Newspaper Page Text
THE TIMES. WASHINGTON. MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1898.
TROLLEY DODGERS WIN
livms Rejuvenated Toga-
Wearers Tall at Hol)oken.
THE SUPPORT" , MILITANT
Both TeuiiiH Hack Up Tlielr PitclicrM
In Approved Form Cimey "nil
Freeman Way Like Strtr BrooU--lyu.
Bunclieu ItM Hit Off Jvirlley
Tlultcr and Taken Advantage oT
,. GAMES TESTERDAV,
UJrooklyu, 4. "WuwliInKton, :i.
- Ciiieinnu-ti, U; St. LouIh,
Cincinnati, 4; St. Louis, O.
J-Wn.UiiiKtn at Brooklyn.
A'ew York at Philadelphia.
Cincinnati at Cleveland.
Baltimore at Buxton.
LouUrillc at Cliicaso.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
- - -Clubs. - - Won Loss. Per cent
Boston 95 45 .679
Baltimore 91 49 .650
Cincinnati.... 89 58 .605
Cleveland 77 62 .554
Chicago 7S 64 -549
New York 72 6S -54
Philadelphia... 69 67 .507
Pittsburg.. 6S 72 .486
Louisville 65 76 .461
Brooklyn 51 83 .3S0
Washington... 4S 93- -34
St. . Louis 36 104 .257
Xew York, Oct. 2. Two thousand per
sons went over to AYeehawken this after
noon to see the Brooklyns and Washlngf
m& ptay off a postponed league cham
Both teams have been greatly strength
ooed within the last month and they pro
vided one of the most interesting bat
tles ef the season.
The Brooklyns won because they
bunched lilts off the ex-Eastern Leaguer,
Klrtley Baker, and took advantage of a
couple of errors in the last inning. Both
Dann and Baker were very effective and
their support, on the whole, was brilliant.
Tom Daly, at Brooklyn's second base,
furnished a surprise to those who remem
bered his work of a year ago. He played
the place with vim and dash, hit the ball
hard, and scored the deciding run by
Wagner, the new third baseman, though
suffering from a bruised finger, took care
of several difficult chances, and sent in
the tying run with a hot two -bagger-Griffin
made some rin catches in the
outfield, taking seven dri.-cs in all.
Manager Irwin has mtused new blood
into the Wabhingtons 'and appears to
hmve the ground work for a winner next
Casey and Freeman are s'ars. Ihe
t owner Is the smallest man m the League,
but he can play ball like a vetoran. 1": ce
mmn bbte fair to be one of the best Lats
xntsR In the country.
BROOKLYIy R- H. O. A.
firfffin. e'f 0 u 0
La Cham, lb 1
"W3ser, St 0
A. Smfthi ft D
Drain, p 0
Mercer, cf. 1
Sebch. If ft
Freeman, rf. 1
3., Smith, si, 0
Wrfgles Sb 1
Carr. Jb... 0
Bker,p '. 0
TfttaYs .:'. 3 7 23
Winning run made with one out.
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 2 0 10 14
0 0 0 2 0 10
0 0 2 0 0 0 0
-Washington 1 0020000 0-3
Three-base hits Daly, Mercer, Freeman.
Home run LaChance. Sacrifice hit Carr.
Stolen bases Jones, Daly, Selbach, Ca
sey. First base on errors Washington,
2. First base on balls Off Dunn, 1; off
Baker, 3. Struck out By Dunn, 1; by Ba
ker. 2. Left on bases Brooklyn, 3; Wash
ington, 5. Double plays Carr (unassisted);
Anderson, Daly and Smith. Passed ball
ParrelL Wild pitch Dunn. Umpires
Brown and Hunt. Time 1 hour and 55
THE BEDS WIN EOTH.
iruprhey and Carsey "Were Solved at
the UiKlit Time.
Cincinnati. Oct. 2. Cincinnati won both
games of the double-header today with
St. Louis, the smallest Sunday crowd of
the season being present. In the first
game Breitensteln yielded but two hits,
while Hughey was batted freely at the
right time. The second game was a pitch
ers battle, with the CIncinnatis begin
ning to land on Cars-ey In the closing in
nings and Hill still invincible. The score:
CINCINNATI R. H. O. A. E.
McBride. cf..-. 112 0 1
Corcoran, ss 112 10
McFarland, If. 1110 0
ilillor. rf 12 3 0 0'
Stelnfeldt. 2b 112 5 0
Woods, c 0 0 5 0 0
Irwin, 3b 0 14 3 0
Vaughn, lb, 13 8 0 0
Breitensteln, p 0 0 0 10
Totals G 10 27 10 1
ST, LOUIS- R, H. O. A. E.
Dowd. rf 10 2 0 0
Stenzel, cf 1110 0
Cross. 3b '. 0 0 0 10
Sugden, c 0 0 3 10
Quinn. 2b 0 0 5 0 0
Harley. If- 0 0 0 0 0
Tucker, lb 0 1 10 1 0
Smith, ss 0 0 1 C 0
Hughey, p jD 0 2 3 1
Totals 2 "2 21 12 1
Cincinnati 0 13 0 11 00 x 6
St. Louis 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 02
Three-base hits McBride, Stenzel. Stolen
bases Smith. Corcoran, McFarland. Sac
rifice hits Stelnfeldt, Woods, Hughey.
Struck out By Breitensteln, 3. Bases on
balls Off Breitensteln, 4; off Hughey, 1.
rtrictly high grade
only a few left at..
h J. PEWIT ROYSTON,
r Acent, GOO F st nvr.
'THEY STAND THE TEST."
FOURTEENTH AND H STS.
Hit by pitcher By Breitensteln, 2. Left
on bases Clnpinnatl. 2; St.jX.ouls, c. Flr$t
base on errors, Cincinnati. 1; St. Louis, 1.
Umpires Emalie? and McDonald. Time
1 hour and 30 Minutes. " r ""
Sccondi'Game. " . -CINCINNATI-
R. H. O. A. E.
McBride, cf 110 0 0
Corcoran, ss.l 1 1.1 4 0
McFarland, If : 2 12 11
Miller, rf '....". 0 13 0 1
Stelnfeldt, 2b 0 1 " '2 2 0
Peitz, c 0 13 2 0
Irwin, 3b .'. 0 0 2 2 0
Vaughn, lb , 0 "0 .14 0 0
Hill, p . 0 0 0 3 0
Totals .....".. ;....!.- 4 C 27 14 2
ST. LOUIS R. H. O, A. B.
