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title: 'The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, June 29, 1912, Page 7, Image 7',
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CREWS ARE READY
FOR FINAL TEST
'Starter's Pistol Will Be Fired
Promptly at 4:30 o'Clock
J . This Afternoon.
Both CT6W0 ar? claiming victory In
?Lite regatta this afternoon, on "the
Jamas, -tho oh'of event of which is the
r.Ight-oarcd ra<co between tho Virginia.
Uoat Club and. tho Richmond Light In.
funtry Blues. Tho starter's gun will
ho fired promptly at 4:30 o'clock this
afternoon, and a. great crowd Is ox
Iiected on .the river to follow the shells
to tho finish. Every man Is In. good
<xmd'tion, and all havo been training
hard for the match. An Interesting
program ha? bcon arranged, including
all man nor of races.
Washington, June 28.?It -was doll
roiuly announced at the White House
to-day that William Marshal: Bullltt,
tho young attorney t f Louisville, Ky.,
will bo tho next S-jltoitor-Genural of
the United States.
His nomination to jucoced Frederick
W. Lehmann will be sent to tho Senate
for confirmation on Monday, according
to Senator Bradley, of Ker.tiicky. who
conferred with l'resldent Taft to-day.
William Marshall Bullltt Is one of
.the most striking and unique figures In
Kentucky politics. He is artlll 'n the
..thirties, and does not weigh more than
I 325 pounds, but Is described as a human
Friends say he car. say more words
tn & minute than any other man In
'Kentucky. He can do more different
things in a given upaco of time ti.
any other man who has developed In
Kentucky politics In recent years. He
goes -from morning until night, and If
ho ever tires he, n?v r shews it,
Han IHk Luw I'rnctlce.
Besides' having a largo corporation
.law practice and be'ng the ch'cf coun
' sei for such Institutions as the whis?
key combine, a number of banks and
tru6t companies, ho 1? the chairman i
of tho Louisville Board of 1'ubllc
Safety, Is easily the dominating force
Of Loulsvlllfc'e city adin'nistratlon, and
a big factor in Republican politics and
the recognized leader of the Taft
forces In Kentucky.
Ho Is tho mun who arose In a re?
cent Republican State convention In i
.J.oulEvlllo und said that tho men who :
killed William Gob^l should be hanged
fhlgher than Hainan.
He Is the man who was chief coun?
sel for tho fuslonists who ousted tho
Louisville Democrats from oltlcc after
a litigation covering a period of two
lytars. He Is the mun who stood be
; foro the Kentucky Coutt of Appeals,
composed of tlx Democrats and one
j Itepubllcan, and talked them into de?
livering a decision which may keep
I Louisville and Kentucky Republican
1 for ten or twenty years.
Tho court delivered the opinion Just
ab Mr. Bullltt wanted it delivered. j
Ot ousted the Democrats of Louisville j
and placed the appo?i;tlng power In
the hands of the Governor, who ap?
pointed men who, while known as |
Democrats, were men who had been Mr.
BUllltt'a closest friends und associates. ]
and with whom and over whom ho
exercised the greatest Influence.
He was one of Mayor Robert W.
Blngham's advisers, ur.-l was appointed
one of three men to spend (25,000 or,
S3?.6G0 in Inve?tlKatlng the affalra of
the Louisville Water Company.
Mr. Bullltt holds the Independent or
mugwump element of tho Democratic
party In hi? hand. Tho Republican or?
ganization In Louisville Is held In the
While the master of the situation
,hero and forcing a Republican State
convention to vote down or rather
tablo a resolution indorsing William
\j. Bradley for United Statea Senator,
he, although In the background, was
making a Democratic State admir.'stra
' tlon do his bidding.
Ho made his light on the law, but he
knew tho men and the channels to
? employ In ordor that all powerful
i politicians at Frankfort might fall
\ victims to a plan whereby they might
get revenge and occupy vantage1
j ground. Ills fight was a legitimate ^
j,onc, and one made above board and
. In tho open, so no one can complain
.jpf what Mr. Bullltt did.
' During the last cX'palgn he made
I practically all the t?pee<-hes for the
? Louisville Republicans, organized their1
tsnrds and precincts for them, dlc
' 'tated their Jpollcles ond platforms.
