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THE TIMES. WASHINGTON. fiQNDAT. OCTOBER 10, 1898. GOSSIP OF .THE DM01 Closing Games of tlie Season at Rational Park. BOSTON PUTS HEBE TODAY Marked Improvement in the Team WorU of the Senators Since Irwin ANHQincd Control How Artliuc Ir trln Came Into Prominence a a. Ball Player Other .Notes of In . tercet. GAMES YESTERDAY. Cincinnati, 1-; Cleveland, 5. "Cincinnati, O; Cleveland, !. Chicago, "; St. LouIk, 4. Chicago, 3; St. Loni, 0. Louisville, 2 1'ittj.bnrcr, 2. GAMES TODAY. Boston at "Wnshinjrton. Xevr York at Baltimore. Philadelphia at BrooUIyn. St. Loulx at Chicago. Cincinnati at Louisville. Cleveland at PittHhurp. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Clubs. "VVon Loss. Per cent Boston 99 45 .6SS Baltimore 93 51 .646 Cincinnati . . . . 92 58 .613 Chicago S4 65 .564 Cleveland 79 65 .549 Philadelphia... 74 68 .521 New York 73 71 .507 Pittsburg 70 74 .486 Louisville 67 80 .456 Brooklyn 51 S7 .370 Washington... 50 97 .340 St. Louis 39 112 .258 The closing games of the season of '9S at National Park will be played this week, and the local fans have the cham pion Bostons as the attraction. Three games are scluduled, and they will be played today, tomorrow and Wednesday. The Senators can be relied on to play the game of their lives against the Beaneat ers, as the locals have not forgotten how Selee's men knocked them out of sixth place last season. Games will be called at 3:45 o'clock. Manager Arthur Irwin has been in charge of the Senators now less than one month, yet the improvement In their playing is marked. There is a system used by Irwin that wins in 50 per cent of the games played after a club gets work ing -together in good shape. Great re sults cannot be expected at once, and it will requite several months of playing before the members of the team work together in perfect harmony. The sole object of Manager Irwin for the balance of the season is to discover the merits and demerits of the men under contract. At the close of the season he will re serve such men as give evidence of ball playing abilities, and possess in addition to the mechanical skill necessary to suc cess on the diamond the ability to use their heads at critical points in the game. A star mechanical ball player, without the ability to think, is of less value to any club than one of mediocre ability who can use his head as well as his hands. In 1ST9 Frank Bancroft was manager of the Worcester, Mass.. team, an organiza tion that went through the first part of iho season seriously handicapped for want of competent playing talent; game after game was lost, and the magnet or draw ing powers of the team, if it had anything of the sort, was almost destroyed. Some thing had to be done, and quickly, to save the franchise from utter and irretrievable annihilation. A directors' meeting was called and Banny summoned to their au gust presence to explain the cause of the team's unsatisfactory showing. Banny made his little talk, stating in substance that his inability to obtain competent players was the sole cause for their disap pointment. It was then decided to give him ten days in which to strengthen the team, and in case of his failure to do so within that time he was to be deposed and a new manager employed. Banny at onco got down to business. Shortstop was his fatally weak point, which required his first attention. He looked over the field and summoned all the talent that was available, among the number being Jim Mutrie. afterwards manager of the New York club, and Arthur Irwin. After try ing out the young applicants he finally selected Irwin, who proved to be a valua ble find and played the position with faultless skill and Judgment. One or two other men were secured and the team took a sudden brace and played winning ball to the end of the season, winning out in good style. "This," said Bancroft, "was the closest call in a professional way I ever had, and probably fixed the destiny of both Irwin and myself, as it put him in the business permanently and kept me In it Had I failed I might have abandoned the business and become a pol itician or something worse, and heaven knows what evils might have been in flicted upon the country and society." Ed Hanlon very pertinently and with good reasoning argues that the financial slumps in the baseball business Is not altogether attributable to the war. The bad showing of the New York and Brooklyn clubs had much to do with the shrinkage of the baseball exchequer. With strong clubs in these cities, managed and controlled by competent and prudent busi ness men, and with a constituency of over a million and a half people to draw from, their parks would not be large enough to accommodate the people who would dally attend. Under the control of Freedman nothing better could be expected of the Giants. His absolute lack of knowledge of the game, his dogmatic temperament and his overbearing manners with all persons so unfortunate as to have any business rela tions with him have utterly ruined the business in New York, as is plainly evi denced by the small attendance at the Polo Grounds. If he had possessed ordi nary good sense and given either John Ward or Arthur Irwin full control of his club when they were with him, and kept himself in Europe or Jerusalem, he would ere this have won a pennant and New York would today be one of the greatest ball cities in the United States. No man ager on earth, handicapped by Freedman. could successfully handle the New York club, and it Is doubtful if any competent man who has any regard for his reputa tion would attempt It. Brooklyn has also been a victim of bad management. Mr. Ebbltts is a clever