Dowd, rf ::..'. .0 1 2 d 0
Stenzel, cf 0 0 10 0
Cross, 3b I . 0 0 12 1
Clements, c. 0 0 1 1 0
Qulnn. 2b :..:... 0 1 4 G 0
Harley, If ."... 0 13 11
Tucker, lb..'. -.: 0 0 U 1 0
Smith, ss ..... 0 114 0
Carsey, p 0 0 0 1 1
Totals 0 4 24 16 3
Cincinnati .0 0 0 0 0 0 13 x i
St. Louis 0 00000000-0
Three-base hit McFarland. Sacrifice
hits Miller, Hill, Carsey. Stolen base
Quinn. Struck out By Hill, 2. Bates on
balls Off Hill. 2; off Carsey, 1. Hit by
pitcher Vaughn. Double plays Smith,
Quinn and Tucker; Smith and Tucker;
Quinn, Tucker and Cross; Harley and
Clements. Left on bases Cincinnati, 4;
St. Louis, 4. First base on errors Cincin
nati, 3; St. Louis., 1.
Get there, Hanlon, with both feet
are pulling for you.
The proposed deal for Tommy Dowd by
the New York club seems to have been
Beckley, of the Cincinnati club, is back
in the game, .after an enforced lay-off of
Gettlg and Gleason have been doing
some timely stick work for Scrappy's
Monte Cross's unfortunate eccentricities
at short have lost th& Phillies several
games. There are others.
Alas, poor,"Scrapny!" the sun of your
baseball canifer Ts'fast setting behind the
hills of eteraaTTorgetfulness. See?
Gettman'.: jpnbUity- to hit has necessi
tated his retirement to the bench. Mer
cer has been 'placed'in center field.
Cupid Ctiilds " is accused of liarborlng
matrimonial, injentipns. A young lady of
Cleveland, jsi the object of his solicitude.
Frank 'Selee, of the Boston club, thinks
that, with the material he had, Buck'
Ewing made a splendid showing this sea
Jack X9J-le vehemently declares that
he woufil not, vihider any circumstances,
accept the management of the New York
Club. , j
The most 'remarkable feature of this
season's baseWll history is the fact that
no tie games,, occurred in the Western
The Senators may not be pennant win
ners themselves, but they always have
a "whole jeap" to say as to who the
champions .lit'lll e.
Both 'Pulliam . and Clark claim the
credit for the improved playing of their
club. Pool your issues, gentlemen, and
avoid a "meeting" at ten paces.
Tim Murnane' thinks Tom Brown should
wear a nvQteptpr when umpiring close
up behind, the 'list. A pair of eye glasses
would also be of much advantage.
Big BUI. .Phillips, of the Indianapolis
Club, is tpuied as being the star pitcher
of the Western League. Out of thirty
nine games pitched he won twenty-nine.
Another pipe dream is being inflicted
upon the public to the effect that Pat Te
beau will manage the Reds next season
that Ewing will manage the St. Louis
The latest rumor Is that George Tebeau
will manage the Brooklyn team next sea
son. George has all the scrappy proclivi
ties of his brother Pat, without any of
Tim Hurst has given Tom Kinslow his
ten days' notice of release. Tom is a
good ball player and will hardly be over
looked in the trading and purchasing this
The close of this season will terminate
Dahlen's incsupbency as captain of the
Chicago 'team.1 Dahlen's frequent re
movals from the game have finally dis
gusted Jim Hart.
Frank Ghtins i showing rapid improve
ment at shore'' He; is becoming more fa
miliar with .Ills ,.new surroundings and
will soon be playing' the brilliant game
of whioli he is capable-
The Cincinnati Post says: "McGuire Is
eager, 'Daepn" Jim whispered in Frank
Bancroft's .jser ear.. 'Vso your influ
ence to get .me to. Cincinnati. They'll
never regret 'making the deal.' "
The Cleveland Plain Dealer says that
Gene DeMontreville is one of the rich
est ball players in the league, estimating
his wealth at J25,O00. Who has been dop
ing the sporting editor of that paper?
Irwin has-sbrntlny phenoms on his staff
that he is perturbed in mind what dis
position to make of the surplus. Too
good to let g6; yet too numerous to keep,
is the condition ,fJiat confronts him.
Billy Hamilton,, of the Bostons, has ac
cumulated a. batting- average of .303, lead
ing nis leara; ienny is seconu, wiui .J--t,
and Collins third, with .317, the only three
men of that,club who batted over .300.
There are strong reasons for believing
that Joyce Will be deposed by Jack Doyle,
who, it is stated, has insinuated himself
into the good graces of Andy. This will
occasion another gloomy outlook for the
While a member of the Washington
club John Anderson, now of Brooklyn,
made a brilliant batting record. He made
twenty-six doubles, sixteen triples and
eight home runs, to say nothing about
The Louisville fans are in a state of
wild enthusiasm over the splendid show
ing of their ball club. The windows and
doors of the still bouses, as well as the
saloons, are thrown wide open to the ball
Von Der Horst, of the Baltlmores, is a
dead game sport and is anxious to play
Selee's Beaneaters a series of games with
the Orioles, just for fun and a few
thousand on. the side.
Charley Dryden, of the New York Jour
nal, is making the life of Andy'Freedman
miserable these days, lie charges him
with being the author of the present de
plorable condition of the national game
in the great metropolis.
Little Cunningham, of the Colonels, has
become one of the brightest stars in the
galaxy of this season's pitchers. He has
an even dozen straight victories to his
credit. In Wednesday's game with Chi
cago he pitched the great Griffith to a
The knockers all over the country are
after Scrappy Bill. Why shouldn't they
be? He has been a knocker all through
his professional life. His attempt to
knock the public on Thursday ought to
and probably will put him out of the busi
ness. Should Ted Sullivan carry out his pro
posed scheme and take two baseball teams
to Cuba this Winter we advise him not to
get too far away from the shadow of
the Red Cross headquarters. It might
also be well to secure return tickets as a
part of his outfit.
In justice to the owners of the Bos
ton club, it is proper to state that in case
that club wins the pennant the owners
will deal generously with the boys. It
is their intention to present each one of
the players with a ten-pound turkey on
As an evidence of good faith, John T.
Brush should expel Peitz and Vaughn
from the game indefinitely." They con
stitute a duo of as disreputable ball play
ers, as ever disgraced the diamond, and
have made more enemies for the club
than all other causes combined.