, and on election day visited every pre
' clnct In the district, and if anjf. elec?
tion officer was not doing what Mr.
i Bullltt thought he ought to do, he
i had that officer arrested.
; SOUTH ATLANTIC LEAGUE
! At Savannah: Savannah, 6: Macon, 4.
\ At Columbus: Columbus, 2; Albany,
! At Columbia: Columbia, 7; Jackson
, vllle. 0. _
Extraordinary Special Sale
For Prospective Fourth of
Wc have placed on sale for prospective Fourth of July
shoppers several hundred* Suits, embracing the odds and ends
and broken sizes of our stock, including Suits that sold from
$12.50 to $27.50; also one complete lot of Blue Serge Suits,
which was delayed at the factory, and is positively our stand?
ard $15.00 Suit, and unmatchablc at that price in the city, at
the uniform price of
These Suits have all been s cparated from our regular
stock, so as to cause no misunderstanding. This sale is strict?
ly cash. No charge for altera tions. Xo one in need of a Suit
of dependable standard merchandise can afford to miss this
extraordinary bargain event.
BURK & COMPANY,
MAIN AND EIGHTH STREETS.
Atlantic City. N. J., June 2%_Dale
Wll?ky, of 1C25 Nort> Eleventh Street.
Philadelphia, who has been visiting
here, stopped his automobile in front
of the City Hail yesterday to talk to
friends. He shut down his engine,
ami When he" was read? to go got out
of the car to crank It.
When he. spun the crank around, the
car, a gear still being in mesh, Jumped
forward, and Wllsky, to save himself
from being run over, grabbed the hood
and hung on for his life.
The car started down Atlantic Ave?
nue at about twenty miles an hour
and men and wora'n ran from Its path
k'-.CTT.r: that there was no one to guide
It. oiher fola In automobiles and wa
bans turned out of the way of the
runaway cat, but In ail the numbers
thut watched the car, horrified at the
position of Wllsky, there was none
with presence of mind to Jump aboaiu
tiie racing automobile and stop it.
Wlhiky, holding w'th all his strength
to the hood, was unable to climb upon
It or to work his way back to the
driving seat. The car swept along
until just below Tcntracks. where it
deflected from Its courte and headed
for tha window of a cigar store.
In its path was a horse and wagon
standing at the curb, and persons on
the sidewalk who Blood watching the
runaway cried out in wild alarm as
they saw that a collision was immi?
nent and that Wllsky would be- crush
between the, wagon <jii?J lii3 own
car unices something was done.
Wllsky heard the yells and turned
his head, so that he, too. caught sight
of the wagon. He seemed to realise
that to remain wheer ha was meant
almost certain death, and that his
only chance to escape was In dropping
and trusting that the wheels night
As the awestruck crowd watched
Wllsky he decided on the chance and
dropped. The front wheels of the car
passed over Iiis body, and then the
car sprang forward and crashed Into
A dozen men rushed to Wllsky's
side and lifted him up end carried him
into a store. A chauffeur of a pass?
ing taxlcab cilmbed into Wllsky's car.
which, with power on, was plowing
through the wreck of the wagon, and
Wllsky, senseless and bleeding, was
hurried to the hospital. There it was
found that he had four ribs broken,
and was suferlng from probable In?
ternal injuries as the result of the
accident. The physicians at the hos- j
pital believe, however, that ho will
PORTO RICAX WOMAN
STARTLES NEW YORK
New York. June 2S.?I^ouisa Cape- |
tillG. n young writer belonging to one I
of the most prominent families In
Porto Rico, and called by many of the
progressive women of the Island tha
"Porto Rican Jeanne d'Arc." has ar?
rived in this city with the avowed de?
claration that she was going to awaken
New York to a real sense of freedom
in politics, dress, and matrimony.
Yesterday she. appeared on Fifth
Avenue in a trouserette costume of the
sensational sort guaranteed to stop
trafllc on any thoroughfare, and which
she Is trying to havo the local suffra
gettes adopt us tho symbol ot emanci?
pation. It consists of a dainty lace
and linen coat, full length, thrown
carelessly over striking bloomers,
which reach from an Inch or two abovo
the. ankle to the waist
When Miss Capetiilo left her new
residence-, at 2 4 Lexington Avenue, the,
coat was allowed to fly with the winds.
