphy. A fly to right field by Schlafly was gob hied up by Connor and the game was over. * Georgetown played a good uphill game during the latter Innings, but Cunning ham . was too much- fofr them. It was a one-man victory pure. arid, simple, and the young Washlngtonlan left the field nursing the satisfaction that comes with ^weet revepge. The score: crt'wjj. R.H.O. A.E. Murphy.cf. 1 3 3 2 0 Sella fly, rf. 0 110 0 , _ , _ Simon, If.. 0 110 0 ? iU4es,3b... 0 0 0 1 0 Mn.vork.2b 1)421 iW?*w'k.lb 118 1 1 M'(i nId,lb 0 0 10 2 1 Pitman.cf. 2 110 0 Duffy,c.... 0 15 4 1 <yii'ai.rt,l?r 2 3 2 0 0 8U'rd'K.3b 2 10 10 OiwM4,c. O 0 12 2 0 Csll luu.M 0 12 10 Dreww.p. 0 0 0 1 0 " ' - ? - - - iMfevrp.p. 0 0 0 0 0 Oonnor.rt.. 0. 0 2 0 o Pr'cat'n. B.H.O.AE. Dillon.2b.. 0 13 4 1 BaiUoJf0 1 0 0 0 ,Rw1.a... 0 0 12 0 Totals... 5 7 2T 11 2 Pevlnc.p.. 0 O l l ft M'tgo'ery 0 0 0 0 0 Totals... 4 10 27 13 3 Princeton 02020000 1?0 Georgetown ?. .0 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 O?l First base by errors?Princeton, 2; Georgetown, 2. Left on bases?Princeton, Georgetown, 8. on ball*?Off Drew*, j; off Uterre. J: "? Uevine. 2. Innings pitched?By Drewes, ?; by JUtim, 1; bjr Cunningham. 2- Hlta made ?O" Drewes, 6; off Lafevre, 2; off Cunningham. J- Struck oat?Br Drewea, 7; by Cunningham. 1; by Devlne, 5. Boone runs?Cunningham, 2; Mur phy. i. Two-base hit?Ma jock. Sacrifice hit? Drewes. Stolen base?Sitterding. Double plays Dillon to Reed, Dawson to Dillon. Wild pitches? Cunningham and Drewes. Umpire?Mr. Betts. Time of game?1 hour and 50 minutes. BUSINESS BOYS DEFEAT GONZAGA To the tune of 12 to 5, In favor of the boys from Business High Softool, the Goniaga College base ball nine was given I a good drubbing yesterday in the dia mond of the latter. Three rung were netted in the fourth round by the Prep boys, and Le Hay, who | was on the slab for the Business lads, was exchanged for Brooks In the fifth in ning, to the credit of Business, as the pitching of the latter was good to Icok upon, he only allowing thfee- hits and no passes. If the team mates of Kummer, who was doing the twirling for the Preps, had given him the required support, there might have been a different tale, as his pitching was very good. The batting of Donnelly for Business and Theodore for the Preps was a feature of the game. The fielding of Le Hay, Keane and Marsden was almost perfect. The score: B'ness. AB.H.O. A.E.I G'lua. AB.H O.A B. W m Kb,as. ? 1 0 3 1' CadyTf. ..30102 Dnelly.2b. 5 3 6 0 1 Eleb'n.ss.. 3 0 2 3 0 Kean?.3b.. 5 0 0 5 0 M'sden.3h. 4 2 0 8 0 N'gh'ton.lf 5 2 2 0 0 Th'dore,2b 4 3 0 1 0 fchram.rf. 4 0 0 0 0 Brady.c... 3 0 9 0 2 Fegan.c... 4 I 10 3 0 Fenuell.cf. 4 0 0 0 0 L'H'y.p.cf B 1 1 1 o K'mer.p... 4 0 0 2 0 W'cher.lb. 5 1 8 0 0 Garvey.rf.,4 1 2 1 .0 Rocbe.cf.. 1 6 0 0 O T'plett.lb. 3 013 0 0 Br'ka.cf,p. 1 0 0 0 0 Totala.. 39 9 27 12 "i\ Total*.. 32 ~6 27 15 4 Business 60010220 1?12 Gonxaga 000301010?5 Runs?Whitmarsh (2). Donnelly. Keane. Naugh ton (2), Schram (2t, Pcgan, Le Hay. Weigher, Brooks, Cady, Elcborti. Marsd'n (2? and Theodore. Left on bases?Business. 5: Gonzaga, 3. PI rat ba?o on balls?Off Le Hay, 3; off Kummer, 8. Innings pitched?By Le Hay, 4; by Brooks. B; by Kummer, 9. Hits made?Off Le Hay. 3; off Brooks. 3: off Knntmer. 9. Struck out?By Le Hay. 5; by Brooks, 5: by Kummer, 9. Home run*?Donnelly and Theodore. Two-base hit? Welcber Stolen bases?Whitmarsh, Donnelly (2*. Kesne. Nanghton (2). Schram (3), Fegan, welch er. Brooks 12). Cady. Marsdea, Theodore (Si, Feunell. Hit by pitcher?By Kummer. Passed ball?Brady. Umpires?Messrs. Riley and Tag ger t. Time of game?2 hour*. CENTRALS BLANKED . BY FREDERICKSBURG FREDERICKSBURG, Va., April 13 - Central High School went down to de feat at the hands of the Fredericksourg nine yesterday by the score of 2 to 0. Six hits were scored in the fourt fn ning, practically winning the game ior the home aggregation. Both the pitchers were there as far as the delivery went, and the game was well played. aOnly one stolen base was allowed by Menefee, captain of the Central nine, and his many Fredericksburg admirers gave him a great ovation. The pitching of Manning for Fredericksburg and the catching of Menefee for Central were the features of the game. The score: (fe.S. AB.H.O.A.E. H'man,3b. 4 12 10 M'd'ald.lb 4 17 0 0 R'dson.lf.. 3 0 0 0 0 Menefee.o. 4 0 A 2 0 Rbelm.rf.. 2 0 2 0 0 Hahale.cf. 3 0 2 0 0 B'sbee,2b. 3 0 2 2 0 Klorl.ss... 3 0 2 2 0 Bottler,p.. 3 0 10 0 Totals.. 