President Harry Pulliam's failure to
have that cute little laugh of his pro
tected by a copyright was UHfortunate,
as it is liable to bo made an occasion for
imitation. Fred Clark has already "got
It down fine," and it is difficult to dis
tinguish the counterfeit frorn the real
Kirtley Baker's work in the pitcher's
box justifies the belief that he will prove
one of the most valuable pitchers in the
league. In addition to his skill as a
pitcher he Is an excellent fielder, clever
base runner and a strong batter. He Is
cool and collected and" has nerve and
courage to hold his own under all cir
cumstances. It is charged against Tom Burns that
he incited the vicious assault made by
Mertes upon Fred Tenny. A player of
the Chicago club, whose name is not
given, heard Burns say to Mertes:
"Sharpen up your spikes nnd put him
out of the business If you can." If true
Burns is a particeps criminis to a das
tardly outrage and equally guilty with
Patsey Tebeau has finally exhausted the
patience of the public who have tolerated
his rowdyism too long. His last escapade
at Philadelphia has excited the disgust
of all lovers of the sport everywhere.
He ought to be and probably will be
hissed whenever he appears in public.
The country has had enough of Tebean
aud his indecent rowdyism. He should
Parson Ren Mulford, of the Cincin
nati Post, the faithful rooter for the
Reds, and charmingly- Interesting corre
spondent of that paper says: "Cincin
nati wants a flag and the Reds will keep
on fighting for one. It is of no personal
Interest to enthusiasts who Is at tne man
agerial helm, so long as good results are
attained. Tom Burns hasn't had much
more success handling refractory Colts
than Anson achieved. Frank Selee cannot
be secured. The acquisition of Tebeau
would be a masterstroke, but he would
doubtless prefer to stick to the Indians
and go with them to a new city next
Buck Ewing, who was for many years
a ball player, and who Is well acquainted
with the character and disposition of that
class of public entertainers, has this to
say of the lushers: "Bopzers arc of no
valuo to any team. There is only one
way to handle them so that good work
can be got out of them, and that is to
sign them to contracts calling for n for
feiture of about half their salary if they
violate the temperance clause therein."
Charley Dryden poetically sizes it up in
the New York Journal:
The melancholy days are come,
The saddest of the year.
Of absent cranks and empty seats,
And bleachers warped and sere.
The rusted turnstiles halting speak
Of pennant hopes long dead;
And echo faint alone now greets
The peanut man's dull tread.
Ren Mulford in the Cincinnati Post
says: "Cincinnati, with Ewing, is better
off than Philadelphia, which has been
flopping around without a head ever since
clubs have had their troubles always had
and always will have as long as there are
twelve In the family. Acute as Cincin
nati's suffering has been in these Autumn
days, there are eight others who have
a lot more scars and 'anguish than the
Reds to show that they've been in a los
The following from the Boston Herald
Is respectfully referred to ball players
generally, but more especially to the
members of the Senatorial pitching staff:
" 'Kid Nichols is a monument,' says the
Pittsburg Dispatch. He's, other things,
too. But he Is a living, breathing, effec
tive argument to all ball players of what
they might be if they took proper care
of themselves. For nine years he has fig
ured as the star twirier of the Boston
team without being supplanted, and he
seems likely to be there in 1907, for this
is not his worst season by any means.
He is" always ready for work, never out
of condition and doesn't know an ail
ment. He lives up to the requirements
of his duties, and, though not a physical
giant being rather under the average
build of a player Is careful to violate no
rule of hygiene or deviate from the rigid
ity of his chosen course."
The following dispatch from Toledo
gives the status of the charges made
against Charlie Strobel, manager of the
club at that place. "Charles J. Strobel,
owner and manager of the Toledo ball
team, has tendered his resignation as a
member of the league and also as vice
president of the league. He says he is
through with the interstate since the ac
cusation made at Dayton that he attempt
ed to bribe Umpire Keefe. He has also
been notified to be present at the West
ern League meeting in Chicago October 12,
and has been given to understand that if
he will make application for the St. Jo
seph franchise, which Is league property,
he will stand a good chance of being ad
mitted to the Western League. He will
make the effort."
PO OTB ALL'S EIKST VICTIM.
A Lad Dies at Boston From Fracture
of the Spine.
Boston, Oct. 2. Robert Coveney, seven
teen years old, died at the City Hospital
this morning from fracture of the spine,
received in a game of football yesterday.
The Hartford and the Springfield teams,
made up of interscholastlc players, were
engaged in a friendly practice game on
Franklin Field, Dorchester. During one
of the scrimmages the ball was fumbled
and several players; including young
Coveney, dove for it. Coveney reached
the ball first, but he had stumbled, and
before" he could regain a posture proper
in such an emergency, five or six other
players fell on him. He was taken to the
hospital, but nothing could be done for
A MENDACIOUS STORY.
A Yoiinpr AcwHpuper Mnn Accused
of a. Five-Dollar Xote.
Theater passes, a five-dollar bill, quick
temper and ready wit of an up-to-date
young lady were the responsible agents
in the complete discomfiture of a bright
young newspaper man, on one of the lo
cal papers, who sought with the aid of
one to crush and eliminate the other two
a few days ago. He was introduced to a
pretty young miss and before their ac
quaintance had had a week in which to
ripen she found out that he was a news
paper man, and with the ingeniousness
of her sex, supposed that theater passes
flowed intohis hands In a steady stream.
Of course she asked him to procure some
for her, and of course he promised and
speedily forgot all about It.
The next time they met was on the
front steps of his boarding house. The
matronly young wife of the friend with
whom he boarded was alstT on the steps,
and the young lady broached the subject
of theater passes.
"I thought you were going to get me
some, Mr. Barrett," she said.,.
"So I was, was I not?" without any
very great show of interest.
"Yes. and I do so want to go."
"Do you want to go tonight?" he asked.
The young miss responded in the affir
mative and he leisurely thrust his hand
in his pocket, brought out a. wallet, ex
tracted a five dollar bill and handed It to
her. Before she saw what it was she had
taken it and when she realized that it
was money she slowly and thoughtfully
folded It up. Then she said:
Then taking the greenback between
dainty fingers she carefully, and without
the slightest show of impatience, tore it
into tiny shreds which she scattered over
the lawn. The young newspaper man said
nothing and in a few minutes found it
necessary to go to work.
Old fashions in dress may be revived,
but no old-fashioned medicine can replace
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea.Remedy. For sale by Henry Evans,
wholesale and retail druggist, 1)38 F
Street northwest and Connecticut Avenue
and S Street northwest and 1423 Mary
land Avenue northeast.