At F'fty-second Street the crush of
carriages, taxis, and limousines be?
came so bad that a policeman had to ]
ask her to pin down the front of her
coat, as far as her knees, at least, or ,
else he would have to call another sort
of conveyance and put %ha matter of j
progressive feminine styles up to high- |
j er authorities. So Miss Capetiilo pin?
ned it down.
falser Knock? Out Will?.
New York, June 2S_AI Falser, the
local heavyweight with "wlr.fju hope"
aspirations, knocked out Bombard).- .
Wills, the heavyweight champion of
England, in tho third round of v
scheduled ton-round bout at Madison |
Square Garden to-night.
AFTER LOXG COURTSHIP.
! Marriage of Couple Follows ? Corre?
spondence eif Fifteen Venn.
Stamford, Conr... June 21_After fif?
teen years' courtship by correspond?
ence, Alfred S. Wohbrabe, of West
Haven, and Miss Bertha L Doehr, of
Wharton, Tex., were married here In the
home of the bride's sister by the Rev.
O. F. Rtttmann. The hrldc formet ly
lived In Walltngford, Conn., and Mr.
Wohbrabe met her there. When her
parents moved to Texas the courtshi,,
went on through tho malls.
Miss Doehr came from Texas and
was met In N'ew York by Mr. Wor.
brabe, who had not seen her s'nee
she left Walllr.g-fo.-d, fifteen years
WILL VISIT EX DC LAND.
-\nclrnt nud Honorable Artillery of
JJobton to Leave .Next Week.
Boston, June 2s.?The entire mem?
bership of the Ancient and Honorable
Artillery Company of Massachusetts,
the oldest and most famous military
organization In America, will sial from
Boston early In tho coming week for
a return visit to England.
During their stay on the other side
Urn Massachusetts men will ba enter?
tained by the Honorable Artillery
Company of London, which organiza?
tion paid a similar VSlt to Boston some
years ago. The Americans will bo re.--!
ceived by King George at Bucking?
ham Palace and a banquet In their
honor will be given in the famous
Armoury House at Flnobury. tho homo
of the London organization.
Beforo returning home the Boston
Ancients will visit Windsor and place
a tablet on the birthplace of the first
commander of the company. Captal.i
SEW METHOD OF SLICIDE.
Farmer Vses Gas From Tank Thtit '
Supplies Auto Light?.
Camden, X. J., June 2S.?Mathias M.
Chew, seventy-five yoars old. on-: of
the largest owners of cranberry borrs
In Southern New Jersey, committed
suic.de last night, according to the.
authorities of Gloucester county, and
In -ending his life adopted a new
method. He was found lying close to
his automobile on a country road. In
his mouth was a rubber tube, the
other end of which whs attached to a
tank that supplied gas for the lights
of the machine.
Chew had been to the farm In con
sultaton with his foreman last night,
and he. was last seen alive when he
started In his automobile for his home
at Pitman Grove.
At Knoxvllle: Knoxvllle, 5; Bristol.
At Morrtstown: Morrlstown, 6
At Johnson City: Johnson CUy. 2
None worth less than S5.
Some worth as much as S10.
All eorts, kinds and colors.
Choice of'lot'untll-'sold,. ?
It's the big Suit-End Sale.
Short lengths left from our im?
mense stock of summer suit?
ings. Same fine goods, same
good'tailoringi?half the money.
Remember: You Get This Chance But Once a Season
First .who come get first choice; that's the rule,
tions as soon as possible. *
That's why we request you to make your selec
Grays, Browns, Blues. Coat
and Trousers made to measure,
Hundreds.sold; and they tell us these are better than any SlSjsuits in^town. No^wondec; they
are*$20 quality. BLUE SERG?:aO$tf .50, too.
San Francisco, Cal., Juno 28.?Tho
General Federation of Women's Clubs,
which began Its co; ventlon In this city
last Tuesday, declur. d a recess and de?
voted to-day to pleasure. The contest
for tho presidency Is becoming spirited.
