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Lumber Trust Broken! T.'inibrr at old prices now at Ltbbey a Co. 6. Oth and New York ave. CITY AND DISTRICT. Christian Endeavor Rally. A nrnarrnm of nntisiml interest was ffiven tiie Christian Endeavor 8ociety of the Ninth Street Christian Church at Its last meeting The occasion was In the nature of a rally - an! at the Bame time a farewell to their )>A?tor. Rev. E. B. Bafby. who left Tuesday foilowins for hLs new charge In Cleveland, Ohio. After a short devotional service, Rev. Alhci-l Kvanj, pastor of the Metropolitan Pr sbyterlnii Church, Installed the new Christian Endeavor officers for the ensuing year, urging them to work earnestly and conscientiously for the good they could put Into the cause, and not for the good they could get out of It. S;"- ial musical numbers were given by M;s. RoM Plrtle and Mrs. F. A. Rule, Prof. 11:irrisnn am! Miss Katie Hell ac companled by Miss Stella Raymond. A short open meeting for the discussion of the topic followed, and Mr. Busby closed this portion of the program with a brief address. Mr. A. G. Bishop, the new president, closed the service with prayer. Two new members were added to-the union. Great Frederick Fair, October 16-19. Tickets sold for all Baltimore and Ohio trains October lfi to 19 at rate of $2.20 for round trip. Including admission. Special trains front Washington at 8 a.m. on Wednesday and Thursday. 17th and 18th. stopping at principal Metropolitan Branch points, returning leave Frederick 5 p.m. ?Advertisement. School of Languages Opens. The International School of languages, which was founded in 11MV5. has commenced Its second scholastic year with enlarged facilities for instruction and an increased attendance of students. In the arrangement of the curriculum the management has endeavored to provide methods and courses suitable to students in a variety of conditions. The school does not advocate any special method in the teaching of languages. The instruction is adapted largely to the time the student has for study. Instructors of experience compose the faculty. Francis J. Furger Ph. D., Is the principal. Harvey's Restaurant Open Sundays. ?Aaverusemeni. Among the Pleasure Craft. The hull of the old stram launch Cygnus, which was recently* purchased by Mr. John Boswell, Is to be hauled out on the marine railway at Bennett's boatyard for general repairs and painting. It Is Mr. Boswell's Intention to fit the boat with a 25-horsepower engine and to put a canopy top over her, with heavy canvas curtains to keep out rain and snow. She will be used for pleasure cruising on the river and for hunting and fishing trips. The little power launch owned by Officer Stang of the harbor precinct is hauled out at Cumberland's boathouse to be fitted with a new stem and for such other repair work as mav be necessarv. She will be out of service for several days. The large yawl-rigged launch Stranger is also at Cumberland's boathouae, at the foot of J?th street, to be hauled out and caulked In order to stop a leak In the lower portion of her hull. While out of the water the boat will be given a general overhauling in preparation for fall cruising on the river. Velvet Kind?The Ideal of Purity. It's C. A S. Ice Cream. At druggists'. ?Advertisement. Personal to Blver Hen. Mr. Jeft Burnell, who has been chief engineer of the steamer River Queen for several mouths past, has gone aboard the steamer Wakefield as assistant engineer. Assistant Engineer Thurston of the Wake field has been made a chief engineer In the Washington and Potomac Steamboat Company's fleet and has been transferred to the charge of the engine room of the steamer Kstelle Randall, on the Glymont mail route, succeeding Engineer Michael l>ugan. ? C'apt, Frank Taylor has taken command of the tug William H. Yerkes, Jr.. for h trip or two, while Capt. Qllie Crowdcr, the regular commander of the tug, takes a I est ashore. Mr. Bernard Shorter of Charles county, Md.. fias< been appointed a quartermaster In the Washington and Potomac Company's service and assigned to duty on the Steamer Wakefield. Baltimore and Return, $1.25, Baltlmov and Ohio R. R. Every Saturday and Sunday. All trains, both ways, both days, except Royal Limited.?Advt. Children Abandoned h* Pnr#nt?. The cases of two babies abandoned by their mothers were before the Juvenile Court yesterday on a petition to have them committed to the board of children's guardians. In both cases the order of commitment was made by Judge DeL,acy. The first child was a pretty, blue-eyed white baby, only a few months old, to which the namt> of Clarence Clarkson had been given by the board of children's guardians. This child had been left, the testimony showed, with Mrs. Princilla Jackson, 1158 16th street northwest, about a month ago. i ne oiner rnua was colored, ana had been found In the alley In the rear of premises at :t E street southwest by Policeman Jackion of the fourth precinct. Mrs. Shivers anil Mrs. Holt, both colored, who live in the house in the rear of which the child was found, took charge of it and brought It to court. The police are making efforts to find the parents of these children. Great Hagerstown Fair, October 9-12. Tickets sold for all Baltimore and Ohld trains October 0 to 1U at rate $2.80 for round trij>, including admission. Special trains from Washington at 7::?> a.m. Wednesday ?. r>,1 TVt.. 1??L J ?... . ..uieiuav, juui iina inn; returning, leave H age rs town 5:3o p.m.?Advt. Elevator Wanted at City Halx. An effort to have Congress provide for the Installation of an elevator at the city hall Is being made. Complaints from cltllens who have business at the courts have become so numerous, it Is stated, that "Corporal" James Tanner, register of wills, lias t iken the matter in hand. He has rereived assurances of co-operation. It is un derstood. from Chief Justice Clabaugh, Aulick Palmer, I'nited States marshal, and many members of the legal fraternity. Ask Trial by Jury. Two charges, one of cruelty to animals ?n<l the other of carrying a concealed weapon, were tiled against John Hailstack In the Police Court today. On the latter charge he asked a trial by jury and gave bond In the sum of for his appearance, when required. On the other charge he forfeited $."