29 ~2 24 *7 ~0 F. C. AB.H.O.A.B. F'klin.ef.. 4 2 4 0 0 B'rnao,2b. 4 13 10 farr.c.... 4 0 9 11 'nett.rf.. 3 110 0 Maiming, p 4 10 2 0 W mch.lb 4 17 0 0 M'shall.3b 3 10 0 2 8'vUIe,ss.. 3 3 14 0 S'nders,lf.. 3 12 0 0 Totals.. 32 U 27 *8 3 'Central 00000000 0?0 Fredericksburg 00020000 0?2 Runs?Bennett and Manning. First bss? by er rors?Rheim and Macdodald. Left on baaes?Cen tral, 4; Fredericksburg, 10. First base oa balls Off Boteler, 1; off Manning, 1. Struck out?By Boteler. 6: by Manning. 9. Three-base hit? Bournan. Sacrifice bit?RJchardsoto. Stolen bases ?Macdonald (Z), Herriman (2) and Bennett. Passed ball?Barr. Umpire?Mr. Gouldman. Time of game?1 hour and 35 minutes. SULLIVAN LEADS WHITE SOX. Fancy Price for Services Fails to Tempt Fielder Jones. CHICAGO, April 13.?Billy Sullivan, It was officially announced last night is the new manager of the Chicago Ameri can League Ban Ball Club. Sullivan is a catcher and succeeds Fielder Jones as the head of the team President Comiskey, hoping that Jones would reconsider his determination to re tire from base ball in favor of private business interests in the Pacific north west, offered him a salary said to be greater than that received by any mem ber of President Taft's cabinet. PORTLAND. Ore.. April 13?Fielder Jones, who came to Portland to live after his retirement from base ball, expressed great satisfaction when informed that Billy Sullivan had been selected as man age of the Chicago American League club. Jones qaid: "In selecting Billy Sullivan to manage the team Comiskey procured the best pos sible man for the position. Sullivan will keep the team iiv the race. He is popular with the fans, and players all like him. He knows the game from A to Z." BOWLING BATTLES. * COLONIAL LEAGUE. Puritans. 1st. 2d. 3d. Maedel... 159 133 158 Roth 173 192 178 McKnew.. 210 180 177 Bishop.... 163 176 161 Akers 215 174 172 Pilgrims. 1st. 2d. 3d. Rolff 128 162 128 Henkle... 176 182 185 V*derbilt.. 214 134 104 Spies 170 184 Thomas 249 189 totals.. 920 875 8+6 Totals.. 518 807 845 DEPARTMENTAL league. Treasury. Deyo 166 166 234 Smith 203 180 104 Harwood.. 144 171 167 Carlson... lto 148 199 Parker.... 180 192 18a Totals.. 848 857 983 Buresu. H'm'lchs. 188 188 187 C Ingham. 136 143 140 I^nd 155 151 167 Ifrd 210 153 245 Hardlc... 158 205 178 Totals.. 827 840 909 DISTRICT DUCKPIN LEAGUE. Royal. Warren... Oft 96 87 Baun> 107 120 119 Yates 109 115 102 Harlow... 09 114 88 Bodrlck... 121 114 105 Totals.. 535 550 501 _ Senators. Cooke.... 114 80 78 Kesne.... 105 93 103 Brodrlck.. 118 90 90 Dorr 94. 06 88 Campbell.. 05 96 88 Totals.. 524 467 446 STANLEY FAY SCORES. In Fourth Bace Favorite Is Downed by a Neck. OAKLAND, Cal., April 13.?Close fin ishes were frequent at Emeryville yester day, four races being won by narrow margins. The feature was the fourth race, at seven furlongs, for which Meelick was the favorite. Stanley Fay beat him a neck. A claim of foul was made by Burns on Meelick. but It was not allowed. Walsh, on Dareington. was held responsible for the interference and fined 1100. Sir John and Sake fell in the third. Taplin, who was on Gargantua, winner, of the third, was fined #100 for rough riding. Sum mary: First race, Futurity course; purse?Fancr, 108 (Menly). 6 to 1, won; Jim Gaffney, 108 (Walsh), 2 to 5, second; John A. Msllone, 111 (Klrsch bauni), 12 to 1, third. Time, 1.13 3-5. Ajnola Burnell, Colbert. Roval. Yellowstone and Rose Cherry finished as named. Second race, four furlongs; purse?Intrinsic, 09 (Buxton), 6 to 1, won; Olatbe. 104 (Gross), 6 to 5. second; Redeem. 99 (Taplinh 2 to 1. third Time, 0.48 3-5. Fire, Lewlston. Sixteen. Silver Grain, Sonla, Dalmatian, Mrs. Doland and Judge Henderson also ran Third race, roils and twenty yards; selling? Gargantua. 107 (Taplin), 7 to 1. won; Hush Money, 105 (Ooburn). 7 to 1, second; Horle, 94 (Ross), 12 to 1, third. Time, 1.43. Import, Moor* lab King, 8ehleswlg, Servers. Moaart, After, math, Sir John and Sake also ran Fourth race, seven furlongs?Stanley Fay, 111 (Meutry), 11 to 5. won; Meelick, 111 (Burns). 4 to 5. second: Don Kurlque, ill (Taplin). 5 to 1. third. Time. 1.27. Dareington. Tommy Aliearn, Hugh MoGowau and Banlord also ran. Fifth race, mile and a quarter; selling?Mattle Mack. 110 (Anderson). 18 to 1. won; Legatee, 117 (Taplin), 3 to 1, second; Flavlgny. 110 (Koaej, 18 to 5. third. Time. 2.10 8-5. Merkle Mayer. Mils bora. Jacomo, Lady Alicia. Veterano. Henry 0.. Mitre, King Ellsworth and Gaga also ran. Sixth race. Futurity course; selling-Madman. 