More than twenty Stuto delegations
held caucuses yesterday and selected)
their members of t ..j nominating com- j
mittoe. Tho names of theso will not bo !
announced by President Moore until
Tho friends of Mrs. Philip Carpenter I
and Mrs. Percy V. Per.nybaokcr, the
farmer of Now Yo: : ...i t..o latter of
Texas, possibly the >nly candidates for
the ofllce of president, aro trying to get
a lino on Xho members of tho nominat?
ing committee to ascertain Just what
i their voting strength will be. 0
At Mrs. Carpcnlc : a headc.ua*?ten3 last
night It was said that New York would
move her nomination, no matter what
the ohoice of the Laminating commit?
! The same action has been decided
I on by the Texas delegation, which
acivocctcs Sirs. Penny backe? ta elec?
tion to the office, although Mrs. J. C,
Terrell, who Is n. an aging Her cam
, palgn, refused to make u statement.
Tho Mills College students gave a
big reception to Mrs. Carpenter on the
excursion to the Befit a Clara Valley
to-day. Mrs. Pcnnynacker was the
guest of honor at a reception given
yesterday afternoon by the members
of tho Century Club.
j The Pioneer workers of the general
federation has elected ofllcers as fol?
Mrs. William Tod I Holmuth. New
York, president (re-elected); Mrs. Jo?
seph P. Munford. Philadelphia, nrst
vice-president: Mrs. E. La Bucnwalter.
Ohio, second vice-president: Mrs. P.ob
|ert Hill Miles, QHlcago, recording sec?
retary; Mrs. S. T. Iicnison, New York,
! corresponding secretary; Mrs. C. B.
'Barnes. Kentucky, treasurer; Mrs. G.
IA. Avery, Kentucky, auditor, Mrs. Hen?
ry W. Greed. Massachusetts, historian;
'Mrs. John P. Childs. New York; Mrs.
Lucia Blount. Washington. D. C: Mrs.
Annie L&wb, Ohio,'Committee on mem?
Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst, who was the
first treasurer of the. general federa
membershlp In the ? >oclety of Pioneer
membership in the Coclety of Pioneer
Workers, to All the vacancy caused by
the recent death of Julia Ward Howe.
The honor of claiming the secondary
membership was accorded to Mrs.
Caroline N. Severance, ls>* Angeles.
Great progress was reported by Mrs.
Pennybackcr yesterday in tho matter
of raising an en-luwment fund of
100.000. the Interest from which is to
bo devoted to aiding the various ac?
tivities of the federation.
When the roll call of <ie State came
they gave the amounts of their appor?
tionment of the fund: Alabama. $500;
Arizona. $SO0; Arkansas. SS0r.; Colora?
do, $2,000; Connecticut, |S00; Delaware.
$4?0; Plorlda. $500: Georgia. $2.000;
I Idaho, $500; Illinois, $7.000; Indiana.
|$2.0p0; Iowa, 13.600: Kansas. $1.500;
I Maine. $1,500; Maryland. $1.250; Massa?
chusetts, $10,000: Michigan. $4.000;
Montana. $350; M'nnesota. $3.000; Ne?
braska, $1.500; New York, $25.000; New
Jersey, $4.000; Ohio. $3,000; North Caro?
lina, $1,000; Wyoming. $200.
RIOT CALL AFTER WEDDING
Pour Thouwiud Bealesre Bride'? Home
for 11 e.'ep 11 on.
Philadelphia, June ?So greet was
tiie popularity of Charlej Arrlson, a
politician, and Miss Helen Prendcr
vtlle. his bride, that tho fattier of
the young woman was compelled to
send in a riot cull tor police to d's
perse 4.0'jO persons ?vho wero attempt?
ing to enter the nonie where tlio re?
ception was being held.
As friends of the bridegroom throng?
ed the streets and a sergeant and
eight policemen were unable to make
themselves heard the bride became
Irar.tic. Finally thu traliic squad was
oruered out. When a passageway iva<
cleared five ruounied men rode onj
either sido of the bridegroom's auto?
mobile until the station was reached.
Illchmonders In .Naples.
A cablegram received yesterday by
S. H. Bowman announced tue- sale ar
r'val of tiie steamer Saxsunla. at Na?
ples on Thursday night with ,tho fol?
lowing Richmond passengers aboard:
[ Misses Salhe C. Deaiie, Nannie Mi?
nor, Carrie Ii. Davis, Elizabeth Bent
ley, Ellen Smith. Elizabeth Sutherland.