> collateral. On Charge of Murder. It is understood that a requisition from the governor of Virginia for the removal of Joseph Thomas, colored, alias John Wright, to Alexandria county for trial on the charge of havinar murdered Jarlisnn ?!so colored, will be presented to Chief Justice ClabuRh In the District 8uprerae Court Monday, October 15. Thomas 18 also ?anted 111 Alexandria county on the charge of having assaulted Mlns Mabel Rlsley and Forrest Gooding near Four-mile Run. To Telephone Subscribers. A very convenient Telephone Memorandum Card for listing peclal calls may be bad at The Star Bureau of Information, Room 100, Star Building. j UNION VETERAN DEAR MAJ. X. HAMILTON SIMPSON SUDDENLY EXPIRES. MaJ. L. Hamilton 81mpson, who was employed as a clerk In the pension offlce, was found dead lying across the bed in his room at the boarding house of Mrs. Martin, 1414 15th street northwest, yesterday afternoon. A maid who went to the room to deliver a letter that had been receivedt from Simpson's wife made the discovery. Mrs. Simpson Is at Milton-on-the-Hud?on, where she and her daughter have been spending the summer. While It Is certain that death resulted from natural causes, the coroner deemed it best to have the remains removed to the morgue, -where an nutopsy will be performed today In order to determine the exact cause. MaJ. Simpson was a native of Ireland. He was seventy-four years of age and served In the Union army during the war, having drawn a pension for a number of ! years. About twenty-five' years ago he came to this city and has since served as a clerk In the pension office. When his wife and daughter went away for the summer the major rented a room In the house of Mrs. Martin. He complained of indisposition yesterday morning and did not appear at the bnakfast table. His breakfast was then sent to his room and nothine more was seen of him until his body was found. It was about 2::t0 o'cloelt wher. the postman left the letter at the house, and then It was that the maid discovered* that MaJ. Simpson was dead. He had dressed himself and had evidently been reading a book when he was stricken. Coroner Nevitt was summoned ana ne reached the house before the body had been taken from the bed. He heard the statements of friends of the deceased and 1 expressed the belief, as stated, that death had resulted from natural causes. Mrs. Simpson and- her jlauehter, it Is stated, had arranged to retuifl^home the 15th of tills month. They have been notilled of the dtatli of the major and It is believed they will reach here today. GUESTS OF GEN. HARRIES. Foreign and New York Riflemen Informally Entertained. The members of the Queen's Westminster Volunteers rifle team and of the rifle team or tne itn Kegiment, national tiuara 01 New York were entertained informally at the Army and Navy Club test evening by Gen. George H. Harries, commanding the District of Columbia Militia. This morning the visitors will go to Arlington, and in the afternoon will return to New York. Nearly every man in the Westminster regiment Is a crack shot. Sergeant-Marksman Edmund Tyrell joined the corps in 1879 and has won several first prizes. He was the champion revolver shot in 1005. Marksman Frederick Charles Sheppard Joined In 1873, and last year won the secretary of state for war's prize. Marksman H. StOcker was the best shot of the regiment in lt*H and 1905. Sir Howard Vincent, colonel-in-chief of the regiment, heading the delegation. Is a knight commander of St. Michael and St. George, Companion of the Bath, aid-decamp to- the king, member of parliament for Central Sheffield, senior deputy-lieutenant of London, commander of the Legion of Honor of France, of the German crown and the crown of Italy. Captain and Adjutant M. L. Porter of the King's Royal Rifles Is a graduate of the royal military college and served In the South African war at the siege of Ladysmlth, and wears a medal and six clasps. The party Includes: Sir Howard Vincent, Capt. Montagu Shattock. Capt. M. L. Porter, Capt. E. B. Glasler, Capt. A. Moy, Capt. Ward, Lieut. Stanley C. Probyn, Lieut. E. R. Bird, Lieut. T. R. Lpw. Lieut. A. E. Southall, Sergt. tV. M. Power, H. A. Schmidt, Edmund Tyrell,. A, G. Fulton, Frederick Charles Sheppard, C. GIN. H. T? T"? .. ? ? T) ~ Tar 4 Tl.. 11 ? omtnci, xv. uc rvupc nucnc, vv. j\. nana and Frank C. Thompson. The 7th New York Regiment was represented by Capt. Robert McLean, Capt. W. H. Palmer, Private E. C. Robinson, Capt. W. J. Underwood, Capt. B. B. McAlpIn, Lieut. H, E. Crall, P. X. O'Connor, E. P. Fowler, H. L. Suydam, W. B. Short, W. W. Taylor, Jere Mllleman, O. M. Beach, jr., D. C. Meyer, JL D. Theea and E. F. Lonsdale, and also by a special delegation Including Col. Daniel Appleton, Lleut.-Col. William H. Klpp, Major Wlllard C. Fisk, Capts. George A. Schastey. Robert Mazet, Louis W. Hotesbury, William H. Palmer. Walter G. Schuyler, J. Weston Myers. DeWitt C. Falls and Lleuts. C. Otto Toussalnt and William F. Wall. BOUNTY FUND FOR EMPLOYES. Action by Directors of American Tobacco Company. The American Tobacco Company, which Is said to be the largest concern of Its kind In the world, has established a bounty fund for its employes. The company, It Is stated, will pay a death benefit to the beneficiary of any person in its service who draws not more than $50 a week salary, who has been In Its service for at least on? year preceding his or her death, and will donate In cash to the person designated by the employe a sum of money equal to the wages paid the deceased during the last year of his life, not exceeding $500. About 150,000 men and women, salesmen ana omer employes in practically every Im- I portant city In the United States, it is stat- j ed, are included, so that there is hardly a town In he entire country that does not contain a family who will be benefited by the action. It Is explained that the directors of the company considered the establishing of the fund for a long time, after they had learned that the employes were paying thousands of dollars every year for Insurance. In connection with the fund the employes are not required to contribute one cent toward it; all they have to do is to send in the name of the beneficiary to whom the bounty is to be paid. The company has plants located in New York. Baltimore, Richmond, Danville, Newport News, South Boston, Va.; Durham, Greenville, Henderson, Oxford, Rocky Mountain, Wilson, N. C.; New Orleans, Louisville, Owensboro, Lexington, Maysvllle, Ky.; St. Louis, Mlddletown, Cincln nati, Ohio; Jersey City, Chicago, Philadelphia, Clarksville, Darlington, and Timmonsville, S. C. Floral Work That Wins Approval. IVcoratlons for weddings when executed by Gude are artistic and effective. 