107 (Taplin), 4 to 5, won; Workbex, 109 (Walsh), 18 to 5, secood; Captain John, 106 (Mentry), 18 to 5, third. Time, l.ll. Altamo, Duke of MOan, Alice CoUlas. Ida Hewitt tad Imitate also ran Nearly 100 Will Arrive From Different Points Today. BALTIMORE, April 13. ? The advance guard of horses will arrive at Pimllco to day, and Supt. Brennan will have his hands full putting them away. J. F. Schorr, Albert Simmons and Amos Tumey will arrive from Memphis with two car loads. Woods Garth. Billy Garth, Theo dore Coles, Dave Woodford and Jules Gar aon will follow this shipment with over sixty horses from Benning. Billy Garth will bring Red River, King Avondale. Two Saints and the lumpers Pontotoc, Touch wood, Stellaland, Student King, Tommy Waddell, Wild Refrain, German and twelve two-year-olds. Garth's bunch are all in good condition and it ail' only take a couple of work outs to hfcve them ready tor the bugle call. The two-year-olds in his spring are a fair-looking lot. Offensive, out of tne dam of King James, is the pick of the bunch, but she has been coughing for a few'days. The chestnut filly by Yankee, out of Partridge, the dam of The Quail, and the black gelding by Fatherless, out of Etea Russell, are the pick of Garth's two-year-old*. Red River will be hard to beat in the sprint,ng races her*. Garth's jumper.^ have been schooling well at Benning, and will be fn the limelight. To Pilot the Jumpers. Jimmy Dupee, the best colored steeple chase rider in the country, will pilot the jumpers for the stable. Woods Garth will have a useful lot. which includes Da vid Dunlop's Grid.ron, who has wintered in grand shape; M. T. Greene, who will b? entered in the Preakness; Lady Isabel, Wilton Lackaye. Esex, Goldfleur and four two-year-olds. Theo Coles will bring Bobby Kean, Juggler, Neoskaleeta. Clem ents, Xebec, Bound Brook. Fluvana and a maiden three-year-old by Fatherless. Juggler has been going great guns In his work, and the Hamburg gelding will take a lot of beating in long races here. Coles is very sweet on Xebec, and this one will be entered in the Preakness. Amos Tur ney's Jot includes Clell Turney, a winner of the Toronto gold cup at Toronto last spring; Martin Doyle, one of the best handicap horses on the Canadian circuit last year, and also a frequent winner at [spring meetings here; Slg, Maud Sigsbee, Theo Cook, Apologize and four two-year olds. Track Was Good and Fast. The weather and the rack made it an ideal day for the trainers yesterday. Col. Robert Neville, the well known Virginia turfman, was on hand to see his horses get some useful work. Jlenry Craven breezed The Welkin and Harpist one mile in 1.48. Both horses were full of run. Herculold, Gartlman and the rest of the string were on the slow side. Charley Rowe worked Orphan Lad a nice mile in 1.46, an4 Clare Russell, from the same stable, worked seven-eighths in 1.32. Baby Wolf breezed a mile at a two-minute lick. Gwyn Tompkins breezed Jimmy Lane and Kentucky Beau a mile at a two-minute lick. Robbie Boyle worked Smoker three quarters in 1.19Vb. Maxim Gun, from the same stable, made three-quarters in 1.1(H4. Sam Tutt and Rye Boy got a nice, useful mile in 1.53. H. Flynn'6 Bell the Cat breezed a mile in 1.56. and Woodslde, Waterway and Impertinence were jogged and cantered a couple of miles. Bill Scully breezed Pin and Nee dles half a mile at a two-mihute lick. Willie Jennings breezed James B. Brady five-eighths in 1.06, and CaVe Adsum got a nice breeze in 1.53. The workout of the morning was between three local horses and created lots of interest?Brighton Jack. C. J. Cella and Hanonla?and they stepped at racing clip the first five eighths, and C. J. Cella just got up in time to put it on Keenan's Hanonla by a head. ,, Harry Riles' string were all out for useful gallops, and N. K. Beal was on the slow side with his string. Capt. Pres grave's string were trotted* and cantered a couple of miles. Frank Purnell showed up a very smart looking bay filly by Reliable. Dave Woodford and Amos Tierney were vis itors at the traik yesterday, coming in advance of their horses. JEANNETTE M. GETS ' HOME BY A NOSE JACKSONVILLE, Fla., April 13.?Jean nette M., who was played from 6 to 5 to 7 to 10 in the fourth race yesterday afternoon at Moncrief Park, gave her backers all kinds of nervous prostartion, for it was only by the shortest of noses that she managed to bring home the money. Spring Frog, the 10 to 1 outsider, gave the odds-on choice a great fight coming down the homestretch, but fal tered In the last "few strides and gave the good thing the victory. The favorite players had the better of the layers, for the last four choices got home in front of their fields. ? The summaries : First race; five furlongs?Camel, 100 (Hannon). g to 1, won; Dispute, 110 (Harty). out for place, aecond; Colmo. 