busi ness man, but wholly inexperienced and Incompetent as a director of baseball af fairs. He is making the same mistake that Freedman has and Is attempting to manage the team. What Is the result? His club has been a failure and the own ers continue to lose money. The Brook lyn team today, if It had been properlv handled, would be In the -first division. Strengthened at one or two weak places and managed by an expert, the Brooklyn franchise would be one of the-most val uable in the country. Nine star ball play ers are of no value unless managed by a man who Is a thorough master of the game. This has been demonstrated time and agaim The disgraceful and rowdy exhibition of the Joyces and Tebeaus and other toughs of the diamond, if longer tolerated, will bring upon the national game odium and Contempt. The public have rights that these representatives of the grmc should be compelled to respect, and the mag nate who puts blackguards to the front, as managers or leaders, deserves the severest censure and denunciation of press and public Until these gentlemen can give the public an exhibition void of all the elements of rowdyism, inde cency and disorder they deserve nothing but anathemas, disapprobation and con demnation. If the magnates are cater ing to the worst element of society, such fellows as we have mentioned are the proper persons to be put In charge; but even in that event the law should be in voked and society protected from con tamination by the evil influences that would surely follow. If, upon the other hand, these gentlemen deblre the good will and patronage of the masses of the respectable people of the country, ladies and gentlemen, they must purge the game of the cancers and distempers that now so seriously affect it, through the agencies of the Tebeaus, Joyces and their satellites. The newspapers of the coun try, whose Influence is always potential in suppressing social evils, should insist that the evils now existing in the man agement of the nation's favorite pasti-ne be stamped out and reforms established that will place the game upon a high plane of excellence and respectability. They, the magnates, are directly and personally responsible for the existing state of affairs today, and should be held responsible. The disgraceful actions of the New York club at National Park on Thursday, incited and abetted by Bill Joyce, who, to gratify a pique, caused by disappointment at the overwhelming defeat of his club, was the climax of perfidy and dishonor. It was an insult to the people, who paid a liberal price to witness a ball game, and a flagrant ex hibition of disloyalty and indifference to President Andrew Freedman and the other owners of the new York club. Mr. Freedman can be depended upon to pro tect himself and the Interests of his club from the evil effects that will surely fol low the disgusting performances of Joyce and his men, as soon as all the facts are presented to him. .Tnrfc- nnvlo Is one of the most unique characters in baseball. There are but few, if any, of his most intimate friends who can fathom the density of his indi vidualities. Some of his traits of charac ter, however, are prominent. He loves his friends and despises his enemies. He Is open and frank In all his dealings. His frankness almost amounts to rudeness. He does not speak In inuendoes. What he has to say he will say to your face and take the consequences. He Is not an ed ucated man, yet common sense is largely developed in his makeup. He is an agree able conversationalist and expresses him self In good old-fashioned Anglo-Saxon, easily understood. For some time he has been under the ban of baseball dlsp'eas ure, and has incurred the displeasure of magnates, as well as his profeslonal as sociates, whom he declares he never will fully wronged. He most earnestly de nies the charge that he is or tver has been a disorganizer. He says the charges against him have been incited by envy and jealousy and have no foundation in fact. Speaking to the writer, he said: "I have been blamed and censured for leaving the Washington club and throw ing it down at a critical time, and. not withstanding Mr. Wagner, in a generous spirit, has publicly and impartially ex plained the cause of my leaving, yet it makes no difference and the 'roast goes on. I left Washington for the reason that I was a sick man and In no condition to give my employer my best services, nor to earn the large salary that Mr. Wagner agreed to pay me. In thinking the matter over, I determined that the only honorable course for me to pursue was to frankly tell Mr. Wagner my story, which I did, and he, as frankly and as honorably, coincided in my views; and I want to say for Earl Wagner that he treated me like a prince. Had I been his brother he could not have treated me better, and I shall always remember him with kindly feelings. I had caused him a large outlay of money, and, of course, my asking for a transfer was a great disappointment, but I did what I thought was for the good of all concerned, and my conscience is clear of any Intentional throw down. Ninety-nine ball players in a hundred would have clung to that sala ry with a death-like grip, and made a bluff at playing ball. The only regrets I had at the time, and have now, Is the loss of money and the disappointment ex 1 erlenced by Mr. Wagner. Yet, as I have said, it was better for all parties In the end." An analysis of the games this season between the Baltimore and Washington teams shows that the Orioles have out played the Senators at all points, and yet by one of those contradictions and un certainties of the game, which partly ac count for its popularity, the inferior team won as many games