1214 F. ?Advertisement. BRADLEY T. McCOBMICK. Another Washington Boy Goes to the Front. Bradley T. McCormLck, a former Wash- | lngton boy, has recently been appointed by the Allen & Chalmers Company to take charge of their electrical work In Canada, with the rank of assistant chief engineer. He will be located In Montreal. Mr. Mo Cormlok started his educational career at the Brookland public schools. He was very popular at the Central High School, being an officer In one of the prize winning companies, and by his gentlemanly and studious I habits won the love and respect of hla teacher. He was graduated with honors from the electrical department at Cornell, and from there entered the Bullock Electrical Company. Norwood, Ohio. In connection with other work he lectured two nights a week In one of the colleges In Onclunati. He carries with him to his new position the best wishes of his Washington friends, where he has tu??ri known socially. " Near the Public library. Grler & Grler pharmacy, at 8th street and New York avenue, Is a new branch Star office. If more convenient leave your "Want ads" here. Rate 1 cent a word. Building1 Permit Issued. A b rildtns permit was Issued by Inspector Ashford yesterday to Nathaniel Wilson for repairs at 912 17th street northwest; contractors, Richardson A Burgess, Inc. I Estimated cost, $1,000. I THE LABOR CAMPAIGN A COUPLETS POLITICAL BUREAU LOCATED IN THIS CITY. The American Federation of Labor has a nnmnlota nomnolim hiiroflll located in TVDO graphical Temple, on O street between 4th and 5th streets. In this city. The affairs of the bureau are conducted by a committee known as the labor rep reset nation committee. of which Mr. Samuel Gompers, president of the federation; Mr. Prank Morrison. secretary, and Mr. James O'Connell, a prominent member of the executive committee, are members. Mr. T. F. Tracy, an organizer of the federation, is personally looking after the work of the committee and the task of opening the mall that is pouring Into the campaign headquarters from all parts of the country. The chief document that is being distributed by this committee is the text book of the federation, which contains a narration of "Labor's Political Demands," made nnhlln snrie time a*o and now beincf sent all over the country and especially In every congressional district In which there Is a fight against some nominee who has been declared by the federation to be "unfair" to labor. While It is a fact that the federation is not carrying on any "open fight" against [ any democratic nominee for Congress at this time, it Is said at the headquarters of the federation's campaign committee that there are apt to be such contests later oiv It Is there declared that the course that the committee pursues Is to Inform the local unions in various congressional districts as to the record or memners in congress, in respect to their votes and general attitude toward measures advocated by the federation, and also concerning their replies to questions asked of them In the circular letter which has been sent to all candidates for election to Congress. The local unions themselves are supposed to be Informed concerning the records of such members at their homes and to guide themselves accordingly. It is said here that the local unions themselves decide whether they will oppose candidates declared hv the federation to be "unfair." REVENUE CUTTER SERVICE. Orders Issued Making Changes in Assignments of Offlccrs. Revenue cutter service orders have been issued as follows: Capt. C. C. Fengar, detached from duty In connection with the life saving service and assigned to duty as supervisor of anchorages, port of New York. Capt. F. H. Newcomb, detached on relief from duty as supervisor of anchorages, port of New York, and assigned to duty as inspector of life saving stations. Capt. J. H. Brown, preparatory orders to command the Woodbury. Capt. H. B. West, preparatory orders to duty in connection with the life saving S6rvtc6< First Lieut. W. V. E. Jacobs, detached from the Guthrie and assigned to duty in charge of the revenue cutter service exhibit at the Jamestown Exposition. First Assistant Engineer B. A. Minor, sick leave extended with preparatory orders to the Areata. Constructor J. Q. Walton, Chief Engineer Herman Kotzschmar, Jr., and First Assistant Engineer C. S. Root constituted a board to examine candidates for appointment as cadet engineer. Chief Engineer H. F.^choenborn, ordered to proceed to Bethlehem, Pa., and other points to Inspect steel forglngs for No. 15, revenue cutter service. Capt. C. H. McClellan, detached from duty In connection with the life saving service and retired from active service by direction of the President, having attained the age of sixty-four years. Second Lleutl E. E. Mead, granted twenty davs' leave of absence. Second Assistant Engineer R. B. Adams, granted twenty-three days' leave of absence. i-* Chief Engineer- W. F. Blakemore, detached from duty as inspector of machinery, ordered home and placed on waiting orders. Chief Engineer Urban Harvey, placed on waiting orders. ? J9TH STREET EXTENSION". Court Asked to Ratify Verdict of the Assessors. Special Attorney Sinclair has filed a motion In the Supreme Court of the District asking the court to ratify the verdict of the jury assessing damages and benefits In connection with the extension of 19th street, from Woodley road to Baltimore street, which was reported to the