110 (Smith). 4 to 1 to show, third. Time, 1.08. Scotch Lass. Lillian Leigh. Gay King, Merlse and Calverlc Cardwell also ran. Secopd race; seven furlongs ? Heart of Hya cinth. 109 (Smith). 25 to 1, won; Merry Belle, 104 (Murphy), 2 to 1 for place, aecond; Ben Double. 106 (Lovell), 4 to 5 to show, third. Time, 1.33 1-5- Miss K. O. B.. Trey of Spades. Judge Treen, Separator, Elder, Lamp Trimmer and Galllleo also ran. Third race; six furlongs?Miss Marjorie, 100 (Murphy), 6 to 5. won; Bosom Friend, 100 (Golnest. 4 to 1 for place, tecond: Silver Skin, 109 (Wood). 8 to 5?to show, third. Time, 1.19 2-5. p. 3. McCarthy. Peacock, Choice, Vender, Reeide and Van dam also ran. Fourth race; mile and an eighth?Jeannette, 91 (Brannon). 7 to 10, won; Spring Frog. 91 tHan non), 3 to 1 for place, second; Malediction. 98 (Griffin), 1 to 2 to show, third. Time. 2.01. Teetab. Countermand, Taul and Judge Saufley also ran. * Fifth race; seven furlongs ? Rinette 102 (Lovell). 2 to 5, won; Grace Gorge, 109 (Hatch ett), 5 to 2 for place, second; Arawaka, 109 (Harty), out to sbow, third. Time. 1.35 2-5. Merlgo, Sister OUle and Carrie Elder also ran. Sixth race; one mile? Auspicious, 106 (Smith), 4 to 5, won; Helen Virginia. 100 (Hannon). 2 to 1 for place, second: Coincident, 96 (Held). 2 to 1 to show, third. Time. 1.60. Ora Suduth. Dew of Dawn. Pearl Hopkins, Miss Ferlgold and ltoie F. also ran. ? SIX FAVORITES IN FRONT. Bookmakers Are Given a Jolt at Los Angeles Track. LOS ANGELES. Cal, April 13.-Favor ites, with one exception, swept the card yesterday at Santa Anita. The summary: First race, selling; six furloucs?Father Staf ford. 100 (Shilling), 7 to 10, won; Anderson, 112 (J. Howard). 6 to 1. second; Farudise Queen. 102 (B. Wilson), 8 to 1, third. Time, 1.13 3-5. Colonel Dick, Lady Rensselaer, Dandy Fine Egotist, Golden Oriole. Force, Corlel and Nes turla also ran. Second race, selling: three and one-half fur longa?Tom O'Malley, 105 (Howard), 8 to 5, won; Buruey Mason, 105 tPage), 20 to 1. second; Miles, 108 (J. Kiug). 5 to 1. third. Time. 0.41 2-5. Matchem, Swift McNeil and Sea Green also ran. Third race, selling; seven furlonga?Spohn, 106 (J. Howard), 4 to 5, won; Flrmfoot, 100 (.But well), 30 to 1, second; Blackmate. 104 (B. Wil son), 5 to 2. third. Time, 1.251-5. Canl^ue, Pal and Mllpitas sJso ran. Fourth race, seven furlongs?Rifleman. 109 (Preston), 11 to 20, won; Hans, 114 (Musgrave), 5 to 1, second; St. Ends!. 101 (J. King), 9 to 2, third. Time. 1.26 3>5. Jannetta. Miss Beau mouter, Banrose and Needful also ran. Fifth race, on? mUt; selling?St. Kim wood. 114 it. Howard). 9 to 5. won; Emma G.. 99 (Wilson), 60 to 1. second; Barney Oldfleld, HI (Archibald). * to 1. third- Time. 1.38 3-5. C. W. Burt. J. C. Clem. Coyne. Ed Ball. Captain Burnett and Gambol also "ran. Sixth race, six furlongs; selling?Msrbles, 106 (McOee). 3 to 2, won; Work and Play. Ill gE>eter). 20 to 1. second; Gosslper, II, 109 (Archl aid), 8 to 1. third- Time, 1.12 4-5. Senator Barrett, Tramotor, IUn, L. C. Wldrtg. Rey Del Mundo, Valuta C., Nattie Bumppo. The Thorn and Redondo also ran. Seventh race, mile sod one-eighth; selling Third Ball. 106 (Musgrave), 12 to 5, won; Alma Bey, 100 iBotwell), 5 to 1. second; Silver Line. 108 (Wilson). 12 to 1. third. Time, 1.52 2-5. Al iwrt Star, Silver Knight, Critic and Moltsey also LEGAL NOTICES JESSE H. WILSON AXD JESSE II WILSON. Jr.. Solicitors?Elisabeth II. Shoemaker v* nil llam shoemaker et al. Equity No. 2M3.S?The object of thi? cult is to obtain a decree for the sale of part of lot one of ibe subdivision of t?o 2-acre lots conveyed by Caperton and Jones, trustees, to Riley and Eld. describe*!, as de termined by a recent survey, as follow*: Be ginning on the westerty side of Wisconsin ave nue. formerly Georgetown and Rockvllie iuru pike, at a point measured :s2(t.22 feet from the polut of intersection of tbe ? west side of saw turnpike, uoiv Wisconsin avenue, with the mio of a road formerly cnlled I*aac Fierce s road, now Loughborough road, and running thence north 2;> degree*. 30 minutes and 30 second* west 111 93 feet; thence south TO degrees and 20 minutes west ?>3.23 feet; thence south 13 degree*. 