as Baltimore in the season's series, each winning seven. In comparing the records of the two teams it will be found that the Orioles made 9$ runs on 151 base hits. Washing ton making bat -'G on 102 base hits. Bal timore's team- batting average was .309, while Washington's was but .227. The Orioles led in the fielding also with an average of .939 to .934 for Wagner's men. In base running also the Orioles lead, stealing 28 bases in the series to 12 by Washington. The Oriole pitchers, especially McJames and Maul, have been as unfortunate as the team In winning from Washington In spite of their excellent work. McJames pitched six games against his old team mates, and although five was the greatest number of runs they could make on him in any one game, and although the aver age of runs ngainst him was a fraction less than three runs to a game, the Doc tor lost three of his six games. Two of his games were lost by one run and the other by two runs. The Orioles made 45 runs in the games In which McJames pitched, while Washington made only 17. Maul pitched only two games, winning one, 8 to 1, and losing one, 2 to 3. Hughes was more successful than McJames. The Senators averaged a trifle over three runs a game, but he only lost one of the four games, and that by one run. Nops pitched the other two games against Washington and lost both of them, mak ing a poor showing compared with the other Oriole pitchers. Of the Washington pitchers Mercer did the best work, winning all of the three games he pitched against Baltimore. And this is the very same "Winnie" who, though he tried many times, had never won a game from the Orioles in his life until the closing series last year, when he got one through Oriole indifference. Weyhing won one and lost two to Balti more. Killen, Evans and tall "Cy" Swaim won one each. Swalm also lost one. Donovan and Amole each lost one and Dlneen lost two. TBATLEES LOSE BOTH GAMES. The Orphan Close Their Local Sen son in Star Style. Chicago, Oct. 9. The Orphans closed tho local season by taking both games frcm St Louis today. In the first game the locals put up a brilliant fielding game, Lange, Dahlen and Everett showing to advantage. Phyle made his first appear ance in the second game and let the vis itors down with a single hit Up to the fifth Inning it was a pitchers' battle. In this inning Chicago made a batting rally and won. The feature of the day was a "THEY STAND THE TEST." Eclipse Bicycles, FOURTEENTH AND H STS. lightning double play by Everett and Dahlen. The score: CHICAGO It. H. O. A. E. Ryan, if 0 0 2 0 0 Green, rf ...t 1 1 1 0 0 Wolverfon, 3b 10 12 0 Dahlen, ss 10 3 2 0 Lange, cf 0 0 4 0 0 Everett, lb 0 1 13 1 0 Connor, 2b 0 0 2 4 0 Chance, c 114 0 0 Taylor, p 110 2 0 Totals 5 4 30 10 0 ST. LOUIS J R. H. O.A. E. Dowd, rf :. o ' r i - o j Stenzel, cf 1 0 1 ' 0 0 Cross, 3b 13 12 1 Clements, c 112 10 Quinn, 2b 0 117 2 Harley, If 0 13 0 0 Tucker, lb 1 1 19 1 1 Smith, ss T.:. 0 117 0 Taylor, p 0 10 2 1 Sullivan, rf 0 10 10 Sugden, cf 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 4 11 29 21 5 Winning run made with two out. St. Louis 1 000120000-4 Chicago 0 10001200 15 First base on errors Chicago, 4. Left on bases St. Louis, C; Chicago, 4, First base on balls Off Taylor (St. Louis), 4; off Taylor (Chicago) 2. Struck out By Taylor" (St. Louis), 1; by Taylor (Chica go), 2. Three-base hit Dowd. Two-base hits Cross, Taylor (Chicago). Sacrifice hits Ryan, Wolverton, Sugden. Stolen base Green. Double play Connor, Dah len and Everett; Everett, Dahlen and Everett; Quinn. Tucker and Clements. Passed ball Chance. Umpire O'Day. Time 2 hours and 5 minutes. Second Gnnie, CHICAGO Ryan, If Green, rf., AVolverton. 3b Dahlen, ss Lange, cf Everett, lb ,.. Connor, 2b Nichols, c Phyle, p R. II. . 0 2 0 0 5 1 0 0 0 1 1 8 A. 0 . 0 o 0 3 0 1 1 3 .... 1 .... 0 .... 0 .... 0 .... 0 ....'0 .... 1 .... 1 Totals ST. LOUIS Dowd, rf Stenzel, cf Cross. 3b Sugden, c Quinn, 2b Harley. If Tucker, lb Smith, ss Sudhoff, p . 3 8 R. H. 0 0 0 , 0 0 0 JL , 0 , 0 Totals 0, 1 15 10 3 St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 00 Chicago 0 0-0 0 3 x 3 First base on errors St. Louis, 1. Left on bases St. Louis. 2: Chicago, 4. First base on balls Off Sudhoff, 1; off Phyle, 1. Struck out By Sudhoff, 1; by Phyle, 1. Two-base hit SudhofT. Sacrifice hit Dah len. Umpire O'Day. Time 45 minutes. THE BEDS "WIN AND TIE. Tliey Hatted Younjr, of Cleveland, Hard In the First Game. Cincinnati, O.. Oct. 9. The Cincinnati won one game with Cleveland today. They won by batting Young hard in tho first game. In the second, which was called after the seventh inning on ac count of darkness, Bates was not hit freely, but his support was poor. In both games tho visitors' fielding was far below first division average. Mclvean's work was especially poor. Shreckengost caught well and was strong at bat. The score: CINCINNATI R. H. O. A. E. McBrlde, cf 0 1 4-0 0 Corcoran, ss 3 3 12 0 McFarland, If 3. 4 1-00 Miller, rf .-..2 5 3,-0 0 Steinfeldt, 2b .-..;. 0 1 V -2 2" Peitz. c : ;!.'i..ll 0 2 10 Irwin, 3b 12 10 0 Vaughn, lb "... 1 1 12 0 0 Breitenstein, p 1 . 1. 1 5 0 Totals 12 18 27 10 2 CLEVELAND ,R. H. ,0. A. E. Burkett, If 112 10 McKean. ss 1 l'3 3" 2 Wallace, 2b 1 ' 1 4 '4 1 Schreckengost, c 1 2 4 3 1 O'Connor, lb 0 1 S 0 0 Burke. 3b 0 0 12 0 Frank, rf 0 0 2 0 2 Beecher, cf 0 0 0 0 0 Young, p 110 10 Totals 5 7 24 It 6 Cincinnati 3 5 1 f 0 0 1 1 x-12 Cleveland 0 020300005 Two-base hit Corcoran. Three-base hit Schreckengost. Stolen bases Miller, Ir win, Burkett. Sacrifice hit .Vaughn. Struck out By Breitenstein. 