court last May. The damages awarded by the Jury for th? ground to be condemned for the extension aggregate $16,802.79, and the total amount assessed against adjacent property, as benI? ?1 " (II- r T I />V. ems, IB WI11V.11 IcpicociILD ma damages awarded and the costs and ex-, pensps of the proceedings. Mr. Sinclair will call np hla motion to confirm the verdict before Justice Barnard Friday afternoon next at 1 o'clock. It Is expected that there will be a legal controversy over the question of the ratification of the verdict, as several landowners have filed exceptions to It, asserting that the awards In so far as they are concerned are unjust. It is understood that the majority of the landowners affected by the verdict are satisfied, and by their attorneys will unite in the request of the attorney representing the government for its confirmation. The condemnation Jury was composed of Messrs. John E. Herrell, George W. Moss, I Frederick W. Pilling, John A. Hamilton, I Tnhn Mlfphpll Nlf>hnlflR H Shpn and Thomas Gordon. The proceedings for the street opening were instituted by the District Commissioners pursuant to the provisions of an act of Congress approved March 3, 1905, entitled "An act for the extension of 19th street from Woodley road to Baltimore street." POBTEB GARRISON MEETS. Army and Navy Union Members to Be in Parade. Admiral D. D. Porter Garrison, No. 6, Army and Navy Union, u. S. A., Friday evening accepted the invitation extended by Department Commander Mitchell of the United Spanish War Veterans to participate In the parade next Tuesday. Commander H. Henry, who has been absent from the city during the summer months, was present. He thanked the members of the garrison for the consideration shown him during his connection with Porter Garrison and tendered his resignation, the action, he said being taken because of the stress of private business. Senior Vice Commander Block, on behalf of the mem bers, thanked the retiring commander for his work and efforts In the upbuilding of the garrison. On motion of the retiring commander Dr. Thacker E.- Lee was unanimously elected to fill the unexpired term. In accepting the place Dr. Lee thanked the members and said it would be his ambition to continue the work begun by the retiring officer. Delegations headed by Brig. Gen. A. S. Burt, commanding Qen. William F. Barry Garrison, and by Prof. James J. Joyce, commanding Col. Theodore Roosevelt Garrison, were In attendance. A social session followed, and during the evening short talks were made by Gen. Burt, Prof. Joyce, Dr. T. E. Lee, Sergt. John J. Strain, Col. William J. Elliott. Dr. William Tindall, Van A. Zahn, William A. Hickey, H. H. Henry, 8. J. Block, John Ash, Christian Olsen, John Mohl, William H. Coulter, Thomas H. Rollins and others. Retiring Commander Henry announced that as chairman of the committee on recruiting, he wouhj see that the numerical strength of the naval garrison would by the convening of the national gathering of the Army and Navy Union forces, to be held In this city next July, be equal to the. other garrisons of the local department. #1.00 Harper's Ferry and Martinshiinr 11 S5 n*rkal?v flnrltiM to Art ><?wyxiiQa, f?>WW VU1UUV1' land and Return, From Baltimore and Ohio station, 8:05 a.m., Sunday, Oct. 14. Returning from Cumberland, 6; Berkeley Springs, 7; Martlnsburg, 8, and Harper'i Ferry, 8:40 p.m.?Advt. Small Ad in Ths Star worb wonders In filling vacant furnished or unfurnished rooms. Hare you ever tried ItT PAT DAY OCTOBER 9 * SCHOOL TEACHEBS TO RECEIVE CHECKS TtTESDAY. The great army of public school teachers will receive their first month's pay of the present school session next Tuesday, October 0. This statement wu made last evening by Mr. Charles C. Rogers, disbursing officer of the District of Columbia, and Mr. Rogers and his corps of assistants, together with the staff of Auditor Garrison? nln? men' in all?will labor nights and overtime to verify the lists and prepare the checks for the teachers. As a matter of fact the clerical force worked on the rolls nearly all of last night. It was at first predicted that the school pay roll would be ready for the disbursement October 10. the date on which the first monthly payment was made last year, but the prompt decision of mooted questions by Controller Tracewell of the Treasury Department and the activity of the District officials will result in bringing the teachers their money a full twenty-four 'hours sooner than was anticipated.. To get this great pay roll out In time at command means that a herculean task will be completed by the disbursing officer and the auditor on record time, for each separate voucher must be handled and verified four dllterent times. Added to this, Disbursing Officer Rogers and Auditor Garrison must personally sign each of the checks, and of these significant bits*of paper there will be between 1,500 and 1,600. Aiicr me necessary aeiay 01 mis iirsi month, which it was thought would be even, greater this year on account of the numerous problems Incident to carrying the new school reorganization act and its changes and promotions into effect, the great machinery of the District financial departments will work smoothly and quickly, and it is promised that the school force will receive their salaries just as promptly as do the employes of other departments. THOMAS WIXKINS IN TROUBLE. Alleged That He Violated the Building Regulations. . Inspector O'Brien of the plumbing inspector's staff has been keeping a close watch on barber shops recently let violations of the nlumhlnc recnlatinns. On ar count of the recent law governing the equipment of barber shops and requiring hot water to be In all the barber shops of the District, much plumbing has been done In the shops. This opened a wide field of work* for unlicensed plumbers. It is said, and Inspector O'Brien has found the plumbing work incident to installing the hotwater boilers in several barber shops has been done by unlicensed plumbers. Thomas Wllklns, who claims to live at 218 V street northwest, was taken into custody Friday on a warrant sworn out by Inspector O'Brien, and It was alleged that he did plumbing work in a barber shop at 1525 11th street northwest, although he had no license and was not working for a licensed plumber. Wilklns put up $50 collateral for his appearance In the Police Court yesterdav. but his namp van p*im without a response and the collateral' was declared forfeited. Wedding Decorations Are a Specialty with Shaffer, the Florist, 14th and "Eye."