20 mluutes an<l 30 seconds cast 3i>.4'< feet: thence south ?13 decrees. "1 ml tin tec and 30 seconds east 192.62 feet; thence BOTth w? degrees, S3 minuter and 30 seconds west lKJ.Oj feet to the place of ttoaiuning- The purj>ose of said sale being to realise sufficient money tu pay for certain special improvement* ordered by the Commissioners of tbe District of Columbia. On motion of complainant, by Jesse H. ?N ilson and Jesse II. Wilsou. Jr.. ber aollcltors. It is this 12th day of April. 1909. ordered and de creed ? thai the defendants, William Pennyfield, Maud Peniiyfield. Walter Shoemaker, Adolpht)* Shoemaker, Charles Shoemaker. Nellie Barnet. Jennie Holroyd and Joseph Shoemaker, cause their appearance to be entered herein ihi or be fore the fortieth day. excltinlve of Sundays and legal holidays. occurring after the day of tue first publication of this order; otherwise the cause will l?e proceeded with as in case of de fault. Provided a copy of thia order .be pub lisli?d once a week for three successive weeks in tbe "Washington Law Reporter" and "The Evening Star." JOB BARNARD. Justice. (Se*l-> A true copjr-?TMt: J. R. VOl'XO, Clerk. By F. K CUNNINGHAM. Aaat. Clerk. ap!3-law-3t JESSE H WILSON AND JESSE H. WILSON. Jr.. Solicitors.?Ia the Supreme Court of tbe District of Columbia, holding an Equity Court.? Henry C. Coburn vs. Richard E. Palro et al. Equity No. 28451.?The object of this suit Is to obtain a decree declaring the title oT the com plainant to ordinal lot "numbered three (3), In square twenty-three (23) of the city of W ash Ington. District of Columbia to be complete aud perfect by adverse ixjsaesslon, and to enjoin the defendants. Mary K. Martin and Richard r. Martin, her husband. Annie L. Butschkey. Ida C. Fairo, Edwin E. Fairo and Sarah J. Palro, his wife: Anuie J. Fairo, William H. Palro. John N. Palro. David Abercromble. trustee; Oscar Palro and Acldie F. Palro. his wife ttlie unknown beira. alienees and devisees of Oscar Palro. if deceased); Alice Marshall, John M. Morton. Nellie B. 'Graham. Jottn L. Palro and Lucy A. Fairo, his wife; Robert L. Jlprton. Sndle A. Haskins. Emma M: Allen. Jessie K. Morton, Sadie Overton. Hcjen P. Oiborn and the unknown helra. alleneea and devisees of Sophia S. Katl from settin? up any claim to said real estate. On motion of the complainant, by his solicitors. Jesse H. Wilsou and Je^ss H Wilson, jr., for good cause shown. It is th.s 12th day of Apr;!. 1907, ordered and decreed that said named defendants and tbe unknown heirs, alienees and devisees of Oscar Palro. If deceased, and tbe unknown heirs, alienees ana devisees of Sophia 8. Kail cause their appear ance to be entered herein on or before the for tle'th day. exclusive of Sundaya and legal boll after the day of the first publication of this order: otherwise the cause will be pro ceeded with as in case of default. Provided ? copy of this order be published at least once a week for three successive weeks In the "Wssh ington Law Reporter" and "The Evening Star. JOB BARNARD. Justice. (Seal.) A true cony Test: J. R. YOUNG. Clerk. By F. E. CtN NINGHAM. Ast. Clerk. ap!3-law-3t IN THE 8UPREME COURT OF THE DIS trlct of Columbia.?Raymond A. Thomassoo and Virgil S. Thomasson. trading as R. A. Thomas son & Brother, plslntlffs, vs. American Com pound Door Company, a corporation, defendant. At Law, No. 51434.-The object of this suit Is to recover a Judgment for the sum of $119. with costs, the amount due from the defendant to laintiffs for gooda sold and delivered, and to ave Judgment of condemnation of certain prop erty of tbe defendant levied on under an at tachment issued In this suit to satisfy the plaintiffs' claim. It is. therefore, this 12th day of April. 1909, ordered that the defendant ap pear in this court on or before tbe fortieth day. exclusive of Sundays and leiral holidays, after the day of the first publication of this order, to defend this suit and show cause why said con demnation should not be had; otherwise the suit will be proceeded with as in case of default. Provided, a copy of this order be published at least once a week for three successive weeks in the Washington Law Reporter and The Evening Star before said day. By the court: HARRx M. CLABAUGH. Chief Justice. (Seal.) Atrue copr-Test: J. R. YOUNG, Clerk. By ALF. G. BUHRMAN. Asst. Clerk. ap!3-law.3t SUPREME COURT OF THE DISTRICT OF CO lumhla. holding Probate Court. Estate of John A.. Cutter, deceased. No. 15912, Administration. ?Application having been mat.e herein for let ters of administration on the estate of John A. Cutter bv the Washington Tobacco Company et al.. to issue unto Frederick A. Fennlng. It