Your credit is good at Lansburgh's Fur
niture House, 13th and F sts. oc3-tf
The League of American "Wheel
men Is Frightened.
0BAGK EIDERS CONFIDENT
The Jfeiv American UncIiiBT Cyclist'
Union Gnininir Strength. Ever'
Day The Loagrue Dreaded the
ComlnK of the Inevitable It Ef
fort to Maintain, Control of Itae
iuBT Future ProniicctM.
If "Uficle JerryT M6tt, the chairman of
the racing board of the League of Ameri
can WTheelmen, eve entertained any
doubts as to the practical realization of
the promoters of the American Racing
Cyclists' Union, all sijeh doubts are now
dispelled. The insurgents, or outlaws, as
they are termed -by the league officials,
came up, have seen their first race meet,
and all that remaln3ufor them to do is
to conquer the Intrigues and plots that
will be laid for tiieir downfall. That the
race meet of Saturday' was not prevented
from being held isdue through no efforts
of Albert Mott. He did what was in his
power, which, with all due respect to him,
did not amount to much, and now he will
probably endeavor to intimidate all hands
by fixing up large suspensions.
As has been demonstrated by past oc
currences, the large suspensions will be
placed, not so much to frighten the riders
in the new union as to Intimidate other
riderg from joining. For awhlle.it may
have its effect, but it cannot last long.
The first outlaws, or secessionists, in Cal
ifornia were heavily punished, but the
chairman of the racing board klndly(?)
and very graeiously(?) remitted all of the
penalties upon the proviso that the rec
reant riders would return to the fold and
remain under the rules of the League of
While an attempt was made to have It
appear that this condescension on the
part of. the chairman of the board ema
nated solely, from his interest in the wel
fare of the racers, yet it was plainly ap
parent that the act was done simply to
prevent any further spiead of dl&senslon
among the ranks of the' riders. The
league does not seem to be anxious to
lose the goose which lays the golden egg,
and the racing game has proven to be
Thq chairman recognizes the fact that
with the control of racing taken away
from the organization it will be only a
question of a short time when the organi
zation will sink into oblivion.
The L. A. "W. Feared Rebellion.
The league has all along feared an open
rebellion against its authority. Cycle
racing in its Infancy was a comparatively
easy thing- to manage, but now the child
has reached its full strength, and Is
breaking away from the apron string of
its mother. So long as the small riders
kicked very little attention was paid to
them, but now the condition of affairs is
different. The crack riders, the men who
make racing a success, the men who com
mand the following of a majority of the
national racers in the country, have
banded together and made the break.
So far they have been successful. They
have effected a permanent organization,
and have held their firsf race meet. It
seems as though they gain strength every
day, and when the skirmishing is over
and the big battle commences, the strug
gle will be an interesting one.
RiSht to Control Cde Hneintr.
The League of American Wheelmen has
really no more right to control cycle
racing than any other organization, and
especially professional, racing. It is a
body of amateurs, and yet claims and has
exercised supreme control over racing.
As A. G. Batcheider states, the amateur
athletic unions which exercise supervision
over different branches of athletic sports.
Including amateur '.boxing, might as well
try to claim jurisdiction over the provi
sional pugilistic match fights. The com
parison is perfectly just. Affiliated with
the other amateur organizations, the
rules of which bar --professionals, the
league tries to straddle two horses at one
time. To keep affiliated with the ama
teur organizations it admits only ama
teurs to its ranks, though it is under
stood that the present secretary was once
a professional, and yet to control bicycle
racing It claims control of professional
racing, not giving the riders a single
word to say in their own behalf so fas
as the making of rules is concerned. It
is extremely probable that a good many
members of the league, especially the of
ficials, recognize the injustice of this, yet
they permit the condition of affairs to
Bicycle Racing a Hobby.
Bicycle racing is now a hobby. It is a
recognized sport, and though still In its
infancy, bids fair to take as great a hold
on the public as" baseball, the recognized
national game. In fact, by some it is
claimed that bicycle racing in the future
is bound to supersede baseball In popu
lar opinion. Rules made for the govern
ment of the sport several years ago can
not possibly hold at present. Baseball
rules are changed annually, but the
changes made in the racing rules amount
to very little. Cycle racing has come to
be a recognized business. There Is a
great amount of money invested in it In
the shape of tracks all over the country.
The managements of these tracks do not
want to be hampered by arbitrary rules
and regulations. While to them the desire
is to put the sport in front and the dollars
and cents in the rear, yet it is purely a
matter of business with them.
The IleHt Plan to l-ursao.
It seems to all Interested that the best
plan to pursue is to p'.ade cycle racing
within the power of some organization
that will properly manage the sport, with
suitable restrictions, to prevent its degra
dation. The question thr.t arises is, to
what organization thill the paver be
transmitted. The professional riders are
greatly interested in the matter at pres
ent, and so are the track owners. The
best solution of the problem is the or
ganization of a professional racing league
and also an organization of track
owners. Representatives of the two
organizations, or the two organiza
tions themselves, being Aitally in
terested in the sport, ought to be able to
regulate things harmoniously. While not
definitely settled this will probably be
the line of action.
Money Derived by League.
The league probably derives as much
money from the racing game as it does
from its members.hjp. This will prob
ably be the case this year. Counting the
cost of sanctions, the lowest at .$5, and ex
tending up to $2fr fdu each meet, the
cost of registratiorj for each professional
rider, the fines imposed upon and paid
by the professionals, amateurs and track
owners and othersf a Tiig sum of money
is represented. This money goes some
where, and many people have been en
deavoring to find out the sources. It is
an old saying that, figures never lie, but
it is possible that" they can be juggled
into such a shape-fas tb show a different
meaning. The expense of running such
an organization mist lje extremely great.
A good many of tle national officers are
supposed to be gratuitous, that Is, there
Is no salary connected with them, while
other positions are regarded as pretty fat
American CyellKtB' Ilnclnj? Union.
In the meantime the members of the
American Cyclists' Union will remain in
the city all of the week. They will train
at the track of the Park Bicycle Club.
It is essential that they should jemain in
shape, owing to the fact that the circuit
has scarcely three more weeks to run. A
business meeting of the new organization
will be held this evening at the Hotel Re
gent, which promises to be interesting,
Before the bulletin of Chairman Mott re-
gardlng the Saturday races will have
been issued another race meet will be run
off, but not "under the rules of the league.