3; by Young, 2. First base on balls Off Breitenstein, 1; off Vaughn, 1. Left on bases Cincin nati, 5; Cleveland, 6. Umpire McDonald. Second Game. CINCINNATI- R. H. O. A. E. McBrlde, cf 113 0 0 Corcoran, ss 10 3 10 McFarland, If 10 10 0 Miller, rf 13 0 0 0 Steinfeldt. 2b 112 11 Woods, c 0 0 2 0 0 Irwin, 3b 0 10 10 Vaughn, lb 0 0 9 0-0 Hawley, p 10 110 Totals G 6 21 4 1 CLEVELAND R. H. O. A. E. Burkett, If 113 0 0 McKean, ss 0 2 0 0 2 Wallace. 2b 114 3 2 Schreckengost, c 2 2 5 10 O'Connor, lb 13 7 0 0 Beecher, cf 0 0 110 Burke, 3b 0 0 0 4 0 Frank, rf 0 0 110 Bates, p 10 0 3 2 Totals 6 9 21 13 G Cincinnati 0 0 2 0 0 2 26 Cleveland 2 0 0 10 0 3 G Two-base hits Miller, Wallace. Three base hits Miller, McBrlde, Schreekengost. Stolen base Schreckengost. Sacrifice hits Woods, McKean. Beecher. Struck out By Hawley, 1; by Bates, 1. Bases oh balls Off Hawley, 3; off Bates, 4. Double play Frank and Schreckengost. Left on bases Cincinnati, 4; Cleveland, 4. First base on errors Cincinnati, 5; Cleveland, 1. Umpire McDonald. Time 1 hour and 25 minutes. A TIE AT LOUISVILLE. Plttlnir Had to Catch a. Train nt the End of the Eleventh Louisville, Ky., Oct 9. Louisville and Pittsburg at the end of the eleventh were tied today, when the game was called to allow Pittsburg to catch a train. The fielding of Fred Clark, O'Brien, Ely and Gray were the features. The score: PITTSBURG R. H. O. A. E. Donovan, rf 110 0 0 McCreery, If 0 0 2 0 0 W. Clark, lb 0 1 13 1 1 O'Brien, cf 0 14 0 0 Padden, 2b 1-13 2 0 Gray, 3b 0 12 3 0 Bowerman, c 0 18 0 0 Ely, ss 0 10 5 0 Leever, p 0 113 0 Totals : 2 33 14 1 LOUISVILLE R. H. O. A. E. F. Clarke. If 0 0 7 0 0 Dexter, rf 0 0 0 0 0 Hoy, cf 0 0 4 0 1 Hartsell, rf 0 110 0 Richer, 3b 11111 Powers, lb 0 1 9 1 0 Ritchey, 2b....." 0 0 2 5 0 Cllngman, ss 115 2 1 Ktttridge, c 0 0 3 0 0 Magee, p 0 114 0 Totals 2 5 33 13 3 Pittsburg 1 000000010 02 Louisville 0 100000100 02 Left on bases Pittsburg, 5; Louisville, 4. Three-base hits McCreery, Powers, Rlehtpr TTJf tvlrliro Tinnhto wio.. ru man, Ritchey and Powers. Stolen bases Ely, Padden. Struck out By Leever, C; by Magee, 2. First base on balls Off Leever, 1. UmpIres-tEmslIe and Warner. Time 1 hour and 55 minutes. COLUMBIA'S GAMES. m n . Baltimore Athletes Tnlte Most of the Prizes. With all the conditions of wind and weather favorable and with numerous en tries, and for the most part of a good class, Including seiera-1 record holders, it is little wonder that the track and field games held Saturdays afternoon at Colum bia Field, by the Columbia Athletic Club, were a brlliant success. The visiting athletes, especially those from Baltimore, Johns Hopkins Univer sity, and Maryland Athletic Club, were very much In evidence and came near carrying off all the prizes. They landed ten prizes out of the eighteen winners in the following table: - Firsts. Seconds. Columbia A. C 4 4 Johns Hopkins U 4 2 Maryland A. C 1 1 Baltimore A. C. ..., 0 1 Central Y. M. C. A., Bait. 1 0 Unattached athletes won two second prizes, and the bicycle winners were local men. Several Philadelphia entrants appeared, but they did not work like winners, and, In consequence, it remained for Balti more to furnish most of the ginger. It was expected that the discus event would be the great feature of the card, on account of the entry of Robert Gar rett, Johns Hopkins University, the ath lete who took part In the Olympian game3 at Athens three years ago and there scaled the discus so well that he defeated the Greeks at their own game and was crowned by the king of Greece, j He failed to qualify in the discus event, having, his friends claimed, worked him self out in the sixteen-pound hammer , event, which he won handily with a tluow ' of 117 feet 3 Inches. Adam Johnson won the discus event, with -a throw of 94 feet 7 inches, Royce Hough coming second, with 91 feet 7 inches. Adam Johnson lost the sixteen-pound hammer shot event by one Inch. The prizes were presented to the vic torious athletes at tho club house Satur day night by President Reddington. Prof. Crossly came in for a large share of con gratulation for the excellent showing made by his athletes. The summary: Trade Events. 100 yards dash For C. A. C. Juniors. First heat, won by G. Andrews; Z. M. Courts, second. Second heat, won by T. Alexander; A. E. Dennlson, second. Third heat won by J. R. Barry; M. E. Irwin, second. Fourth heat won by J. R. Walsh; R. A, Collins, second. Fifth heat won by B. N. Burnside; G. Fitzpatrlck, second. Sixth heat won by H. A. Ong; S. Miller, second. Final heat won by F. Al exander; J. R. Barry, sqcond; B. W. Burn side, third. Time, 0:12 4-5. 100-yard dash, handicap First heat won by A. L. Speare, C- A. C, scratch; Dan iel Sullivan (IS feet), St Leo. second. Time, 0:10 3-5. Second heat won by W. C. Blaine (4 feet), M. A. C.; H. K. Glotzbach (14 feet), unattached. Time, 0:10 4-5. Third heat-won by G. W. Knapp, jr., J. H. U.. scratch; C. R. Gantz, M. A. C. (9 feet), second. Time, 0:101-5, Fourth heat won by C. T. Cabrera, C. A. C., scratch; C. A. Shaw, C. A. C, second-(12 feet). Time, 0:10 3-5. Final heat won by G. TV. Knapp, J. H. U.; A. R. Speare, C. A. C, second. Time, 0:10 2-5. 220-yard run handicap Won by G. W. Knapp, Jr., J. H. U. (2 yards); A. R. Speare, C. A. C. (scratch), second. Time, 0:23 3-5. 