Bessie Hill. Emlte Clark. Katherinc
ptaten and Edmund Strudwiek. Jr.,
Randolph Harrison and George C.
I Dr. George W. McDaniel and Row
J. J. Wcker are also aboard the- same
! MICHIGAN CONFERS DEGREES.
Commencement Addrcait Delivered by
Professor J. W. .H uk-s.
Ann Arbor. Mich., June 2S.?Tho
University of Michigan celebrated Its
sixty-eighth annual commencement
yesterday, and the seventy-litth anni?
versary of its founding. Professor
Jeremiah Whipple Jenks, of Cornell,
delivered the commencement address
after which diplomas wero presented
to nearly 1.000 seniors and honorary
dvgiecs were, conferred upon distin?
guished graduates and former students
I at Michigan. Among tho honorary
degrees conferred were:
Doctor of Science?Edward Allan
Fnye. Washington. D. C; Dr. John El?
mer Weeks', New York; Dr. John J.
Abel. Baltimore, Md.; Dr. iricnry S.
Sfwall, Denver. Col.; Bryant Walker,
> Detroit, and Charles Francis Brush.
j Cleveland, O.
Doctor of Engineering?George
; Henry Benzenburg, Milwaukee. Wis..
and Cornelius Donovan, New Orleans.
Doctor l>? JLuws?Dr. William H.
Howell, Baltimore. Md.; B'shop Chas.
Sumner Burch, New York; Professor
C. McLaughlin, Chicago; Dr. James P.
McHurxlck, Toronto, OnU;- Professor
Floyd Mechern, Chicago; Henry S. Car
hart, J'asadena, Cal.; MelvlUo M. Blgo
low, Boston, and Dn. James Burrell
Angell, president emeritus of tho uni?
TWO MEET DEATH IN FIRE.
Second Floor Dormitory In BualoesH
Louisville. Ky., Juno 28.?Two per?
sons were killed and three seriously
hurt In a flro that attacked a second
lloor dormitory In a business build?
ing horo early to-day. One of the
victims was a homeless woman. Last
night she appealed at tho doniiitory
for shelter. It was given. This morn?
ing 'her charred body was found in
tho kltohon of tho burned apartment.
Like tho others, sue bad beet) over?
come by smoke and before Aromen
round her nho wa?! hurned to death.
Sho had given her namo 03 I.ula
Tho other porson cremated wan Cro
moy Vai.Noit, a chauffeur. Of the
throe Injured, Charles Rogers, a nows
paper man, is .not expeotod to sur
Operation of Seven Pines Line to Be
Assumed by Rappahannock Company
Monday. July 1st, 1912.
The Richmond and Rappahannock River Railway will at midnight of Sunday, June 30th assume
the operation of the Seven Pines Line, in accordance with the ordinances adopted by the city of
Richmond, and it feels that it is proper, in order to avoid as much confusion as possible, to remind
the public that, beginning with Monday, July 1st, there will he no interchange of transfers between
the lines of the Virginia Railway and Power Company and the Richmond and Rappahannock River
Railway Company, except for passengers who may board or alight from the cars of the Rappahan?
nock Company within the corporate limits of the city of Richmond. The Rappahannock Company
earnestly desires to give the public an improved service, with as little inconvenience as possible,
and bespeaks for itself the good will and co-operation of its patrons.
SCHEDULE IX EFFECT JULY 1, 1912.
Arrive Seven Pines. Leave Seven Pines.
5:00 A. M. 5:28 A. M.
5:15 A. M. 5:58 A. M.
5:45 A. M. 6:28 A. M.
6:15 A. M. 6:58 A. M.
6:45 A. M. 7:28 A. M.
7:15 A. M. 7:58 A. M.
7:45 A. M.. S:2S A. M.
8:15 A. M. 8:58 A. M.
9:00 A. M. . -. 9:43 A. M.
9:45 A. M. _.10:2S A. M.
10:30 A. M.11:13 A. M.
11:15 A. M.11:58 A. M.
12:00 noon.12:43 P. M.
12:45 P. M. 1:28 P. M.
1:30 P. M. 2:13 P. M.
2:15 P. M. 2:58 P. M.
3:00 P. M. 3:43 P. M.
3:45 P. M.. 4:28 P. M.