The new rules of the Associated Cycling
Clubs of California will be used for the
Feature of Wednend-.y' Meet.
The most interesting race that will be
run will be the quarter of a mile national
championship race. It will be remem
bered that this event was bcheduled for
Baltimore originally on October 1. Be
fore the break-away was made by the
professional riders an attempt was made
to have this event transferred to this
city, and give to Baltimore the two-mile
national championship race, scheduled for
this city, with its score points. The dif
ference was this: In the quarter-mile
race the winner scored sixty points, the
second man forty points, the third man
thirty points, the fourth man twenty, and
the fifth man ten, while in the two-mile
race the score was six, four, three, two,
and one for the first five men. The riders
wanted the short race on the Washington
track because of the narrow width and
shortness of the Baltimore track. The
new union was formed at this juncture,
and the racing men did not visit Balti
more at all. A national circuit race was
supposed to be held In that city Satur
day afternoon with a lot of second-class
racers entered. The quarter-mile, with
Its increased s-core, will be run on the lo
cal track, and Is of more than usual In
terest to the riders because the winner of
'this race, if Bald or Taylor capture it,
will practically 'be the champion of the
Outlaw Are Solid.
Baltimore was offered the honor of ho!J
Ing the first meet, through the magnanim
ity of the management of the local track,
the riders themselves Inserting the pro
viso that the championship races should
be changed. The Baltimore people decid
ed to stick by the league. They did not
respond within the allotted time, and the
meet was held in this city. The fame of
the first meet has spread all over the
country where there is a race track. That
the Tiders are holding together and they
have plenty of support Is clearly evident.
The outlook for the finishing of the pres
ent season is all right. It is for the next
season that everyone is looking, and the
prospectsare that 189S will witness a great
revival in the spirit of racing. It Is pos
sible that before the Winter is over the
League will realize the folly of making
a fight, and that for the sake of harmony
it will endeavor to arbitrate the matter,
and settle the condition of affairs with as
much honor and credit to the organization
as possible. Whatever may be the out
come it Is quite certain that the riders
will not return to the League control of
professional racing, regarding its sever
ance as final.
REPORT OF THE RAILROADS.
Percentage of Rolling Stock Equip
ped "With Safety Appliances.
A depression of business resulting from
the panic of 1S92 caused the railroad cor
porations to petition for an extension
of the time within which they were to
equip their freight cars and locomotives
with safety appliances. They were grant
ed an extension of two years, from De
cember 1, 1S97, to December 1, 1S99, at the
end of which time all freight cars must
bo equipped according to the law.
Tho Interstate Commerce Commission
required that a statement should be sub
mitted by the railroads every six months
from December 1, 1S37, showing the num
ber of freight cars and locomotive en
gines that were equipped with safety ap
pliances within the above period.
Up to June 1. 1SDS, out of 1.15C.61G freight
cars, 361,366 were still unequipped with au
tomatic couplers; 614,530 were without
train brakes and 3.233 of the locomotives
lacked driving wheel brakes.
Everybody calls for Heurich's beer. Af
ter you have indulged in one glass you'll
want more. Sold by all leading hotels and
restaurants. 'Phone C34, Arlington Bot
tling Co.. for a case of Maerzen, Senate,
Extra Pale and Lager.
C. G. SLOAN & CO., Auctioneers.
SALE OF VALUABLE I3IPROVED LOT FRONT
ING ON NEW JF.KSEY AVENUE AND SEC
OND STREET S0UTHEA.7T, CITY.
By virtue of a deed ol tru,f recorded in liber
No." 1939, at folio 1SS, one of the land records for
the District of Columbia, and at the require
ment cf the Board of Diicctors of the beneficiary
Compaty, secured by safd deed of trust, the un
dersigned trustees will sell at public auction, in
front of the premiss en WEDNESDAY, THE
FIFTH DAY OF OCTOBER, 1S93, AT 4:30 P. 31.,
that certain piece of land and improvements
thereon situate in thf city of Washington, Dis
trict of Columbia, and inown as lot numbered
three (3) in subdivision of square numbered seven
hundred and forty-two, as recorded in Sab
division Book N. "K., pjge 265, in the Office of
the Surveyor of the said District.
Terms of Sale Tuentv-three hundred, twentv
eiglit and 97-100 dollars (S2.32S.97) dollars and
the expenses of executing the said trut in cah,
and the balance in two equal payments at one
and two years ftom day of sale, with interest at
0 per cent per annum, secured by the notes of
the purchaser, and a deed of trust on the prop
erty sold, or all cash, at the option of the pur
chaser. A deposit of $200 will bs required at
time of sale. .Ml recording and conveyancing at
the purchaser's ccst. Terms fo be complied with
within fifteen dajs from day of sale; otherwise
the trustees rescne the right to resell the prop
erty at the risk and cost of the defaulting pur
chaser. II. h. DENOON.
J. J. LEAKE,
JAS. E. PADGETT,
Ee20,24,29oc3-em - Trustees.
(Filed Sept. 10, 1S9S. J. R. Young. Clerk.)
IN THE SUPREME COURT OF THE DISTRICT
OF COLU31BIA, THIS 1GTH DAY OF SEP
TEJIBER, 1S0S. TH031AS E. BROWN v.
FRANCES A. BROWN. In Equity, No. 19S0.
On motion of the complainant, by Joseph A.
Ilurkart, his solicitor, it is ordered that the de
fendant, Frances A. Brown, cause her appearance
to be entered herein on before the first rule
d.iy occurring forty da-a after this date; other
wise the cause will be proceeded with as in case
The object of this suit is to obtain an absolute
dhorce from the said defendant on the ground of
willful desertion afid abandonment.
This order shall bo published in the Washington
Law Reporter and The AVashington Times ence a
week for three successive weeks.
By the court:
(Seal.) W. S. COX, Justice.
A true copy Test:
J. H. YOUNG, Clerk.
By R. J. 3IEIGS, JR., Assistant Clerk.
SI M Dcucnv
tStST 10th Day.
rHOUUhb THE ABOVE SOthDay.
IlbSULTS. It quickl) & sorely remotes Nertousnejs, Impottncy,
Nightly Emissions, Evil Dreams Wasting Diseases and all effects
of self-abuse or excess and iudiscretion. Restores Let Vitality,
rower ana tailing Memory. Haras on insanity anrt liirnornp
tion. Cures when all others fail. Insist on having VITAL18,
no other. Can be carried in Ihe rest poctet. By mail 91.00
per packareorsix lor ?C.OO with a guarantee to Cure or
itciunu me .Money, uircniar rree. Address
CALUMET CLUE CO., C3 1 Dearborn St., Chlcnaf
Sold in Washinirton, D. C, by E. Stevens, 9th
st. and Pa. ave., and Henry Evan, 93S F st. nw.