440-yard run handicap Won by C. W. Hamlll, Baltimore C. Y. M. C. A. (10 yards); II. E. Glotzbach. unattached (24 yards), second. Time, 0:52 3-5. Eight hundred and eighty yards run handicap Won by Wm. Armstrong, M. A. C. (15 yards); R. T. Abercromble, J. H. U., second (15 yards). Time. 2:07 2-5. One mile, bicycle, open. Won by C. L. Miller; E. L. Burton, s,econd; P. J. Miller, third. Time, 3:37. Two-mile handicap, bicycle. Won by P. J. Miller; J. M. McQueen, second; O. H. Miller, third. Time. 5.57 3-5. Field Events. Putting 16-pound shot handicap Won by G. B. Scholl, J. H. U. (13 feet, 5 Inches) 44 feet 3 inches; A. AV. Johnson, C. A. C. (10 feet) 44 feet 2 inches. Running high jump handicapWon by C. A. Cabrera, C. A. C. (9 inch) G feet; E. R. Owings, M. A. C, (3 inch) o feet 9 1-4 inches. . Throwing 16 pound hammer, handicap. Aron by Robert Garrett, J. II. U. scratch, 117 feet 3 inches; Shirley Carter, B. A. C. second (26 feet) 110 feet 3 inches! Pole vault handicap AVon by H. S. Green. C. A. C. (12 Inches) 9 feet 10 Inches actual; L. G. Flshbach. J. H. U. (11 Inches) second, 9 feet 6 Inches actual. Throwing discus, scratch Won by Ad am Johnson. C. A. C, 91 feet 7 inches; Royce Hough, unattached, 91 feet 7 inches. SHARKEY AND COEBETT. They Will Hox in Sew York Some Time In December. New York, Oct. 9. Tom O'Rourke an nounces that a match between Tom Sharkey and Jim Corbett has been prac tically arranged, to be decided it the Lenox Athletic Club some time in De cember. Although no articles have been signed, Corbett has given his word to the club that he will accept. O'Rourke did not state how much the men would box for, but it is understood the purse will not be Jess than 518,000, and that Corbett is to 'receive so much money, win or lose. SLOAN'S LUCK CHANGES. Mnchlavel, His Mount, Third in tlie Municipal Council Stake. Paris, Oct. 9. The race for the muni cipal council prize was run at Long champ this afternoon and was won by Gardefeu. Dinna Forget was second and Machlavel, ridden by Tod Sloan, third. Sixteen horses ran- The post odds were 11 to 4 against Gardefeu, 8 to 1 against Dlnna Forget, and 7 to 2 against Ma chlavel. ' THE BEDS BUY TAYLOR. St. Lonis'H Star Twirler Released to Cincinnati. St. Louis, Mo., Oct 9. The Cincinnati Club has purchased the release of Jack Taylor, the star pitcher of the St. Louis Club, The consideration Is not stated. Taylor will probab'ly not join the club until next Spring. - - DIAMOND DTJST. Henry Rietz will be back in the game today. Gettman is getting his eye on the ball again. Pitcher Taylor, the Colt's latest find, is showing up in great form. Arthur Irwin is counting on two out of three from the Beancatcrs. Little Casey is as vivacious and as full of ging er as a widow in love. Wrifrlcy has been playing a very rapid game at second for the past week. The signing of Harry Davis looks like a vote of lack of confidence in Carr. Jennings's nasal protuberance is sadly d sflgured, but he will be back in the ring today. Ed Hanlon says Jimmy McJames has lost several games for the Orioles during the season. The baseball market is bearish, the supply of players being greater than the demand. Lapine, lost through procrastination by the Quakers, has been signed by the Pirates. Fred Frank, who recently signed with the Tramps, is a .350 hitter and n fast fielder. If you want to get your money's worth go out and see the Senators tackle the champions. Freedman's salary of 810,000 a year as president of the Giants is likely to slump next season. 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The Old Dr. Hallock Electric Pills will correct these symp toms. YOUNG MEN PREPARING FOR MARRIAGE would do well to use these pills. They will strengthen jour nerves and prepare the body for the marital rites. TO CURE EFFECTS OF YOUTHFUL ERRORS AND TO RESTORE THE VITAL POWERS. The OLD DR. HALLOCK Electric Pills combine the necessary ingredients which attack the seat of the disease and stop those debilitating drains, arrest the decay, build up the tissues, and thus make the step elastic and brain active. There is no other remedy like it. Tested and tried fcr 50 years. PRICE, $1 PER BOX. or 0 boxes, full treat ment. $5. PILLS SENT DAY ORDER IS RE CEIVED, sealed, in plain package, all charges prepaid, on receipt of price. Special directions and advice sent with each order. OUR MEDICAL BOOK and a list of ques tions sent (scaled) for the asking. Book de scribes above-named diseases; also STRICTURE, VARICOCELE and PRIVATE DISEASES OF MEN. HALLOCK MEDICAL INSTITUTE, 110 Court St., Bcstor., Mass. The oldest institution in the world devoted to Diseases of Men. Established 1S48. Jc20-eoMon-lyr PERSONALS. Sir Russell Dequi, The World-renowned Psychic-Palmist. 912 New York Ave. WHO POSSESSES A POWER THAT IS STRANGE AND PECULIAR. HE READS HU MAN LIFE FROM THE CRADLE TO THE GRAVE BY A SCIENCE AS UNERRING AS THE LAWS OF GRAVITATION. All you wish to know is told to you plainly and correctly, to your perfect satisfaction; if not, you have nothing to pay, for satisfaction is guar anteed to all. No money accepted in advance; you pay nothing until the reading Is all over, and then not until jou are perfectly satisfied, I make this offer to give you all the opportunity to call and test my powers without running any risk of loss to you. My parlors are always filled with the best social and financial people of Washington who are seek ing reliable information; then it U little wondc that he is consulted upon etery tubject wsiich would otherwise rest dormant in the breasts of humanity. It $15SUII F0R-15c. Talk is cheap! Time is money. But a little of both and 15c secures a ?15 suit or ladies dress goods. Call; see samples; imcatigate; write; open S to 0. THE COOPERATIVE CLOTHING CO., 707 G st, Inter. Rev. Bldg. ocl0,16-2t MEN'S GOODS. TO ENJOY GENUINE COMFORT at Small Cost, jou must wear one of our Saxony Wool Ger man Hand-knit Jackets or Sweaters. Nothing goes bet ter these frosty mornings. Wheelmen, Market Men. Milk Men, Office Men, Policemen, Railroad Men, Grocery Men, Coachmen, and all men who have been wearing our Jack- 0 eaKflaffiasJ ets and Sweaters the cast 24 year?, know how to appreciate these excellent