? Advertisement. MASONS ENTERTAIN. Kensington Lodge Has Large Number of Ouests at Banquet. An Interesting meeting; of Kensington Lodge of Masons was held in the lodge rooms at Kensington Friday night and the tnira degree was conferred upon two candidates. After the business of the meeting was over a banquet was served, at which over a hundred guests, including representatives from many of the Masonic lodges of the District were guests. All the past masters oi Kensington Lodge, with Onfe exception, Were present and took part in the meeting. In responses to toasts interesting addresses were made by Mr. W. E. Andrews, auditor of the Treasury Department; Mr, J. A. Wetmore, Mr. J. W. Townshend, Mr. C. F. Whitney, Mr. J. W. rarsons ana otners. mr. raui look, master of Kensington Lodge, acted as toastmaster. $2.75 Luray Caverns and Return, Including transfer and admission to famous caverns, from Baltimore and Ohio station, 8:03 a.m., Sunday, Oct. 14. Returning, leave Luray 6 p.m.?Advt. GOING BACK TO ENGLAND. Action by Local Police in Case of "Hilda Barnes." The girl from England who gave her name as Hilda Barnes when she arrived here from Charlotte, N. C., last Tuesday and who afterward changed her statement and said her name was Edith Goode Eiliotte is to return to the home of her parents at Bolton. After the girl had told the police her real name yesterday MaJ. Sylvester sent a cable to the chief constable of Bolton asking if the girl's statement was true. He cabled: "Edith Goode Elliotte, seventeen, in our care. Claims mother lives at 45 Pleasant street. Verify. Cable answer." The message left police headquarters at 11 o'clock and about 5:30 o'clock a response was fecelved from tne cnier consiaoie, wno cabled: "Statement correct." Arrangements will be made Immediately to send the girl back to Bolton, some natives of England living in this city having volunteered to defray the expense of the voyage. EMPLOYES AS QUESTS. Wm. Hahn Entertains a Large Company at Park Hotel. William Hahn, the shoe dealer at 7th and K streets northwest, played the role of host to his fifty-odd employes Friday night, at the Park Hotel, when employer and employe sat down to a beautifully laden banquet board. The occasion for the dinner was the recent return of Mr. Hahn from a tour of Europe, which had lasted four months. Palms and flowers were used in the decorative scheme to good effect. The entertainment was altogether a stag affair and had in it all of the elements of a royal good time. An orchestra furnished a musical program. No formal program of speeches or toasts wu arranged, but Mr. Hahn made a short speech. In which he thanked the men In his employ for their faithful services throughout the summer. Other members of the firm followed Mr. Hahn and a number of the employes Joined in short speeches testifying to the good will which prevail* among members of the firm and the clerical force. Bach guest was presented with a souvenir consisting of meerschaum pipe and other articles relished by the masculine gender. The menu was of an elaborate and satisfactory charactr. Senator Bacon in the City. Senator Bacon, who has been spending a *wirv+H In Atlantis* rHtv. VflJi in tha nitv vm. I terday on his way to his home in Georgia. Luncheon at Post Office. Col. Ernst G. Tlmme, auditor of the Post Office Department, and Miss Elizabeth Faulkner of the assorting division of the post office were tendered a luncheon yesterday by the employes of the auditor's office. Among those present were: Capt. Lee Lipscomb. Capt. J. J. Gordon, Mrs. Pttkin, Miss Elizabeth Kiely, Miss M. Btelle, Miss Adelaide Satterfield, Miss Mflrv TVinaMonn " UIm lfasv - Miss Catharine Tally, Mr. "William Blake. Mr. W. C. Neil, Mr. R. Grimstead. I Mr. E. M. Phelps, Mr. W. Fisher and Mr. I MbTeer. POLICE MAKE SEARCH v-r~ - ? - i LOOKING FOB THE KOTHEK OF MTTKDERED INFANT. A murder mystery was brought to light I yesterday afternoon, hen two small col ored boys, Albert Addison And Joseph Car| ter. found the body of an infant in the alley leading off Riggs street between houses 1315 and 1317, as stated In The Star yesterday. A policeman was notified and he telephoned to the eighth precinct police station. The throat of the infant had been cut. Inspector Boardman assigned Detectives Pratt, Howiett, Weedon and Kurlingame to make an investigation. Coroner Makes Report. Coroner Nevitt made a careful examination of the bodv at the nioreue las; night. and he reported to Inspector Boardman that the child had lived and that Its throa. had been cut. ^ * It Is the belief of the police that the mother of the child does not lire near where the body was found, the theory being that the body was Intended to be taken to some Isolated place and hidden, but that the person who was entrusted with the carrying of the corpse became frightened and dropped it In the alley. Sergt. Kilmartln and Policemen Sweeney and 8hort of the eighth precinct were ' omnnrr tViA flrpf /\ MnnnVi V* /-? on aiuuiiQ 111c uioi iw irtu.ii tuc auc,* aiiu stlirt the Investigation. Maj. Sylvester, realizing the difficulties the detectives and i policemen would exptr.ence, decided to offer a reward of $50 for the arrest of the guilty person. _ i POLICEMAN IN DANGER. Members of Reserve Force Rescue ' vvfiu* auo x iuui viu wu< An excited crowd of colored persons attacked Policeman E. E. Dulin Friday afternoon and the reserves of the third precinct were called out to aid the besieged officer. I Charles Bailey and Lillie Jackson, both colared. who were said to have been the lead- ; era in the attack, were arrested on charges of assaulting the policeman, and they were defendants in the Police Court yesterday. At the request of the attorney for the defense the trial was continued until tomorrow. Policeman Dulin, it is declared, had a narrow escape from death. The trouble was started, it is stated, when the policeman tried to arrest Charles Bally for alleged dls- , orderly conduct. Bailey resides In (ireen's , n>non OfWV-l Ol cf a f r?