DIVORCES AND ALI3IONY obtained; no charge
to ladies. Address LAWYER, this office.
fMn jaaf. rioiturx.
AJ&tf. ie If
Washington & Great Falls
Only Direct Route to Glen Echo
and Historic Cabin John
On and after August 24 cars will leare Union
Station, 30th and Prospect ave.. West Waihlnjton,
(terminus of the Metropolitan and Capitd Trac
tion Cctnpanjr lines), as follows:
Every 3Ti minutes, from 5:J A. M. to 8:20 A. M-
Every 2P minutes, from 8:20 A. M. to 2 P. M.
Every lb minutes, from Z V. M. to 0-.S0 P. 1L
Every so minutes, from 9:30 P. M. to U:-!l
Hcturnlng leave Cabin John Bridge and Glen
Every 30 minutes, from 6:20 A. M. to 8:E0 A.M.
Every 20 minutes, from 8:50 A. M. to 2:30 P.M.
Every 15 minute, from 2:30 P. 11. to 10 P. -
Every SO minutes, from 10 P. M. to 12 P.
Or oftencr, as traffic demands.
my 21-M F. R. FOWLEIt. 3npt.
Norfolk and Washingro.i
Every day in Use year -for Fortreas lion
roe, Norfolk, Newport News and all points
South, by the superb, powerful steel palace
steamers. "Newport News," "Norfolk," and
"WiuIiUJCton," on the following schedule:
Leave Waslilnston 0.30 P.
.7:00 P. M.
Arriva Fort Monroe..
.7:00 A. M.
..8:00 A. M.
.8:15 A. M-
Leave Portsmouth ,
Leave Norfolk ,
Leave Foit Monroe
..5:00 P. M.
...5:15 P. M.
...0:45 P. M.
"'f-OT t M.f
Visitors to Chambtrlin'i new hotel, "The
Hyeeia," and Virginfa Beach will find this
the most attrictiTO route, insuring a com-
fortaWe night's rest.
Large and luxurious rooms, heated by
steam and fitted throu;nout with dec-
trie lights. Dinine-room strvice is a la
carte, and is supplied from the best that
the- markets of Washington and Norfolk
Tickets on- tale at U. S., Express OOee,
817 Pennsylvania avenue; 513, 019, ltU
Pennsylvania avenue; B, If 0. ticket oSce,
corner Fifteenth street and New York ave-
iue. and en board steamers. v.bare tune'
table, map, etc., can alio fca had.
Any other information desired will be
furnfshrd on appllcati n to the undersigned
it the co.r.plnv's'VTcar. foofcf Seventh
street, Washington. D. C. Telephone No.
750. JOHN CALLAHAN.
( General Manager.
Queen of Sumriar-Trips-
Boston by Sea Providenos by Ssi
Merchants and Miners'
Steamer Baltimore to Boston every TUESDAY,
THURSDAY AND SUNDAY at 1 p. m.
Steamer Baltimore to Providence, every MON
DAY and SATURDAY, at 4 p. m.
For tour books and further information address
C. R. GILLINCHA3I. Agent, ,Long Dock. Balto.,
lid., or 619, 817. 1121 Pa five.; N. Y. ave. and
15th st.; 15th and Q sts.: 0th. and B tts., Yfaah.,
J. O. WHITNEY, W. P- TURNER.
Traffic Manager. Gm'l.Pass- Agent.
and F Sts.
Oldest in age ; longis located;
Regular graduate two schools;
Authorized by the District Government to treat
Xl diseases of the Nose, Throat, and Lung, Heart;
Nerves, Uraln, Blood, feldn Stomach. Kidneys, and
Bladder. Ts'Ighc Losses, Sexual "Weakness, and all
Special Diseases of either eex Stricture, Varicocele
and Hydrocele cored iUiout cuttlnj or operation.
No pain. No loss of time. A prompt and per
mniint cure guaranteed, bvphli's (any sUgel cured
for life without mercury orpo'ash. .o exposure.
Daily OlUce Hours 10 tol and 3 to 6. Sunday. .0
The "3 Days" Cure
(for men leads all remedies in this city; a
prompt and permanent cure or no charge. Con
sultation free. DR. McKEEiUNi 516 12th st.
nw. Office hours. 10 a. ro. to 1 p. m., 5 to 3
p. m.; Sunday, 2 to 4 p. r. scS-lsn
His Readings to
Ladies. 25& GccU. 50c
Oldest established Clairvoyant, tells yon business,
love affairs, family troubles; about lawsuits, di
vorres or anything you wish to know; brings sep
arated together; causes speedy marriages;
moves family troubles; baq iuck spells, or mys
terious feelings; 10 to 10 daily. 4S3,11 it. sw.
WILL COLORED MAN who rented rocm to soldier
Friday write to or call on SOLDIER, Em
met House? It
3IADAM RETTA. celebrated Card Reader, Clair
ovant and Trance Medium; 25c. 50c, and 41
1100 Gth st. nw. It
I KNOW a simple, infallible prevention of female
iregularity;' no medicines; no instruments;
no injury; tested years: provja sure; .harmless;
costless; strictest confidence; no huinbugpery;
r-bank references. 3IRS. G. W. 3IILTON. Box 66,
gtation A. Washington. D. C. ocl-lOt
FACTS ONLY MME. RAPHAEL, medium, apo
logist, palmist, E"cs dates and names; will
advise and help jou; circle on Wcdnc-day, at 8
p. rru. 10 cents. oc2-2t
Medium and card reader. Washington's most
famous Clairvoyant and Palmist. Consult her on
business, love, and family affairs; reunites the
separated; removes spells; causes speedy mar
riages and gives good luck. Open daily. Germai
spoken. 25c and 50c. 929 II st, nw. s?29-7t
3I31E. PERRIN, Scientific Palmist, Card Reader.
and Clairvoyant. Your detiny revealed with
wonderful accuracy. 506 5lh st. nw. se27-llt
31AN1 YOU'RE FOOLISH to support these big
glass fronts when j-ou can come to us for a
nice tajlor-made suit, worn a bit, at 1-3 the price
that they cliarge JUSTH'S OLD STAND, 619 D.