is ordered, this 12th day of April. A.D. 1909, that Eugene B. Cutter. Elmer A. Cutter and any other heirs, names unknown, and all others concerned, appear In said court on Monday, tlie 17th day of May. A.D. 1909. at 10 o'clock a m., to show csuse why such application should not be granted Let notice hereof be published in the Washington Law Reporter and The Evening Star once in each of three successive weeks be fore tbe return da# herein mentioned?the flrat publication to be not lew than thirty days be fore said return day. WRIGHT, Justice. (Seal.) Attest: JAMES TANNER. Register of Wilis for the District of Columbia, Clerk of the Probate Court. Coldren & Fennlng, Attorneys.aplS-law.a "FILED APRIL 5. 1909. J. R. YOUNG. Clerk. In tbe Supreme Court of the Dis trict of Columbia. Earle H. Parker vs. Lewis Jefferson et al. Equity No. 28148.? Upon con slderatlon of the petition of Edward N. Hope well and Alrln L. Newmyer. trustees, filed In tbe above entitled cauae on the 2d day of April, 1909. wherein they report to the court that In compliance with the order of court heretofore passed in said cause they have sold the steam boat "Jane Moseley." on tbe 15th day of Msrch, 1909, at public suction, to tbe E. J. Codd Cota psny for the sum of |3.250.00, said sum being the highest bid offered. It is by the couft, this 5th dav of April. A.D. 1909. ordered, sd udged "and decreed, that said sale aa made be hereby ratified and copfirraed unless cause be Shown to the contrary on or before May 5. 1909. Provided a copy of this order he published once a week for three successive weeks before said day In tbe Washington Law Reporter and Even ins Star. By the court: JOB BARNARH. Jus tice A true copy. (Seal.) Test: J. R. YOUNG. Clerk. By F. E. CUNNINGHAM, Asst. Clerk. ap6-law.3t IN THE MUNICIPAL COURT OF THE DIS trlct of Columbia.-The Charles Wilms Surgical Instrument Company, a corporation, vs. The Surgical and Dental Supply Company, a corpora tion.?No. 5270. Order of publication?Tbe ob ject of this suit Is to recover the sum of $70.91 for merchandise sold and delivered by <he plain tiff company to said defendant, and to have Judgment of condemnation of certain property of tbe defendant levied on under an attach ment issued in this suit to satisfy the plaintiff s claim. It Is, therefore, this 6th day of April, 1909. ordered that the defendant appear in this court on or before the fortieth day. exclusive of SundavB and holidays, after the day of the first publication of this order to defend this suit snd show cause wby ssid condemnation should not be had; otherwise the suit will be proceeded with as in case of defsult. GEORGE C. AUKAM, Justice. A true copy: F. G. AUKAM, Clerk. PENNEBAKER. CARL"81 St JONES and GEO. C. 8HINN. Attorneys. ap6-law,3t IN THE SUPREME COURT OF THE DIS trict of Columbia. Holding a Probate Court.? In re estate of Christiana C. Queen, deceased-? No 15007. adm. doc.?The notification as to the trial of the issues in this case relating to the validity of the paper writing dated the 23d day of October. 1903. purporting to be the last will and teatament of Christiana C. Queen, deceased, having been returned as to Mrs. Joshua Tevls, Walter Miller. Annie Crosby Bryant. Benjamin G. Crosby. Miriam Crosby. Pierce Crosby. Jean Crosby, Hubley P. R. Owen. Walter Q. Hahorg, William A. Raborg. Pierce Raborg and Hulllan Raborg, ' not to be found.' it la this 29th day of March. 1909. ordered that the Issues be set down for trial on the 28th day of April. 1900, and that this order shall be published once a week for four weeks In the Washington Law Re porter and twice a week for the same nerlod In The Evening Star. ? i*jie substance of said Issues is whether said paper writing was executed in due form of law by said Christiana C. Queen, whether if so ex ecuted said Christiana C. Queen was of sound mind at the time of tbe execution thereof, whether the execution of said paper writing was procured bv undue influence, whether the same was procured by duress, or whether it was pro cured by fraud. WRIGHT. Justice. (?e*J ) At test: JAMES TANNER. Register of Wills for the District of Columbia, Clerk of the Probate Court. A- S. WORTHINGTON. Attorney. mh30-2aw-8t INFANTS' FURNISHINGS. INFANTS' FURNISHING STORE. Something absolutely new?store for tbe batp. Infanta' goods exclusively; clothing, ' shoes, stocking*. hlKb chairs, nursery chairs toys. etc. HOWARD NOVELTY CO.. 1243 H at. a.s. mh24-90t.S , KAUFMAN FIGHTS TONY ROSS TONIGHT NEW YORK, April 13.?The sporting public