articles. Prices from 9Sc to $5.93. We furnish Extra Sleeves. C. AUERBACH, 7 & II. Domes tic Sewing Machine Agency. c15-tf VITALIS noxurx- Ofe THE NEW I FREHGH.. iy. , & Dcucnv PKODireS THE A BOTE 30th Dy. Itkfflklllll RESULTS, ltqaickl) & xuely remotes trTocsoeis, Imrotcney. Xii htlr Emistions, Erll Drnmi Wasting Diteurs and ill tffecti of elf-aliuie or nd inducrttion. Rntortt LoU Vitalitr, Power nd Failinr. M.mory. Wardi off Insanity and Comnnp tion. Cures when all othen (all Inaist on having VITAI.I8, no other. Can It carried In the vutpecVet. By mail $1.00 per package or tlx for B.OO with a guarantee to Cure or Refund the Money. Circular Free. Address CALUMET CURE CO.. 834 Dearborn St., CMcogf Sold in Washington, D. C, by E. Stevens, 9th st. and Pa. ave., and Henry Evans, 838 F tt. nw. se26-mo,Tv&fri-lyr $50 Bicycle for 30c This is no scheme, but just what I say. Call and investigate our offer the 1E93 OVERLAND for SO cents. J. PERRY ROYSTON.Agt., Successor to People's Bicycle Investment Co., Store, 000 F nw. ocO-tf Suite 4, 012 F nw. Mertes, Peitz, and Vaughn were permanently re tired. Freedman wears eyeglasses of great magnifrin? powers. He estimates a crowd of 1.0C0 as 3,000. The Colonels and Senators prevented the Orioles from winning the 1598 pennant. Such is baseball. "Kid" Nichols has played and won more games than any other twirler in the League this season. If Mcekin does not soon regain his old pitching form the minor lmguc vultures will be after him. Buck Freeman's work as a fielder, base runner and batter has- attracted attention all along the line. The Cincinnati Club is not a drawing card these days. They manage, however, to draw their sal aries. Every man in the Boston team is playing ball as if a pennant 'cup with its usual usufruct were at stake. In order to play nine innings it is found neces sary to call the games today, tomorrow and Wed nesday at 3:45 p. m Tim Muraane, of the Boston Globe, and Jake Morse, of the Herald, accompany the Beaneatera as press box coachers. The New Yoric Tribune attributes the success of the Boston and Baltimore clubs to good manage ment, and the Tribune is just about right. Washington is not the only city in which tlie loyal uns are singing that popular anti-belluni ballad, "Wait Until the Next Year Comes." The Cincinnati Post publishes what is supposed to be a picture of Kirtley Baker, the Senator's new twirler. It is more of a caricature than a likeness. Tebeau, ilertcsv Vaughn, and Peitz are proper subjects for an official investigation by the dis cipline commissioners, and if properly conduct d. as it probably will be, conviction in each case might be had. .Why not drink a pure and wholesome article Instead of an inferior one. Heu rich's beer is superior in age, purity and strength. 'Phone 634, Arlington Bottling Co., for a case of Maerzen, Senate, Extra Pale or Lager, which will prove to you the high standard of Heurlch's. Your credit Is good at Lansburgh's Fur niture House, 13th and F sts. oc3-tf IsvflB fT lvlll 1st Day. UUk V xs ty toth dj. yy VTALS Washington & Great Falls Electric Railway River Road. Only Direct Route to Glen Echo and Historic Cabin John Bridge. On and after August 2t cars will leave Onion BUt.on, 30th and Prospect ave., West Wa&hiniton, (terminus ot the Metropolitan and Capital Trac tion Company lines), as follows: Every 3 rainutet, from 5:50 A. M. to 8:20 A. U. Evry 2l minutes, from 8:20 A. M. to 2 P. M. Every 15 minutes, from Z P. M. to B:S0 P. M. Every 30 minute, from 8:30 P. M. to UilO Returning; leave Cabin John Bridse nd Olen Echo Every 30 minutes, from 6:20 A. M. to 8:50 A.M. Every 20 minutes, from 8:50 A. M. to 2:?0 P.M. Every 15 minutes, from 2:30 P. II. to 10 P. M. Every SO minutes, from 10 P. M. to 12 P. U. Or oftecer, as tndflo demand. ny 21-tf T. H. FOWLER. SupL STEAMBOATS. Norfolk and Washington Steamboat Co Every day ic the year for Fortrea Mon- roe, Norfolk, Newport News and all point South, by the superb, powerful steel palace steamers, "Newport News," "Norfolk and "Washington," on the following schedule: SOUTHBOUND. Leave Washington 6:30 P. M. Leave Alexandria 7:00 P. M. Arrive Fort Monroe 7:00 A. M. Arrive Norfolk 8:00 A. M. Arrive Portsmouth . 8:15 A. M. NORTHBOUND. Leae Portsmouth 6:00 P. M- Lcave Norfolk 5:15 P. M. Leave Foit Monroe 6:45 P. M. Arrive Alexandria 6:30 A- M. Arrhe Washington 7:00 A. U. Visitors to Chamberlln' new hotel, "The Hygela," and Virginia Beach will find this the most attractive route, insuring a cora- fortable night's rest. Large and luxurious rooms, heated by steam and fitted throughout with elec- trie lights. DininRTOom service Is a la carte, and Is supplied from the best that the markeU of Washington and Norfolk afford. Tickets on talc at U. S. Express Office. 817 Pennsylvania avenue; 513, 610. 1421 Pennsylvania avnuc; B. & O. ticket office. comer Fifteenth street and New York ave- flue, and on board steamers, where time table, map, etc., can also be had. Any other information desired will b - furnished nn application to the endersigced at the co.npanj-'s wharf, foot of Seventa street, Washington. D. C. Telephone No. 750. JOHN CALLAHAN. - General Manager. PSRSOHAX.S. Specialist Cor. 12th and F Sts. Oldest in age ; Icnges located ; Regular graduate two schools; Authorized by the District Government to treat All diseases of the Nose, Throat, and Lungs, Heart, Nerves, Brain, BloJd, Skin Stomach, Kidneys, and Bladder, Nlghc Losses, Sexual Weakness, and all Bpeaai-Discases of either sex Stricture, Varicocela and Hv-drocele cured without cutting o- operation. No pain. No Io of time. A prompt and per manent cure guaranteed. Syphilis (any stage) cured for life without mercery or jo'ash. i.o expo&ure. CHARGES LOW, MED JC!NESF jj RHISHED. Dally Office Hours10 to 1 and 3 to 6. Sunday. Q toll . FREE CONSULTATION. Iel5-tf The 3 Days" Gure (for men) leads all remedies in this city: a prompt and permanent cure or no charge. Con sultation free. DR. McKEEHAN, 516 12th st. nw. Office hours, 9 a. m. to S p. m. Closed Sundays, ocS-lmo BEDUCEDI REDUCED I His Headless to Ladles. 