M31E. DAVIS, born clairvoyant and card reader,
tells about business; removes spells and evil
influences; reunites the separated, and gives luck
to all; cures piles and drunkenness. 122S 25th st.
3IRS. E. C. CURTIS 3Ian:cure and chiropodist,
1231 E st. nw., close at S p. m. sc25-lw
3I31E. PALMER. Palmist, lias returned for the
Washington season, and will be located at 723
Eleventh street northwest, se29-7t
Mrs. DR. KENNER.,
In obstetrics, gold medal awarded for the fclenea
of obstetrics f'om the University of Munich, Ba
varia, treats successfully woman's complication!
and irregularities: private sanitarium for ladies,
before and during confinement. Infants adopted.
Office hours, 3 to 0 p. m. 619 Pa. ave, nw.. 31etro
politan Block. Washington. D. C. JelO-tf
EXPERT SPECIALIST in the cure ol all private
diseases. Hydrocele, Varicocele, Stricture. Ira
potency and Syphilitic Diseases positively cured.
Advico and Consultation Free. Both Sexes.
Hours, 0 to 12, 2 to 5; Tuesday, Thursday and
Eaturday Evenings, 7 to S.
UOU F Street Northwest.
(Cloecd Sunday.) mhSO-ti
NATIONAL DENTAL PARLORS,
JJOO F St. K. v.
Gold filling and bridce work; x rneclaltr. it
the lowest price; amalgam fillings. 50c; full teti
ot teeth on plates. $5; extracting, either by gai j
nr local spray, absolutely painless. 50c; with- j
out; 25c; all work done by experts and euar- I
untced the best; open on Sundays from 10 to 3 1
Mount Vernon Railway
From Station, 131-S St. and Pal "Ave.
In Effect May 1, 3S9S.
For Alexandria (week days), 6:30, 7:C5. 7:25.
ex.; 8:00, 8:35, 9:58. 10:00, 11:00, 11:15- A. M.;
2:05; ex.; 12:20, 1:15, 1:15, 2:05, ex.; 3:00 ex.f
3:25, 3:59, ex 4:15 ex.; 4:50. 5:05, 5fV ex.;
5:10, 6:05, ex.; 6:30, 7:06; 7:38:00, 9;0O, 10:0t
11:20, 11:59 p. M.
For Alexandria (SundaysX ?: C;, 9:13,
10:30, 11:15 A. M.; 12:00 noon, 12:15, 1:50. 2:15.
8:00, 3:15, 4:20, 5:15, 6:00. 6:15, 7:30. 8:15, 9:00,
10:00, 11:20 P. M.
For Mount Vernon (week days). 6:30. 8:03,
10:00, 11:00 A. M., 12:05, 1:15, 2:05. 3:00. 3-.J9,
7:06, B:00 P. M.
For Mount Vernon (Sundays). 7:45, 9:15 A. H.
12:00 noon, 2:15, 3:45, C:45 and 9 P. il.
For Arlington and Aqueduct Bridge (week
days), 8:00, 8:59, 10:00 and 11:00 A. U-. 12:09,
12:20, 1:15, 2:05, 3:00, 3.-25, 4:15, 5:20. 6:05,
7:06 and 8:00 P. M.
For Arlington and Aqueduct Bridge (Sunday),
7:45. 8:45. 9.15, 10:30. 11:15 A. M., 12:00 nooa,
12:45, 1:30, 2:15, 3:00, 3:45, 4:30, 5:05, 6:0C.
6:45, 7:30, 3:15 P. M.
Runs to Payne Station only.
Parcels, carried on all trains. Baggage checked.
STATION CORNEK OF SIXTH AND B STREETS.
7:50 A. M. WEEK DAYS. prTTSBUBG EX
PRESS. Parlor and Dining Can Harrisburg to
10:50 A. II: PENNSYLVANIA LIMITED. Pnll
mis. Sleeping; Dinrng, Smokinc. and Ob-em-'
tion Cars Harrisburg to Chicago, Cineinnati,.,
Indianapolis, St. Louis. Cleveland, and Toledo.
Buffet Parlor Car to Harrisburg.
1050 . M. TAST LINE. Pullman Buffet Parlor
Crt to Harrisburg. Buffet Parlor Car Harris
ourtt to Pittsburg.
3:30 P. 1L CHICAGO AND ST. LOU13 EX;
PRESS. Sleeping Car Washington to St- Louia,
and Sleepinc nnd Dining Cits Harrisbwre to
St, Louis, Nashville (via Cincinnati), and Chi-
7:? U- WESTERN EXPRESS.-rullnun Sleep-
t" Y niuocff, v;nicago, n namaouru
to Cleveland. Dinir Car to Chicago.
":20 P. M. SOUTH-WESTERN EXPRES3.-PulI-man
Sleeping Cars Washington to Pittsnurg .
and Harrisberg to St. Louis and Cincinnati.
10M0 p. u. PACIFIC EXPRESS. Pullmia
Sleeping Car to Pittsburj:-
7:60 . 31. for Kane, Canandaigna. Rochester,
and Niagara Falli daily, except Sunday.
10:50 a. 11. for Elmira and Renovo dSly, ex
cept Sunday. For Wilhamsport, daily, &:33
7:20 P 31. far WiHiamspert. Rochester. Erie. Buf
falo, and Niagara Falls dally, except Saturday,
with sleeping Car Washington to Roehester-
10:40 P. JI. for Erie, Canandaipa, Rochester,
Buffalo, and Niagara Falls daihr. Pullman,
Sleeping Car Washington to Rochester Satur
For lhllalelxilila. Nctt Yorlt audi
4:00 T. M. "CONGRESSIONAL LIMITED,"
daily; all Parlor Cars, with Dining- Cfcr from
Baltimore. Regular at 7:00 (Dining Car).-S:W,
9:00. 10:00 (Dmins Car), and 41:0l (Dinins
Car from Wilmington! A. 3L, 12:43, 3:15, 4:213
(Dining Car from Baltimore), 6:50. 10:0. aad
11:50 P. 3L On Sunday, 7:00 (Dining Car),
8:00. 9:00, 31:0C (Dining Car from Wilmitgion)
A. M., 12:15, 3:15. 4rJ0 (Dining Car from Balti
more), 6:S0, 10:00. and 11:50 P M. For
Philadelphia only. Fast Express, 7:50 A. M.
week-days. Express, 12:15 P. 3L week-days,
2:01 and 5:40 P. 31. daily.
For Boston, without change, 7:50 A. M. wstk
days. and 4:20 P. M. daily.