will have an opportunity to size up Al Kaufman of California as a heavy weight championship contender when the western pugilist meets Tony Ross, a Pittsburg heavyweight, in a ten-round bout tonight at the Fairmont Athletic Club. Kaufman has been on Jack John son's 'trail, and recognizes that if he bowls over'Ross before the limit he will have to be given consideration by John son. Ross has the build of Jeffries, and has beaten such heavies as Marvin Hart and Jim Barry. Kaufman has planned a trip to England this summer, and the Bri ish boxing public may see him in a match there with Jack Johnson or Sam Langford. The Californian is in excellent shape, having been in training on Staten Island for some time. Score by Innings at Saks A Co.'a. Base ball fans in the vicinity of Saks & Co.*8 store who are unfortunate enough to have to sta^ away from the game will hereafter be able to follow the score by innings on a new bulletin board which has been Installed by the Arm. In ad dition to tbe bulletin board, a flag will float from tbe top of the building on days when games are to be played indica* tive of that fact. MONET WANTED AND TO LOAN. MONE? TO LOA!f (BUILDERS. ATTENTION) ? ON REAL ESTATE. ON HOl'SES. ON APARTMENT HOUSES, ON LOTS. ii.OJK) t?? |2.*no. S.000 to U.OOO. fcS.liOO to fl.VOOO. wmmi to fto.otio. KM* (>00 to |100.?KW. <100.000 to gVW.OOO. WILL MAKE BI'ILDINO LOANS. LOWEST RATltS LOWEST COMMUNIONS. 4 PROMPT ANSWER. L1EBERMANN A HAWN. 1303 F ST. apl3 2t Wanted?to borbow ??oo on.place at Wuodridge worth $l,20u. ' I.'beral commission apll-.lt* Ad-trews Box 2-7. Star ofllco. money to loan on real estate, kikst 4ir nfropd trutin, Indorsed and collateral insurance policies. etc. Room 'JtCi. J.-?i i f??r bntldlng. 7th and D n.w. ap7-?t MuO.OW.OO. Or any part thereof. to loan at lowest rates of interest on TV C. real estate. LEM TO WE'. IS. Jr.. R?h1 Estate. Luaa# anu ln-nrtor*-. spT-.IOt 7 1421 F street n.w. HEIRS TO UNSETTLED ESTATES REAL OR personal, cau BORROW MONEY; anouitle*. Incomes aud undivided Interests In estate* put.-hased. JOHN H WALTER. 827 Colorado building. 14th and (? ? ti?. n w. apH-30t MONEY TO LOAN IN SUMS TO SUIT AT CUR rent, rate* of interest ou real estate la tba Diatrlct oX Columbia. FITCH. FOX A BBOWN. apl-tf 1*06 Q at. n.w. YOC BHOl*LD HAVE PS CARE FOR YOUR real estate loans. We bare 4*4. 8, 8\4 and tWk money to place lo sum* from *900 to $500,000. Every [Kxnlble consideration altowa borrower. We have never bad a foreclosure. THE HARRISON REALTY COMPANY. irS24-tf 021 !3th at. n.w.. city. MONEY TO LOAN ON RKAL ESTATE. Low interest. Reasonable fees. Prompt actio*. LARGE LOANS A SPECIALTY. GEO. W LINK INS. S00 t?TH ST N.W. Wk 1I.WE St MR IN AMOUNTS TO SCIT TO loan on t>. C. real estate: 5Tr Interest and eco nomlral conatderatlon for borrowers. Glre ua your application. moore ? nnx ane.L 1333 a at. a.w. MONEY TO LEND ON REAL ESTATE; LOW e?f current ratet of Intereat. Expense to bor rower?one per cent brokerage when loan to made, and cost of title papers. IMMEDIATE REPLIES TO ALL INQUIRIES. RANDALL H. HAGNEB, llOfl Connecticut avenue. Telephones: North 4137. North 4138. deSl-130t.t LOANS NEGOTIATED ON APPROVED COL lateral. sucb as Stocks. Bonds. Bldg. and Loaa Aas'n Shares. Old-line Life Insurance Policies, Syndicate Certificates, etc. No delay. 0. A. BAKER. Rooms 50-52. 1110 F. Phone M. 517. tnhlO-tf 1 MONEY TO LOAN ON APPROVED REAL *? tate; lowest Interest: reaaooable charges; prompt attention. GEO. W. UNKIN8. de7.tr 800 19th at. n.w. MONEY TO LOAN ON APPROVED CITY REAL estate at lowest current rates of Interest. Spe cial privileges with respect to prior payments. Large amounts a specialty. TYLER A RUTH ERFORD. 730 IStb at n.w. feft-tLIS MONEY TO LOAN-LET US MAKE TOUR NEW loana or replace old ones at lowest rstes of in terest. All tranaactlons conducted with eco nomical considers tlon for borrowers. WM. H. SAUNDERS * CO.. HOT F st. a w. ja21-00t.il . MONEY TO LOAN AT LOWEST RATES OF IN terest on D. C. rest estate. No unreasonable delay. WALTER H. ACKER. mhia-tf.5 1420 F st. n.w. MONEY TO LOAN ON D C. REAL ESTATE Lowest rates of interest. Payment on principal In amounts of $100 or more received at any In terest period. THE F. H. SMITH COMPANY. Bond bids.. 1408 New York nve. n.w. no2-tf IF YOU WANT TO BORROW OR LOAN. Bt Y or sell on real estste. I can save you time and cash, as I give personal attention to all deals. de6-tf.4 J. EAKIN GADSBY. 