4:30 P. M. 4:5S P. M.
4:45 P. M. 5:2S P. M.
5:15 P. M.5:5S P. M.
5:45 P. M. ....-. 6:2S P. M.
6:15 P. M.. 6:58 P. M.
6:45 P. M. 7:28 P. M.
7:15 P. M. 7:5S P. M.
8:00 P. M. . 8:43 P. M.
8:45 P. M. 9:28 P. M.
9:30 P. M._.10:13 P. M.
10:15 P. M.10:58 P. M.
11:00 P. M.11:43 P. M.
5:30 A. M.... ^. 6:10 A. M.
6:00 A. M. 6:40 A. M.
6:30 A. M_. 7:10 A. M.
7:00 A. M. 7:40 A. M!
7:30 A. M. 8:10 A. M.
8:00 A. M. 8:40 A. M.
8:30 A. M. 8:55 A. M.
9:00 A. M. 9:40 A. M.
9:45 A. M_.10:25 A. M.
10:30 A. M._11:10 A. M.
11:15 A. M.11:55 A. M.
12:00 noon.12:40 P. M.
12:45 P. M. 1:25 P. M.
1:30 P. M... 2:10 P. M.
2:15 P. M. 2:55 P. M.
3:00 P. M. 3:40 P. M.
3:45 P. M. 4:25 P. M.
4:30 P. M. 5:10 P. ML
5:00 P. M... 5:40 P. M.
5:30 P. M_. 6:10 P. M.
6:00 P. M.~. 6:40 P. M.
6:30 P. M._ 7:10 P. M.
7:00 P. .\L. 7:40 P. M.
7:30 P. M. 7:55 P. M.
8:00 P. M. 8:40 P. M.
8:45 P. M...... ^. 9:25 P. M.
9:30 P. M.^. 10:10 P. M.
10:15 P. M.10:55 P. Mi
11:00 P. M.11:40 P. M.
11:45 P. M._12:10 A. M.
PREVENT DOUBLE SUICIDE
I'ollccmnn Takin Gun From Mnn
Whose Wife Breathe* Gun.
New York, June 2S.?While Police?
man Thomas was passinf tho rcs'Uencel
of Alva J. Gibbs. a broker. 42 Van !
Cortlandl Park Avenue. Yonkers, ear?
ly yesterday evening, he heard a re?
volver shot coming from the oella
of the house, and. running up to tr.e
stoop, began beatin? on the door.
After a short Interval, Mr. Glbbs]
cam.-; to the door. Ha was In his
shirt sleeves. A smoking revolver was I
In his hand, and there was a smudge
or powder burns on his left sleeve.
?My wife has killed herself, and I
when I found her body I tried to take|
my own life." he told the policeman.
After taking the revolver from
Glbbs, tho policeman went with him
to tho bath room of the house, on the
second floor. There the body of Mrs.
Gibbs was found stretched on the
lioor, with a rubber tube leading from
the gas jet In her mouth. She had
evidently been dead for several hours.
At the sight of his wife's body Glbbs
became unstrung, and fought all over
the house with- Thomas until tsomo of '
tho neighbors and another policeman
I came to quiet him.
HOBLdTZBLA SAYS HE'I.L, QUIT.
I'pbniided by O'Day Over Flay, He
Shouts Defiance of MuuuKer.
Cincinnati. June 2S_Hichard Hob
litzell, the Cincinnati Reds' crack first
baseman, during the game with tho
Cubs yesterday told Manager O'Day
in an unrestrained tone of voice that
as long as he was manager of the team
he would not play. The; Incident ended
by Hoblltzell being benched for Ih- i
In the fourth Innine of the game
with Chicago at bat. Hoblltzell rushed
across the field In front of Second
Baseman Eguo to play a batted ball.
Low Fares July 4
Via Norfolk and AV'estern Rallis-ay.
Excursion tickets at greatly reducod
rates will be sold on July 2, 3 and 4,
good until July S, 1912, from Rich?
mond to all stations on the Norfolk
and Western Railway, and to princi?
pal points in the South. Example of
round trip fares: Norfolk, $3.45; Lyneh
burg, $5.05; Virginia Beach, \2.90. Spe?
cial excursion to Norfolk, Virginia
Beach and Ocean View on July 4.
leaving Richmond R:10 A. M.: rtturn
!ng same day from Norfolk, 7:40 F. M.
fl.50 round trip._
Thl3 company having qualified as
executor of tho estate of C. H. Dor?
set (along with Mrs. S. C. Dorset), nil
persons having claims against said
estato are requested to present them,
und thoso Indebted to tho estato will
please mako payment.