>ot O OTlH Vif*. UUU1 I wcinccil AV/llI, *<j U ovtv^vwo ?* ?? It ginia avenue. Bailey resisted and the policeman had a struggle with him. L>lllie Jackson, it is alleged, struck the policeman a blow with a fence rail, a result being that Mr. I}ulin has temporarily lost the use of his right arm. A crowd, believed to be hostile to the policeman, soon gathered and cries of "Kill him" were heard and , a rush was made. Policeman Dulin drew his revolver and fired a shot Into the ground. That had the desired effect and held the crowd at bay until the reserves arrived. Dine at Harvey's Today. ?Advertisement. THE EVENING 8TAR is read by more ; people, prints more advertising and Is. therefore, more economical for the advertiser than any other nenswaper in Washington. Telephone The Star, 2440 Main. I Presentation of Unique Gift. Miss Mary Hale Hayes, an old employe of the bureau o( engraving and printing, who resigned August 31 last, was the recipient of a gold chain and locket recently, the circumstances being out of the ordinary. A sister of Miss Hayes, the late Annie M. Hayes, was for many years employed In the bureau of engraving and printing. During the last Illness of the deceased, her sister. It Is stated, maintained cheerfulness in order to encourage the patient. At the request of her sister Miss Hayes each day read the following quotation: "X doubt if there is anything more potent In the human character than cheer xuiness. 11 it* use sunsnine ana sea air the running water and the songs of birds. It has charm for the fagged world that entitles it to a place with the beatitudes." The dying woman repeatedly expressed the opinion that the quotation should be engraved in a locket and worn by her sister. Just before Miss Hayes' departure for California the circumstances became known and several of her friends decided to have the quotation engraved in a locket and present It to her. Commencimig Today. Harvey's Restaurs mi t Open Sundays From HO A. M. to Midnight. | Glhiiriis. Xander's j "GOLD MEDAL" I ; \/ O Milk punches taste best vhen > 2 | J B ICr made of "Gold Medal" Rye. ' < II It's a generously food whiskey. I < -TS 65c. full qt. $2.20 gal. I J II ft a asi ^ ' jU U uniy at w 7tn at. ; 4 The Quality House. -Phone Main 274. ! < oce-aw^t The prime object of advertising is to get results? to make a business grow, and that's why it is wise to employ us to write the right ads to make your advertising good advertising? the kind that oavs. . X J We'll call whenever you say. L. P. Darrell Adv. Agency, L. P. DirreU, Itooma 102-103-104. B. W. Cox. Evening Star bide. F. T. Hurley. 'Phone Vlalu 3443." SOW ACCX7S3D BT FATHER. Charles Wells Required to Give Bond or Go to Jail. A peculiarly sad Incident occurred In the Police Court' yesterday In connection with the case of Charles Well*, charged with making threats of personal violence against his father,' Nathaniel Wells. The father Is an aged man. He approached Assistant Prosecuting Attorney John Weyrich to ox plain that his son had threatened to take his life, and told of the efforts he had made to bring up his son properly and of the seeming: lack of appreciation of his efforts. Matters reached a climax recent'.y. tt was stated, when his aon said he would "kill t'.e using a term of opprobrium. "I don't know why he should do It." the father explained. At tills Juncture his hand went to his head and he grasped the rtoa rKv frtr oimnnrf If woe Ai'Mont - ? ? ?"? dup|/v> v m v nao v ivi^n* thai he wan in a fainting condition and friends assisted him to a chair, where he was revived. After Judge Mullowny had heard the testimony in the case he ordered Wells to Rive bond for $.TW to keep the peace or to spend ninety days in Jail. CITY ITEMS Surprising Shirt Waist Values. Charles Herman's store, 1111 G st. n.w.. was a busy place all last week, and the sensational bargains that will be offered this week will draw even greater crowds. One of the surprising values will be a lot of Polka Dot Shirt Waists, with short sleeves and lay-down collars, that will be offered at 2J>c. each. This Is next door to giving things away. A lot of pretty Poplin and Madras Waists that rightly soil at $2 will go for 50c. The balance of the Linen Suits will find quick salu at $1.50, for they are J6, $7 and >8 goods. There are a few Tailor-made Suits left that are now priced at JIO. These suits are exceptionally good values because, although they are spring styles, there Is little difference between them and the newest effects for tills fall, and they are really $2."> and $35 values. ~ Another splendid bargain that will attract plenty of buyers will be $10 and 112 Tourist Coats. In handsome plaids, for $7.75. Many unusual values will be found, too, In the famous Flsk. Flagg & Clark Waists cind also In exquisite Antique I>ace Waists, ranging in price from $.'1 5it to $28. Black Silk Waists, regular $5 values, will be offered at $2.1)5. It 5 You'll Appreciate Holmes' "Milk" Rread. Nothing like having good bread on the table at every meal, and there's no better bread to be had than Holmes" genuine home-made "Milk" Bread. It Is the cleanwt. sweetest, most nutritious bread that capable home bread makers can produce. Delivered fresh from oven to table, 5c. Hoine-mi.de pies, all favorite kinds, 20c. Holmes' Bakery, 1st and E streets. "Phones, E. 1440 and 1441. It Don't Sell Tour Old Carpets. Have them made into beautiful rugs by the rhorp Carpet Cleaning Co.,4.88 Maine av. s.w. sel5-30t Old carpets woven Into reversible rugs. Drop postal. Home Weaving Co.. 612 F. oc7-2t Best Gran. Sugar, 5c.; Nelson's Cocoa, 17c.; Chocolate. 14c.; Wilbur's Buds. 20c.; 1 Milk Chocolate. 25c.; U All No Mints. 19c.; 2 Martin Wagner's Catsup, 25c.; Crackers and Dust. 6c.; Pepper. 20c.; Cheese, 18c.; Potatoes. 75c. bushel; Onions. 