25c. Gezta. 50c PROF. CLAY Oldest established Clairvoyant, tells you business, love affairs, family troubles; about lawsuits, di vorces or anything you wish to know; bringi sep arated together; causes speedy marriages; re moves family troubles; bad luck spells, or mys terious feelings; 10 to 10 daily. 489 II iL iw. oc7-3t,em MME. PERRIN, Scientific Palmist, Card Reader. and Clairvoyant. Your destiny revealed with wonderful accuracy. 500 5th St. nw. se27-lit Mrs. DR. BENNER., SPECIALIST In obstetrics, gold medal awarded for the telenet of obstetrics fmrn the University of Munich. Ba varia, treats successfully woman's complications and irregularities; pnrate sanitarium for ladies, before and during confinement. Infants adopted. Office hours, 3 to 6 p. m. 619 Pa. ave. nw,. Metro politan Block, Washington. D. a l10-tf I KNOW a simple, infallible prevention of female iregularity; no medicines; no instruments; no injury; tested jears; proven sure; harmless; costless; strictest confidence; no humbuggery; bank references. MRS. G. W. MILTON. Box 66, Station A, Washington, D. C. ocl-lOt MME. 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. nw. oc6-lmo MME. LA ROY, medium, tells past, present and future; gives good luck and takes off spells; walk up stairs. 1223 1-2 F st. nw. oc4-lw DIVORCES AND ALIMONY obtained; no charge to ladies. Address LAWYER, this office. se27-15t MME. THEO, 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. German spoken; 25c and 50c. 029 II st. nw. oc7-7t THE working man should have a say, and that Is, not to support these man-eating monopolies when they can come to us for a merchant tailor made suit of clothes (worn a little), it one-third the price the big stores will charge you. JUSTH'S OLD STAND, 619 D st. nw. oc4-7t Dr. Leatherman, EXPERT SPECIALIST In the cure of all privat diseases. Hydrocele, Varicocele, Stricture. Inj. potency and Eyphilitlc Discatea positively cured. Advice and Consultation Free. Both Sexes. Hours, 0 to 12, 2 to 5; Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Evenings. 7 to i t F Street Northvrcst. (Cloecd Sunday.) mh30-U NATIONAL DENTAL PARLORS, OOO F St. W. AV. Gold filling and bridge work a rpcclaltr, at the lowest price; amalgam fillings, 50c; full teti ot teeth on plates. $5; extracting, either by gu nr local spray, absolutely painless, 60c- with out, 25c; all work done by experts and guar anteed the best; open on Sundays from 10 to 3 o'clock. rnh22-tf-exn Save on your I gas bill X By using1 our modem up-to-date X I I ftas Ranges, which consume one Jill eighth the amount ot gas and $11! give five times the heat ot the III old-fashioned models. Splendid modern stoves from $1 to S100. Glad to show you through our cs- stablishment any day no matter I whether you are ready to buy I or not Gas Appliance Co., J424 N. Y. AVE. J Dr. Youno AiXHOA7)5. Washington, Alexandria Mount Vernon Railway' From Station, la 1-2 St. una Pa, Ave. In EHect May 1, 3808. For Alexandria (week days), 6:30, 7:05. 7:SS; ex.; 8:00, 8:35, 9:59, 10:00, 11:00. 11:15 A. M.; 2:05; ex.; 12:20, 1:15, 1:45, 2:05, ex.; 3:00 ex.; a:zo. 3:i9, ex.; 1:15 ex.; 4:50, 5:05, 5:20. ex.; 5:40. 6:05, ex.; 8:80, 7:08; 7:30, 3:00, 9:00, 10:08, 11 ?M. n .o r if For Alexandria (Sundays). 7:tt, t-.ii. 9:45. 10:80, 11:15 A. M.; 12:00 noon, 12:45, 1:30, 2:lo. 8:00. 3:45, 4:30. 5:15, 6:00, 6:45. 7:30, 8:15. 9:00, 10:00, 11:20 P. M. For Houat Vernon (week days), 6:30, 8:00. 10:0", 11:00 A. M., 12:05, 1:15, 2:05, 3:00. 3:59. 7:06, a:00 f. K. ,Fr Mount Vernon (SuudayO. 7.45. 9;15 A. JL U:00 noon, 2:15, 8:45, 6:45 and C P. M. For Arlington and Aqueduct Bridse (week ?yf). 8:00. 8:59. 10:00 and 11:00 A. U.. 12:05. 12:20, 1:15. 2:05. 3:00. 3:25. 4:15. 5:20. 6:05. 7:08 and 8:00 P. M. For Arlington and Aqueduct Bridge (Sundays), 7:45. 8:45. 9:45. 10:30. 11:15 A. M.. 12:00 noa. 12:45, 1:30. 2:15, 3:00. 3:45. 4:30, 5:05. 6:CC. 6:45, 7:30, 8:13 P. M. Runs to Payne Station only. Parcels carried on all trains. Baggage checked. aplS-ti r Pennsylvania RAILROAD. STATION CORNER OF SIXTH AND B STREET3. 7:50 A. M. WEEK DAYS. PITTSBURG EX PRESS. ri:!or and Dining Cars Harrisburz ia Pittsburg. 10:50 A. M. PENNSYLVANIA LIMITED. Pull raic Slreping, Dining, Smoking, and Observa tion Cam Harrisburg to Chicago. Cincinnati, Indianapolis, Sr, Louis. CIevs.and. and Toledo. Buffet Parlor Car to Harrisburg. 1050 i,. M. FAST LINE. Pullman Buffet Parlor Cai to Hamsburg. Buffet Parlor Car Harrfa hum to Pittsburg. 3:30 P. M. CHICAGO AND ST. LOUIS EX PRESS. Sleeping Car Washington to St. Louis, and Sleeping nd Dining Cars Harrisburg to St. Louis, Nashville (via Cincinnati), and Chi cago. 7:20 P. M. WESTERN EXPRESS. Pullman Sleep ing Car to Pittsburg. Chicago, rnd Harriaburg to Cleveland. Dini"g Car to Cnicago. 7:20 P. M. SOUTH-WESTERN EXPRESS.-Pull-mM Sleeping Cars Washington to PitUDurj and Harrisburg to S. Louii and Cincinnati, Dining Car. iumo p. j PACIFIC EXPRESS. Pullmia Sleeping Car to Pittsburg. '' A- for Kane, Canandalgna. Rochester. and Niagara Fella daily, except Sunday. 10:50 a. M. for EIraira "and P.enove daily, ex- Pt Sunday. For wniiamsport, dafly. 