320 13th at. n.w. SECOND TRUST LOANS ON REAL ESTATE. Any amonnt. Lowest rates. NATIONAL LOAN AND INV. CO THOMPSON BLDG.. 703 15TH ST. N.W. Opposite Treasure. Xegt Drne Store. RAILROADS. Atlantic Coast Line; VU*I t2*S!? not"gtnTranTt ed * d>P-rtn'e? ?t>d connections ut c.ri?\HwS^to?rW,rt CO'ebrt ,IHl 8:48 p.m. daily?Sleeping cars to Jacksonville &;^0rc..T\?y,WiI?in^5. ?c. : 8W,~ SSPSL. P ?- daily exeept Sunday?Famous "Flor JJf ?"??> Pnnrasn vestibule train, elec tric lighted throughout; through drawing room e2SP^oriS?ntA ?,wPllnr and observation gfe* iSS "c.io^^T5pTnVf. c WHITE O P.k w j. ceSo: p.tjc. Wilmington. N. C. Southern Railway. _?? B.?Following schedule figures published only ss information, and are not guaranteed Artmnl ril' ?lnoto?h"?' Mobile. New Orleaas, fo Vs p ni ?,^'DOOSt- 9:00 *-? For Roanoke. Knoxrille. Chattanooga. Mem phis. New Orleans. 10:10 p.m. dill*. For Columbia. Charleaton. Augusta Aiken ojn^dally J,ck,ODTlUe ,nd Florida points. 4?0 Tourist cars for California, tri weekly; 4:10 p.m. Monday Wednesday. Friday. Local for Harrteoqfenrg. 7:50 a.m. dally; 4-15 days: for Danville. 7:30 a.m dally dally. Frequent trains to and from Bluenwat. "? BROWN. General Agent. Baltimore and Ohio R. R. LEAVE SEH PNION STATION ROYAL BLUE LINE "EVERY OTHER HOfR ON THE ODD HOtt* OTTO PHILADELPBIA AND NEW TORE rrftA ni STREET NEW YORK. ?oA?*'m' P,'Hn'an Parlor. tO.OO a.m. Observation Parlor. .1-hour Train. * m' 2?jner *n<' Pullman Parlor Car ?i oa *'n1' S n*r an1 i*aHnwB psrlor Tar. .22? p m- n,ner and 1 ullman Parlor Car ?8.00 p.m. "Royal Llmit-d." All Pullman.'? Mr. t4.00 p.m. Coacbea to PhMadelphia. 5.00 p.m. Diner and Pnllman Parlor. ?2-J2 P;"1- ??achea to Philadelphia. ?1218 n t. Sleepers to New York. ?2.52 a.m. Bleepe*-, to Phila. and New Tmk ?AS^SC,p.?,TT- ? ?' <? "?? "EVERY "^0^Lo?r'the HOHB." Ii??.s m to 1100 p.m.) ^ *2-?2. ts.00 *0.30. *7.00. *7.20 t? 00 000. t9.30. tlrt.OO. *11.00 am 'I^OO ?!>??'? tl2 05. ?1.00. 11.15. +2.00, ?3.00.' t?? |3?o' t4.00. t4.45, ?S.OO. ts.03. ?5 SO t?(V) !,?? tTOO. t8.00, *?.0a *10.00. *10.38. *11.00, *12.1$ WESTWARD. CHICAGO. *1.22 *5 30 p.m. CLEVELAND, *0.10 p.m. COLT'MBrS. *8.30 p.m. WHEELING. *0.10 a.m.. ?5.80 p.m. ? WINCHESTER, t9.10 a.m., f4.0!L t5.00 p.m ?jsras?-. "*?15 *?'" HAGERSTOWN. to.io a.m.. tB.OO p.m. ANNAPOLIS. ?7.20. 18.00 a.m.. tft.05 bms. 2P' 15.30 and t?.00 p.m. ?Daily. tEzcept Sunday. )8unday only. TELEPHONES at all ?f the following ticket ??ces: 1417 G ET. N.W. Main 1591; 619 Penn Main 278. New Cnlaa Station? JJcket^Offlce. Main 7380. Information Boreaa? Seaboard Air Line. ??Il?SET?9,pf,!c!c- 1421 pknna. ate. NOTICE.?Following schedule not guaranteed 0:05 A.M. DAILY - "Florida rSt "iSl'i Through coaches and Pullman sleepers to Savsn. nah and Jscksonville. Through sleepers Wash Ing cars? ? *D<1 Harolet to Atlanta. Dla> ^ P.M. DAILY. EXCEPT SUNDAY?"Sea pSllia^^wtfS " Solid electric-lighted Pullman, with aleepera, to Jacksonville, St. Dimng "ars h" ,,Uln,? Kn,?bta K*7 T.35 P.M DAILY-"Tew Round Limited.** Coaches and Pullman to 8arannah. Jacksonvtlto. Tampa. Atlanta, Birmingham. Memphis. Dintiw c?rs? R. H. STANSETL. District Passenrer Agent. Chesapeake&Ohio Railway NOTE.?Published only aa Information, and not guaranteed. . 4:00h^ Xr;-^ * O. LIM7TW. dally-Fast veetl bule train. Pnllman sletpera to Louiavllle, Cincinnati. Indianapolis. Chicago and St. Louis Parlor car for Vl-ginla Hot Springs .? df7*- Pull<nan cars r?nlsv|lle to Nash T* ? Memphis and New Orleans. Dining ? . * 1* carte service. 11:10 P.M.-F. F V. LIMITSD. daily-Pullman sleepers to Cincinnati. Lexlnrton and Loule ? Oompartment sleeping car to Virginia Rot Springs week days. ^>lnlur Csr. a la carte aervlce. Pullman sice tera Cincinnati to Chicago and St. Lonla a id lioulsvllle to Memphis. Nashville and Ney Orleana. Chesapeake and Ohio offices at 513 Pemtsy]. Tanla avenue. 133ft F street and new mi ft* station. Telcnhone Ma'n lOflfl or 220fl for tickets baggage cheeV?. reservations and tnvfesh*. Washin<rton. Baff^inrpore & Anna?o!?s Electric Rwy? El?ctr'e nslace cars from Wh!t< Honae statloa fFIFTEENTH AND H STREETS S'ORTHE \STK For Baltimore- Everv half hour 'mm fl-o?1 a m to 7:80 p.m. and 8:?0. 0:30. 10 30 and 11-41 p.m.. except on the ODD hours. Local cars at 6:55. 0:10. 11:10 a.m. and 1:10. 3.10. 5:10. 7:10 P? Rl? ^Oart oo th^ KVKS hnnm isikt so stop twtwtfi """0:30? - Jo ftp* To Annapolis and TJ. S. Narel Academy 75c tl IB Barrage checked. qMT H st. cars ran direct to White Boos Sta Tlcket office at 14th and N. Y. see. n w aid ?tWhlte Honse Station. 18th and Bsta.' a? Telephone If. 7303 tad Llsc. 5M. "* I