25c. peck. J. T. D. Pyles' stores. Including 948 La. ave. oc6-5t All Amateur Pictures Printed, 3c Up. In real Velo*. WHITSON'S, 7X2 91h St. n.w. jy!2-tf STEAMSHIPS. UP THE NILE TO THE CATARACTS. First-class and Speedy Passenger Serrleea. The Express Nile Steamer Co., Booklet and full Information about 'Egypt?the Nile." ' THE BXPRESS N'lI.R STBAMF.R CO:, 13ftfl K st n.w., Washington. D. C. 96 BROAl>WAY. NEW YORK CITY. OCEAN TRAVEL. Hannburg=American Line. Twin Screw Passenger Service. PLYMOUTH?CHEBBOUBG?HAMBURG. Kalsrrln A. V... Oct. 11 jl'eutHi-hland Oft. 18 Ratavla Oct. lilPatrlcIa Oct. 20 To Hamburg direct. % ~ Mediterranean Service. TO OIBBALTAB -NAl'LES?GENOA. Moltke Oct. 23 tMoltke Jan. 28 Hamburg Nov. i.V*I>eut8< hland Feb. 4 .\ialtke Dec. 4 Hamburg Feb. 19 Hamburg Jan. 10.Hamburg Mar. 26 Has <Jr111 Room and Gymnasium. ^Mediterranean and Orient Cruise, 79 days. Eight Days to Italy 151 nir. uunA i r iii r.n ur.uiw.iiUAAU, FROM NEW YORK FEB. 4. 1907. TOURIST BUREAU R. R. Tickets, hotel accommodations and general information about foreign travel. Travelers' Checks, Good All Over the World. HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE, 37 B'WAY, N. T. E. F. DROOP & SONS, 813 Pa. ave. se3u-Su,tu.th,tf FRENCH LINE. COMPAONIE GENERALE TRANSATLANTIQUH. Direct I.ine to Havre?Parla (France). Sailing ever; Thursday at 10 a.m. From Pier No. 42. North River, foot Morton at .N.T. L? Lorraine Oc!. 11 *La Savole Oct. 2.1 I.a Bretacne Oct. 18! La Gaacojcne Oct. 27 La Touralne Oct. 18; * I.a Provence Nov. 1 'i'wlu-aciew steamer*. GEORGE W. MOSS. 1411 O ST. N.W. nhl-MSt POTOMAC" RIVER BOAT& ? line*. It.. Hoc. ?1. >1.20. 1 wk.. >2.82. 1 nio . IT.2I). WASHINGTON * POTOMAC STEAMBOAT CO. (Randall Line). STEAMERS FOR POTOMAC RIVER LANDINGS Sir. Harry Ran'Iall. Monday and Wednesday at 4 p.m.. and Saturday. 7 a.m.. for river landings to Wicomico river and Noininl creek landings; Lower Maehodoc creek Wednesday only. Returning. steamer arrives In Washington Wednesday and Friday morniugs and Sunday afternoons. Steamer Wakefield, Sunday. Tuesday and Thursday at 7 a.m., for river landings, including Port Tobacco creek, Maddox ??reek and the Wicomico river to Cbaptico. Returning, arrives in Washington Monday, Wednesday and Friday afternoons. Steamer for Glymont and Intermediate landings at 9 a.m. daily except Sunday; returning about 4 p.m. my21-tf RAILROADS. 8QUTNEH RAILWAY. X. B. Following ncliedale figures published only I information, and are not naranteed. 7:35 a.m. Dally. Local (or Harrison barf. Warrenton, Danrllle and way station*. 10:51 a.m. Daily. Washington and Florida Limited. Through toadies and sleeiwra to Columbia, Savannah and Jacksonville. Dining car aerTlce. 11:15 a.m. Dally. United States Fast Hail. First-class coacbea and aleeper to New Orleana. Dining car service. 4:01 p.m. Week Dars. Lceal for Harrlaonborg and way atatlons on Manaaaaj branch. 4:5S D.m. Dallv. Local fa.- WamnfM. Chmr lottesvllle and Intermediate stations. T:3? P.m. Daily. New York and Atlanta EiPttu. Plot-claw coach to Atlanta, aleeper to Columboa. Ga.; Sunset tourist aleeper Washington to Saa Francisco Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. 9:50 p.m. Dally. New York and Florida Express. Through coaches and sleepers to Columbia, Saraonah and JacksonTllle. Sleeper to Augusta and Port Tampa. Dining car serf Ice. 10:00 p.m. Dally. New York and Memphis Limited (via Lynchburg). FIrst-claes coach and sleeper to Roanoke. Knoirllle, Chattanooga and Memphis; leeper to Blru.H:j(ham md Sew Orleana. Dining car aervloc. 10:45 p.m. Dally. Washington and Southwestern Limited. All I'nllman train; observation car to Atlanta and Macon; club car to Atlanta, sleepers 10 Aasnviiie. Auanta. Macon. uirmingnain ana New Orleans. Dining car service. TRAINS ON BLUK1IONT BRANCH. Leave Washington 8:10 a.m., 1:80. 4:15, 4:45, S:05 p.m. week cajs for Blueoiont; 6:2S p.m. week dayt for Leesl.urc only. On Sunday leave Washington 0:01, 8:20 a.m., 6:28 p.m.t foe Bl?eBxrat. Through trains from tbe sooth arrive.Washington 6:42. 6:52, ?:50. 11:00 a.m.. 3:00. 8:30 and 9:50 p.m. dally. Harrijonborr, 1115 a.m., week dua aud 8:20 p.m. daily. From Charlottesville 8:10 a.m.; from Lficklwi and Charlottesville, till p.m. dally. Ticket offices, 715 lfitb at., fill Fa. ave. and Pennsylvania Station. H. B. 8PKNCEB. O.K. ?. B. EARDWICK. F.T.M. W. H. TAYLOE. O. P. A. L. S. BROWV. O. A. Seaboard Air Line Railway TICKET OFFICE. 1421 PENNA. AVB. For I'eterabarf, Raielgb, Wilmington. Columbia. Savannah. Jacksonville, Tampa, Atlanta. Blrmlngbam. Mobile. Penaacoia and New Orleans. 10:00 A.M. DAILY ? Seaboard MaU - Through * JS p.H niViv *2 J* c <-** d5S. I RAILROADS, PiiiigwiM " JE^0tLE?A? Station Corner 6th and B Streets. 7.80 A.M. dally. PITTSBIRGII EXPRESS **T> CHICAGO SPECIAL.-Parlor and Dicing Car* Harrlaburg to PlttM>or;h Connect* for Oblcag?t Cincinnati. Indiana(>oll?. Loglavllle aa<l St. Uoula. Buffet Parlor Car to Ilarrlaburg. 10 50 A.M. dally. MAIN UNS EXPRKSS.-Pollman Buffet Parlor Oar to Ilarrlaburg. Parlor Oar Harrlabnrg to Plttaburgh- Penn?yl*anl? Railroad Dining Car Harrlabnrt to Altonna. 12.01 P.M. dally. THE PENNSYLVANIA LIMITED.? Pullman Sleeping. Dialog, Smoking ??d Observation Oar* from HarrltBurg For CUIcaff". Cleveland, ToI?>do, Detroit Cincinnati. Indian polls and St. Louij. Buffet Parlor Car to Harrisburg. 2.00 P.M. dally. ST. LOI'IS LIMITED-Sleep' ill*. I>In!n* <Jtrv>lrln? ? *1 Harrisburg. For Indianapolis. Ix>ulsvllle an I St. ' Louts. Ruffet Parlor Car to narrisbnrg. 8.40 P.M. daily. PENNSYLVANIA SPECIAL (IS hours to Chicago).?Pullman Sleeping. Dining. Smoking and Observation Or* from Harrisburg to Chicago. Sleeping car to Harrisburg. 3.4* P.M. dslly. CHICAGO AND ST. LOUIS EX. PRESS.?Sleeping Cars Washington to St. Louis. Sleepiug ui.d Dining Cars Harrisburg to Chicago. Indianapolis, St. Ix>uls and Nashville (Tin Cincinnati and Louisville). Sleeping Oar to Harri*burg. 5.40 P.M. dallj. CHICAGO LIMITED.?Sleeping ?_ar Washington to Chicago and Cleveland. Pennsylvania Railroad Cafe?Oar Baltimore to IlarrUbnrg. Sleeping. Smoking. Dining and Observation Cars from Harrl-Jmrg. For Chicago and Cleveland. 7.13 P.M. daily. ST. LOCIS EXPRESS.?Pullman 'Sleeping Car Ilarrlsl>UTg to St. Loula and Cincinnati. 