3:30 7:20 P. M. for Willlamsport. Rochester. Erie, Bnl lalo, and Niagara Falbi daily, except Saturday. , i 2ePJng Car Washington to Rochester. i,--P- for Er,e. Canandalgua. Rochester. Buffalo, and Niagara Falls daily. Pullman Sleeping Car Washincton to Rochester Satur days onlr. For yiillndelphln, Kctt Yorlt axd the East. :00 P. M. "CONGRESSIONAL LIMITED." daily; all Parlor Cars, with Dining- Cur from Baltimore. Regular at 7-00 (Dining Car). S:0. 9:00. 10-00 (Dinins Car), and 11.0l (Dining CaiL m Wilmington, A. M-. 12:15. 3:15, 4:20 (Dining Car from Baltimore), 6:50 10-O, aid 11:50 P. M. On Sunday. 7:00 (Dining Car). B:00, 9:00. 11:0C (Dining Car from Wilraitgton) A. M., 12:15, 3:15, 4:i0 (Dining Car frezn Balti more). 6:50. 10:00. and 11:50 P M. For Philadelphia only. Fast Express. 7:50 A. V. week-davs. Finwa io-is P i ir..Vit. 1 2:01 and 5:40 P M. daily. tor uoston. without change, 7:50 A. M. week days, and 4:20 P. M. daily. For B-ltimore. 6:20. 7:00. 7.50. 8:00. E:00. 10:00. 10:50, 11:00 A. M., 12:15. 12:15. 12:53. 2:, 3:15, 3:30, (4:00 Limited), 4:20. 4:36, 5:40. 6:13. 6:50, 7:20, 10:00. 10:40. 11:15, and 11:58 P. M. On Sunday, 7.00, 8.00. 9.00, 9:05, 10:50. 11:01 A. M., 12.-15, 1.15. 2:01, 3:15, 3:39. (4:09 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. M. week-days. Sundays, 9:05 A. M. For Annapolis, 7:00, 9.00 A. M., 12:15 and 5:10 P. M. daily, except Sunday. Sundays. 9:05 A. M. and 5:40 P. M. Express for Florida and points on Atlantic Ceait Line. 4:30 A. M.. 3:46 P. M. daily; Richmend only, 10:57 A. M. week-days; Atlanta Special, via Richmond and Seaboard Air Line, 4:40 P. M. daily Accommodation for Quantico, 7:45 A. M. daily and 4:25 P. M. week-days. Seashore Connections. For Atlantic City (via Delaware River Bridge, all-rail route), 3:15 (4:00 "Congressional Lim ited") P. M. dailr, via Market Street Wharf. 10:00 and 11:00 A. M.. 12:t5 P. M. weekdays. 11:50 P. M. daily. "" For Cape May, 11:00 A. M. week-days, 11:50 P. M. daily. Ticket offices, corner Fifteenth and G Streets, and at the station. Sixth and B Streets, where orders can be left for the checking ot baggigs I? destination from hotels and residences. J. 1. HUTCHINSON. J. R. WOOD, General Manager. General Passenger Agent. Chesapeake & Ohio By- Throagh the Grandest Scenery of America, All Trains Vestlbaled, Clectrlc Lighted, Stcnm Heated. All Heals Served in Dining Cars. Station Sixth and 2 Streets. Schedule in Effect May 1, 1S93. 2:20 P. M. DAILY. Cincinnati and St. Looil SpeciaL Solid trains for Cincinnati. Pullman Sleepers to Cincinnati, Lexington, Louisville. In dianapolis and St. Louis, without change. Con nection for Virginia Hot Springs Parlor Cars. Cincinnati to Chicago 11:10 P. M. DAILY. F. F. V. Limited. SoMd train for Cincinnati, rouraan sleepers to ur cinnati. Lexington, and LouUville, withont t riiTr.nn STopninir Car to Yirzinia Hot SDnn-'. without change, daily, except Sunday. Observation v,ar uu"u .. .w........ - ,. Cincinnati to Chicago and St. Louis. 10-57 A- M., EXCEPT SUNDAY.-Parlor Car. Washincton to Richmond, and Richmond to Old Point! Onlv rail line via Perm. R.. F. & P.. and ,-0 p" mT DAILY For Gordonsvill. Char Jottesvile." Staunton, and for Richmend. daily, pxcent Sunday. Reservation and tickets at Chesapeake and Ohio" offices, 513 and 1421 Pennsylvania Avenue. . oirt at the station, and at tec FULLER. nolG-am-tf General Passenger Agent. Southern Ry. (Schedule in effect May 1. 1S93.) All trains arrive and leave Pennsylvania Pas senger Station. S-V A. M- Dally, local for Danville. Char lotte "and way station connects at Manassas daily fo- Strasburg and Harrisonburg, and at Lynch burg with the Norfolk and Western dady- 11-15 A. M.-Daily, the UNITED STATES FAST MAIL, carries Pullman Buffet Sleepers New Yuri and Washington to Jacksonville, uniting at Salis bury with Pullman Sleeper for Ashenlle and Hot Snrinirs N. C: Knoxville, Chattano-ga and Mem ohis. Tenn., and at Charlotte with Pullman Steelier for Augusta. Pullman Buffet Sleeper. New York to New Orleans, uniting at Charlotte Vrith Pullman Sleeper Tor Birmingham. Con nects at Lynchburg with Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad for Lexington caily except Sunday, and Natural Bridge, daily; Solid train. Washington to New Orleans witho- change. Sunset peron allv conducted tourist excursion, throuqh sleeper on this train every T ednesday to San Francisco without change. 4-01 P M. Local for Front Royal. Strasburj and Harrisonburg, daily, except Sunday. j -ii P M. Dally, local for CharlotUsville. 10:45 P. M -Daily, WASHINGTON AND SOUTHWESTERN. VESTIBULED LIMITED, cora Dosed of Pullnsm VestibuIeO Sleepers, Dining Car- and Day Coaches. Pullman Sleepers, New York to Nashville. Tenn., via Asheville, Knox ville and Chattanooga: New York to Tampa, via Oiarlotte Columbia, Savannah and Jacksonville; Vcw York to Memphis, 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. TRAINS ON WASHINGTON AND OHIO- DI VISION leave Washington 0:01 A. M. daily, 1 p M and 4:45 P. M. daily except Sunday, and 6-25 P M. Sunday only, for Round nill; 4:32 P. M daffy except Sunday fur Leesburg. and 8:25 p" M dailv for Herndon. Returning, arrive at Washington 8:26 A. M. and S:40 P. M. daily, and "45 P M daily except Sunday, bom Rcuad Hill, and 7:06 A. AL daily except Sunday from Herndon. and 6:34 A. M. dally except Sunday from Leesburg. Thronch trains frrn the South arrive at Wash ington 0:42 A. M.. 2:20 P. M. and 9:35 P. M. Harrisonburg, 12 noon daily, except Sunday, and 0:35 P. M. daily, and 8:50 A. M. daily from Charlottesville. Tickets, sleeping car reservation and informa tion furnished at offices, 705 15th st. nw., 511 Pennsylvania ive., and at Pennsylvania Railroad Passenger Station. FRANK S. GANNON, Third Vice President in General Manager. . J. M. CULP. Traffic Manager. W. A. TURK. General Paisenger Agent. L. S. BROWN, Gen. Agt.. Pasa. Dept.