VIRGINIA TRUST COMPANY,
Executor of C. H. Dorset, Deceased.
Otllco of Collector of City Taxes.
City Hall. Room lOf.
NOTICE To TAXPAYERS.
City taxes for 1M2 are duo and
payable Juno loth to 30th. inclusive,
Tho city ordinances provide that
one-half may be paid n Juno and tho
remalnng half In December. IT&lurea
to pay all or ono-halt In June 'ncurs
a ponalty of 5 per oent. on the whole
amount, whloii la duo at once, and ii
not paid before BBPTE.U?ER t, t^o
colloctor is required to levy, with
ALE MALES 21 years of age, ALL
PERSONS (MALE OR FEMALE) who
own personal property as fiduciary,
and all parties conducting business In
tho city of Hlcmnond <of whatever
nature) are asseasod, and will ploa.su
call and settle, a.; as tu avoid delin?
GRADING, PAYING. PIPE AND
SEWER CONNECTION BILLS may be
paid at this time.
GIVE NAME IN WHICH PROPHR
TY STOOD on kind books on January
8L 1912, and see that you cot all your
bills', property transferred February
1 or' later stands in namo of owner
This Is the only notlco required by
law; please give It PROMPT ATTEN?
TION, as under the ordinances 5 per
cent, penalty will bo added to the
wholo hill after June 30th.
Washington Ward taxes, etc.. must
be paid at the ollloo of the Deputy
Collector, Tonth and Hull Streets.
HERBERT L. HTJLCE.
iCollootor-tJt'Taxos. Olly^of Richmond.
leaving first base uncovered. When he.
returned from the field O'Day called
him about the play, nnd Immediately
there was an exchange of words be?
tween the two. lloblltzcll ended his
side of tho argument by declaring!
"Just as long as you are manager
of the Reds 1 will not play."
When his turn to bat came around
Hoblltzell remained sitting on the
bench and young Bevereld was sen:
in to bat for him. Sevcrold llnlshod
the game at first base, and will prob
B'bly bo seen in that position this af?
ternoon, when the Cardinals open a
four-game serie? here. When seen
last night neither the manager nor
the player would say anything regard?
ing the incident on the field.
WILL WORK UNTIL
Washington. June 28.?The thou?
sands of employes of the United States
government whose pay threatened to
bo stopped Saturday night, the end of
tho current fiscal year, becauso there
Ls no money avaliablo at this tlmo to j
pay salaries, will report for work
Monday morning, and will remain
there until Congress takes emcrgeucy
Thero 1b a possible exception In
the case of 3.5?0 employes of the Navy
Yard, and 4,000 workers In the Gov?
ernment Printing Office.
The dangerous condition which
threatened to bring to a dead sland-'
*>..U tho wheels of the cntlro govern?
ment, has been relieved, temporarily,
at least. President Taft is preparing
an assurance that he personally will
be responsible for keeping all branches
of the government open on Monday
and until such time as Congress comes
to tho assistance of the thousands of
Dlscuaacd by Cabinet.
At a meeting of tho Cabinet this
morning, the eiuestlon of permitting
tho hlousands of (government ipm-t
ployes to continue their work when
they have no assurance that they will
receive pay for it, was threshed out.
The statute which prohits any depart?
ment fro mauihorizlng men to engage
In work when thero Is no provision
for paying them, for this, was pon?
Regarding tho operation of tho gov?
ernment Monday, it was tho con?
sensus of opinion at the White House
conference, first, that no branches of
tho government need suspend; second^
thta thero wll bo pay from future ap?
propriations for Monday's work, and.
third .that even should It be decided
that government clarks cannot b? paid
for Monday, no OjfAcer* Of tho govern?
ment can bo prosecuted for accepting
j Chairman of tho Appropriations
i Committee In both branches of Con
t gress gave asurunco that when Con
j gross convenes Monday aftornon, res?
olutions continuing the 1U12 appropria?
tions (or the inontn of July, will bo
No Ofllclnl Opinion.