7.40 P.M. daily. WESTERN EXPRESS.?Poll ma a Sleeping Oar to Pittsburgh and Chicago. Dining Oar to Chicago. 7.40 P.M. dally. CLEVELAND AND CINCINNATI EXPRESS.?Pulluian Sleeping Oar* Waalilngtoa to Harriaburg and Harriaburg to Cleveland, Barberton and Cincinnati. Dining Oar. 10.40 P.M. daily. PITTSBURGH SPECIAL.? Pullman Steeping Car to Pittsburgh. Dining 0>r Altocna to Plttaburgh. 10.40 P.M. dally. PACIFIC EXPRESS.-Pullmau Sleeping Car to Harriaburg and Harriaburg to Pittsburgh. Connects for Cleveland and Toledo. 7.50 A.M. dally. BUFFALO DAY EXPRESS, with through Buffet Parlor Car and Coachea to Buffalo, Tit Emporium Junction. 7.50 A.M. (or Erie dally. Oauaudalgua, Rochester and Niagara Kail* dally, except Sunday. ' 10.50 A.M. (or Benoro dally, aud Klmlra weekday*. For WlUlainaport dally. 3 40 J'.M, T.15 P.M. dally. Bl'FFAIX) MQHT EXPRESS, with through Sleeping Car and Ooachea to Buffalo, Tla Emporium Junction. 7.40 P.M. dally for Erie, R6c beater Buffalo and Niagara Falla, with Slet-plng Car Washington to Rocbeater. 10.40 P.M. dally for Erie, Oanandalgua, Roc beater, Buffalo and Niagara Falla. For Philadelphia, New York and the East. 4.00 P.M. 'CONGRESSIONAL LIMITED," for New York only, dally. All Parlor Otr?. Dining Car. Eipreaa, 6.56, 8.50, J10.00 (N>?" York only) and tll.00 A.M.. J12.33. I3.00, J4.46. fl 50 and 10.00 P.M.. 12.90 night. On Suwlaya. JS.50, tll.00 A.M.. 12.01, 13.00. *4.45. 6.50 awl 10.00 P.M., 12.30 night. , For Philadelphia only, Ezpri*n, 7.40, 10.00 A.M., 12.01 P.M. week-diya; 2.00, 3.15, 4.00. 15.35 and 8.40 P M. dally; 6.55 A.M. Sunday*. , - - For Boaton, without change. 7 40 A.M. week-day* and *5.33 P.M. dally. For Baltimore. 5.00. 0.15, 0.55, 7.40. 7.50, p 50, 10.00, 10.50. 11.00 A.M., 12.01. 12.35, 1.10,1.15, 2.00. 3.00, 3.15. 3.40. 4.00 .4 00 Limit >d) 4.20. 4 45. 4.48. 5.35. 5.40, fc.10. 6.?i. 7.15, 7.40. 10 00. 10.40, 11.35 P.M., and 12 30 nlfkt week-da/f. On Snndaya, ?.55, 7.50. 8.50. ?.?>. lo.6o, 11.00 A.M., 12.01. 1.15. 2.00. 3.00. 8.15, 3.40. 4.<* (4.00 Limited), 4.20. 4.45. 5.35. 5.40. 6.10. tit, 7.15, 7.40. 10.00. 10.40 P.M.. 12.30 olftit. For Anna poll*. 7.40 A.M.. 12.38. 4-20 and fi.tf P.M. week-days. Sondmjs. 8.50 A.M. and 6.40 p \t for Pope's Ciwk Line, 7.50 A.M. and 4.48 P.M. week-days; 9.20 A.M, Sundays. Ticket offlces, corner Fifteenth and G streets and at the station. Sixth and B atreeta. wb?r? orders can be left for the checking of Mis*** to declination from botela and refideixys. Telephone call "Main 3730" tot Pconaylraola Railroad Cab Service. JDInlns Car. W. W. ATTERBDRY, J. R. WOOD, General Manager. Taas'r Truffle Manager. GEO. W. BOYD. General Passenger Agent. Baltimore and Ohio R. R. LEAVE STATION. New Jersey ate. ar.d C st. KOYAL BLCK LINK *E\ERY OTHER HOL'B ON THE ODD HOCK'* TO PHILADEIJ'UIA AND NEW YORK. NEW TERMINAL. 23 D ST.. NEW YORK. 7.00 a.m. Diner, Pullman Parlor. t9.00 a.m. Buffet. Parlor. 5 IJr. Train. fb.OOa.m. Diner and Pullmnn Parlor Car. flLOOa.in. Diner and I'uilman Parlor Car. LOO p.m. Diner and Pullman Parlor Car. 3.00 p.m. "Royal Limited" All Pulimaft. t4.00 p.m. Coaches to Philadelphia. 5.00 p.m. Diner and Pullman Parlor. 6.00 p.m. Coaches to Philadelphia. 11.30 p.m. 8!eepera. 2.57 a.m. Sleepera. ATLANTIC CITY. -2.57. *7.00. 9.00. fll.M a.m.. | 1.00, 3.00. t5.00 p.m. "EVERY HOl'R ON TIIE HOUR" (Week days, 7.00 s.m. to 8.00 p.m.) TO BALTIMORE. WITH PULLMAN SERVICE. Week dsys. 2.57. 5.00. 0.30. 7.00. 7.20. 8.00. *.*0, 9.00. 9.30. 10.00, 11.00 s.m.. 12.00 noon. 12 03. 1.00. 2.00. 3.00. 4.00, 4.45. 5.00. 5 <0. 5.30. 6.00. 6.30. 7.00. 8.00. 10.00. 10.35. 11 30 11 35 n rn Sundays. 2.57. 7.00. 7.20 8.30. a.OO. 10.00. 11.04 ?.m.. X.OO. MS. 8.00. 3.30. 5.00. 6.30. 6.80. 8.JO. 10.00, 10.35. 11.30. 11.35 p.m. WESTWARD CHICAGO * NOUTHWKST. *11.00 a.m.. *CM p.m. CINCINNATI. ST. LOIIR and LOUISTILLB. 10.0J. a.m.. *4.03 p.m.. *12.45 nljthf. 1'ITTSBIRO. 11.00 i.m.. ? 10 p.m.. *12.40 Out. CLEVELAND *9.10 p.m. COL'I1IIC8. *0.3* p-a. WHEELING. *10.05 m.. *5.30 p..n. WINCHESTER. 8.36 a.m.. t4.05. S.0C p.m. ANNAPOLIS, week days. 8.00 a.m.. 12.03 oooa. 4.46 and 6.00 p.m. Sumlays. 6.30 a.m. and 5.30 P LITRAY AND KLKTON. *4.05 p.m. FREDERICK. t8.35. 19.15. 110.06. tll-00 a.m.. 11.15 t4 06. t6.30 p.m. HAGERSTOWN. tl0.05 a.m. and t6.00 p.m. BOYD and way points. tS.35. 19.15 a.m.. It.lS, tS.OO t5.35. 110.10. tll.30 p.m. OAITHER&BL'RG and way points. t8.*L. U.l* a.m., tI2.50. fl.lB. tS.30. *6.06. t6.33. 4?.80. |T?. 110.15. tll.30 p.m. WASHINGTON JUNCTION and wax noiot#. 10.15 a.m.. 11.16. t5.00. t6.:<0 p.m. Dally. tExeept Sonday. Monday ooly. IUserration of Sleenln* or Parlor Oar apace, rate* of fare, etc.. will t* quickly foritabed BT Tl!l<EPHONB at all of the fnllogrt.i* Ticket Offices: 1417 G St. n.w.. Telephone Ma'n 1581: 6IS PenraylTanla are.. Telephone Main 278. Station. Nev Jersey are. and C at.?Ticket Offlce. Telephone Eaat 687. Information Bareao. Eaat 734. mhfl-tf-64 Chesapeake &. Ohio Ry. SCIIEDI'LE IN EFFECT JITLY I. 1906. 1.00 P.M.-OLD DOMINION EXPRKSS. dally.? Sti.p < at principal polnta In Vlrrlnla and Wcat Virginia. Veatlbole train; atandard CMdm, parior cart to Virginia Hot Sprlnga and Roo?ererte. Pullman aleenrra II In ton to I-oalarllle, Cincinnati. Indtanapona. St Ixnila and CUuio: dining eara. a la carte aerrlcc. 4:80 P.M.?NEW C. * O. MM1TED. dally.?raft new vestibule train; clot* only at Gordmarine. Chariot te?Tllle Staunton. Clifton Tort* and Oorlngton. Ta.; White Snlpbar. Roneererte and H In ton. W. Va.; Pullman ?leep-ra to Lrlington. IfalarlUe. Cincinnati. Indlanapolle. Rt Loola an# Chicago. Dining care, a la carte eerr> lee. One night oat. 11:10 P.M.?F. F. . LIMITED, daily?Solid eatlbole trail. Pullman aleepera to Claetanatl, Lexlncton and l,naisTllle. Compartment sleeping car to Vlr*lnla Hot Rprlno rakflaja. Dining can. a la cart* arrrtoa. $)?>. era Cincinnati to Chlcaro and ft. Loala aai I.onliTllle to Manpbta, Nash villa aad mtk> Reservations and tickets at Cheaapeaka aad Ohio Offices, 81S rennsjlranla avenue; 00# 14th atreet, near F, and 81xth^8ttreet MtaMon. Telephone Mala ST30 far Pennsylvania R. K ub Serrlce and Mala 1060 far C. ft O. Ticket Office.