For Baltimore, 6:20, 7:00, 7:50, 8:00, 9:00. 10:00.
10:50. 11:00 A. 3L, 12:15, 12:45. 12:53. 2:81,
3:15, 3:30, (4:00 LImittd), 4:20, 4:36, 5:40. 6:13,
6:50. 7:20, 10CO. 10:40, 11:15. and 11:50 P. M.
On Sunday, 7:00. 8.00. 9-00. 9-05. 10:50. 11:03
A. M., 12:15. 1:15. 2:01. 3:15, 3:30, (4:00 Lim
ited). 4:20, 5:40, 6:15, 6:50, 7:20. 10:00, 10:40,
and 11:50 P. M.
For Pope's Creek Line, 7:50 A. M: and 4:36 P. U.
week-days. Sundays, 9:05 A. M.
for AnnapolU, 7:00, 9:00 A. 3L, 12:15 and 5:40
P. M. daily, except Sunday. Sundays, 9:03
A. M. and 5:40 P. 3L
Express for Florida and points on Atlantic Ceast
Line. 4:30 A 3L. 3:10 P 3L daily; Richmond
only. 10:57 A. M. week-days; Atlanta Special,
vis Richmond and Seaboard Air Line. 4:40 P.
31. daily Accommodation for Quautico, 7:45
A. 3L daily and 4:25 P. M. week-days.
For Atlantic City (via Delaware River- Bridgp, -all
rail route), 3:15 (4:00 "Congressional Lim
ited") P. M. dailr, 12:45 P. 31. week-days
(through Pullman Buffalo ParlorCar); U:C0 A
3L Sundavs only. Via Meikei Street Wharf,
10:00 and 11.00 A. M., 12:15 F. 3L week-days,
11:50 P. M. dailr.
For Cape 3Iay, 10:00, 11:00 A. 1L week-dayr,
11:50 P. 31. daily.
Ticket offices, corner Fifteenth and G Streets,
and at the station, Sixth and B Streets, wiwrs
orders can be left for tlve cbeckiag at baggaga
to destination from hote!3 and residences.
3. Q. HUTCHINSON, J. R. WOOD,
General 3Ianager. General Passenger Agent.
& Ohio By-
Tbroncli tlie Grainiest Scenery ot
Anicrlcn, All Trains Vestlbnlcd.
Electric Lighted. Stenm Heated.
AH Mcnls Served In Dinlnjr Cars.
Station Slxtb. nnd H Streets.
Schedule in Effect 3Iay 1, 139S.
2:20 P. M. DAILY. Cincinnati and St. Luit
Special. Sobd trams for Cincinnati. PuHmaa
Sleepers to Cincinnati, Lexington, Louisville. In
dianapolis and St, Lours, without thange. Con
nection for Virginia Hot Springs. Parkr Cars,
Cincinnati to Chicago
11:10 P. M. DAH.Y. F F. V. Limited. Solid
train for Cincinnati. Pullman Sleeperi to Cin
cinnati, Lexington, and Louisville, without
change Pullman Sleeping Car to Virgini Hot
Sprinas without change, daily, except Scadsy.
Observation Gar Hinton V Cincinnati. Sleepers
Cincinnati to Chicago and St, Louis.
To-o7 ". M-, EXCEPT SUNDAY.-Parlor Car.
Washington to Richmond, and Richmond, to Old
Point, Onlv rail line via Penn. R,. F. & P.. and
..i0 p. 3i. J DAILY For Gerdcnsville. Char
loftesvile," Staunton, and far Rlchmand, daily,
excent Sunday. ..
Reservation and tickets at Chesapeake and
Ohio offices, 513 and 1421 Pennsylvania Avenu?,
and ct tte siaucn.
H. W. FULLER.
General Passeiujer Agent.
(Schedule in effect 3lay 1. 1S93.)
All trains arrive and leave Pennsylvania Pas
B-1" A. SL Dally, iccat ior asavniir, vujc
w . .. .. ..-.-t7tx erirro r,teTt
11:15 A. M. Uaiiy, xne wiilu ca.t-3 r.w.
MAIL, carries Pullman Buffet Sleepers New York
and Washington to Jacksonville, uniting at Salis
bury with Pullman Sleeper for Ashenlle and Hot
brings N. C; Knoxville, Chattar.ocga and Mem
Dhis fenn., and at Charlbtte with Pullman
deeper for Augusta. Pullman Buffet Sleeper
t, York to New Orleans, unitinc at Charlotte
with Pullman Sleeper Tor Birmingham. Con
nects at Lynchburg with Chesapeake and Ohio
Rail'oad for Lexington c'aily except Sunday, and
BnW. daily; Solid train. Wa.hlrgtoa
on this train every
without cnangc. ..,,. .
4-01 P. M. Local for Front Royal. Strasburg;
and Harrisonburg, daily, except Sunday.
51 P M. Daily, local for Charlottesville.
lol45 P. M.-Daily, WASHINGTON AND
SOUTHWESTERN. VESTIBULED LI3HTED, corn
nosed ot Pullman Vestibuled Sleepers, Dining;
Can and Day Coaches. Pullman aieepen, .ew
ville and Chattanooga; New crk to Tampa, m
Charlotte Columbia, Savannah and Jacksonville;
New York to 3Ieraphb. via Birmingham. New
York to New Orleans, via Atlanta and Mont
gomery. Vestibuled Day Coach. Washington to
Atlanta. Southern Railway Dining Car. Greens
boro to Montgomery.
TRUNS ON WASHINGTON AND OHIO DI
VISION leave WasSington 9:01 A. 31. duly, 1
tv and 4-45 P. M. daily except Sunday, and
25 P. M- Sunday only, for Round Hill; 1:32 P.
31 daily except Sunday for Lewburg. and 6:2a
P M Sailr for Herndon. Returning arrive at
Washington S:26 A. M. and 8:40 IP. M daily, and
2.45 P M daily except Sunday, from Round
Hill and 7-06 Al M. daily except Sunday from
Herndon. and M A. M. daily except Sunday
9:35 P. M. daily, and 8:30 A. 1U aaity irora
Tickets sleeping car reservation and informa
tion furni-hed at offices, 703 15th st, nw.. 511
Pcnnsjlvania ave., and at Pennsylvania Railroad
FRANK S. GANNON, Third Vice President nzi
J. 31. CULT. Traffic Manager.
W. A. TURK. General Passenger Agent,
L. S. BROWN, Gen. Agt.. Pass. Depr.