Comptroller TriucowoR, of tho Treas?
ury Dopartmerut, tha government's au
thirty oa questions of wag-es and sakv
Tl*s, has declined thus far to express
officially an opinion es .to tho locality
of permit til ng tho government employes
to continue their work until Congress
provides pay Xor them. It Is known,
however, that ho believes It legally
oa,n bo done, and ho has privately so
informed, heads of government dopart
OotimnaBntm sttsgoraircchalrmaii of
tha Hone* -AjpptxjtprtotJona Oowrrrrlttee,
xtVTf to fBalttrnoro attending tho fiemo
Oroitlo ccTWontJon, has pledged himself
to take fnvora'Wo action on tho meas
UXo wthen it oom.es up in Congress Mon?
day. Majority Leader Underwood, of
' tho House, In Washington to-day. re?
iterated Tils dec! a ra t*on that tho matter
will receive his support, and he
Ises speedy action.
Senator Warron's ofllc.i at the Capi?
tol this afternoon issued, a statement In
lyhloh now assurances that tho resolu?
tion. <wTien it roaches tho Senato Ap?
propriations Oomml'ttee, of which Mr.
Waa-rem la chairman, Jit fill receive his
indorsement. Tho quickest posKtb-la'-ac
ttoa will bo roavried.
SOUTHERN LEAGUE .
At Atlanta: Atlanta. 5, Chattanooga,
At Mobile: Mobile. 4; Montgomery. ?.
At Memphis; Memphis, 1; Nashville,
0 (thirteen tnnings).
At Now Orloans: Now. Orleans. 7;
Blrmlrrgnaon, 3. ,
HOME MADE HAPPY
on Returns to Family After Separa
tlon of Twelve Yearn,
New York, Juno 2S.?One of tho hap
l(.-Bt homos to be found anywhere is
that of Mr. and Urs. Joseph Rohle. at
iT Welling Street, Long Island City,
where for the last few days there has
been rejoicing over the return of li
son, Neal, twelve years old, who for
the greater part of his life has been,
practicable dead to the family. He
was unknown to his nvo sisters.
When the boy was born his parents
lived on Warren Street. Jersey City.
A few blocks away, on Hudson Street,
lived Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cornwell.
Hard times had com,.- upon tho Rohdt
family. The father was out of worlc
The Cornwells agreed to adopt th<t
Mr. and Mrs. Rhode then moved tfc.
Astoria. Six years ago Mrs. Corn
well died, and Mr. Rhode went to Jer?
sey City and asked for the return oC
his child. Mr. Cornwell said that h<,
was so attached to tho boy that her
did not want to give him up. Re*
cently Mr. Corawell died, and Mrs,.
Rohda went to Jersey City and obs.
talned her boy.
4 Feature Acts 4
Dally Change of Pictures.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
JUNE 27. 28 AND 29.
Gam* called 4:30 P. M,
Admlaaton. 25c. Grandstand. 15c.
$18.75 SUIT SALE*
Round $1.50 Trip
OLD POINT OCEAN VIEW
XX. OB ACH W1H.OUOHUY BEACH
Si no A. M* t> A. M. and 13 Noon. /
S:30 train (seaside special) madcee jy?,
stop between Richmond and Old Point,
9:0U A. M. and 12 noon trains trogt
only it Newport News, connecting1 with,
C. & o. steamer for Norfolk.
V.:g.:.. . B ? ?? - ngers must t.-ko
9;'j? A M. train. Norfolk tickets good;
v:a Newport X^ws or via Old Point oji^"
All trulna connect at Old Point 'with '
?trsmr'r for WUloujrhby Reach, and)
Shortest, cratcVnmt and best jrcate.
Rot urn'.rig. ptuaaervgera oaM leave!
Ocean Vlow for Old Pcdtrt rfe> wH-7
loughby B*?ac/h every hour utrtU 7:S?i
Trains leave Old Pointt4:2o> and 8:45(
Trains leave Newport News 5:00 and'
9:15 P. M. ' :;-M
C & O. steamer leaves Norfolk 4:09
and S:00 P. M.
SPECIAL EXCURSIONS JULY ?TS* '
Threo Trains. ?U.?Q-Round Trijfc