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#Bnf. lt-.OOc 8t, >120 lwk.. *2 M. 1 ?o- t> 20 IN WAS im GTOS. GT. ROSF/S INIIISTKIAL SCHOOL. 2023 O ST. n.w.. conducted by the Sisters of Charity. Dress making In Its various branches. Special atten tion given to tailor made suits. While we can promise entire satisfaction, you will be aiding a good cause in patronizing our institution. nolO-tf VVOOO'S ?11 East Capitol street. & Day and Evening Session* COMMERCIAL SCHOOL, nolO-aaSn.tf.5 Tw*nty-a?c?M>d Year. Catalog Fr?. GYMNASIUM At the Young Women's Christian Association, ?.e. cop. 12th and F sta. Day and evening classes once and twice n wwk; classes for children. For terma and Information apply at the office. 'Phone 312U. Entrance ."2D 12tli at. no!0-30t,7 14211 andard school fur thoroness and excellence of methods in teaching. Shorthand and Typewriting. Dictation classes, all speeds, all hours. 'Phone M. ^25$. LAFAYETTE P. TEMPLE. THE WASHINGTON SCHOOL FOR BOYS, Boarding and Hay Departments; Junior and RenJor Bcbonls. Modern buildings; extensive ath letic grounds; able Faculty; thorough course of study xtondlng from th* kindergarten to the col lege For particulars address THE WASHINGTON For Boys and Young Men. 914 14TH ST. N.W. Prepares for all colleges, the national academies and direct commissions in th? service. Primary nol" 90t. 15 Principal. i'"Kr. rur lij; 8<?HOOL, 8P r?t?8 Wisconsin are. no9-tf Department under university graduate. Boy? of all age* Catalogues. WIN3LOW II. RANDOLPH. n<?6 tf Principal. FRENCH LANGUAGE SCHOOL. "" Attractive. thorough method for beginners and advanced atudenta; classes and private lessens. MLLE. V. 1'Ul I> HOMVIE, 314 Inu. ave. (opp. 4th) Doft-tf.eSu IF MUSI?, 1218- 1J20 V 8T. N.W. YDN'EY LLOYD WRIGHTSON, President art Director. WINTER TERM OI*EN8 NOV. M. PnpUa (u Eater at Amj Time. A 8*rlt-? of Concerta and Lecture Recital* bj Lead ins Mimical ArtlKtu of thf World FREE TO STUDENTS. KORDICA. ROSENTHAL. SC1IUMANN HEINK, PEPPERCORN Are Amonj Thnw- Engaged for the Tear. Fend for new ratalocue. 'Phone Main 3380. w24-tf.gi MF.SDEMOISELLES MAKET, NATIVE FRENCH teachers (diplomat. French, German, Italian and RpanUh lessons. private or In <-1a?er no4-30tM 1719 13th it. n.ir. Pll WNN'S ^ U U roaitloi rila Civil Ser J Shorthand, SCHOOL. 8 * K. 'oaitiona for graduates. Service preparation. id, T/pewritlng, Bookkeeping, etc. oc3I-tf,4 CTDAVPD'C BUSINESS 11TH ^ I Kim. I CK S COLLEGE, F. DAY AND NIGHT SCHOOL. Situation* to grad uates or inouej refunded. Typewriter* at atudents' bomes Write, call or 'phone Main 3430 for catalog. oc.^o-u.eau-o Mrs. M. Lamdoo Reed, PHYSICAL CULTURE FOR ADULTS. No special costume or apparatus. 1604 K St. n.w. 'Phone Main 4754-Y. 0028-301" Wanted- bt ihchbi or piano pupils; experience, reasonable terras* excellent refer ences; residence, bloomingdale. Address Box 5o. Star office. no3-s,4t# PRIVATE LESSONS IN mathematics. SOI ence. languages, rausic; university graduate: 2u year*' experience. Literary work revised and criticised. Prof. J.. Station O. Box 2313, city. ocaa-3ut* Mrs. Flint's ENGLISH AND FRENCH Day School (or Girls. 17S4 I It. <E*t?b!l?bed 1885.) R?pfnfd Monday, October 8, 1904. clC-3o:.6 B/l loo W/I ^4! ad if*#* T/.U^*vr\l iiiL.aa xviicuiui^aii ol 9 wviiuui FOR GIRLS. HOME AND DAY 8CHOOL. JS28 and 132# 19th at. (Just below Dupoat Clrel"). Primary, Intermediate, High School and Gradntt? Departments. College Preparatory and Geaenl Oiaran. Moalc In Charce of Franieln Marie Ton L'nachald. Art In charge of Mrs. W. H. Holnaa. Gymnasium and Teoals. School aeaalon begins Oct. S. LUCY MADEIRA. Principal. aell-d*a-2ra-lS International LANGUAGE Bch0?' SPANISH. French. German. Italian. Natlre*. Free lectures cn European travel. literature, Me. 1307 H at. n.w. Dr. F. FUKGBB. Prta. c'-tf.B Shorthand & Typewriting We teach Pitman. Graham, Uregg, Barnes sad Rrllahlr iTitumi 75 to 100 wnrdl w?p mlnvit* In 180 hour* guaranteed. Special afternoon *e*> Mooa for government employe*. BTENOiiUAl'HIC ACADEMY. Colorado bldf. aeSO-tf.8 94 tb year of *ucreaa In Waahlngton. The Beriitz School Jy II trr\ /"Mrtfi ILo <010^0(01 ^<53. Recent awards: St. Louis Exposition, 1904, Grand Prise. Liege Exposition. 1906, Grsnd Prise. French, German, Spanish. Italian. English, etc. Native leathers Trial lesson free. 723 14th st. n.w. ?c2 tf fiALL-NQYES, Day & Night Collece-Preparatory. Grammar and Primary Classes BOW forming. Speclsl coarhlnj Catalogues. 'Phoos klaln 38T7 K. FRANCES MANN HALL. A.M.. se.vfld 221 E it. n.w. Tllic MIS8KS KFRR-S HOME SCHOOL FOR GUM.8. 1438 N STREET, WILL REOPEN OCTOBER 1. A CLASS OF B3YS WILL BE KECEIYKD. ?s:*-90t 6 Miss Dorsey's School, 1132 Klghteentb Street. FACING ON CONNECTICtTT ATENtJB. Primary, Academic, Collect Preparatory. M tf.3 fl TT 7 o jI Spencertan Baalness !ol. vV irnfe V V 11 11 for free Booklets Illus trated with beautiful o^iriHTriau rpnnni:wp for Self-Inst met Ion. Collegt open from 8 a.m. to ? p.m. for callers and students. I'nllmlted demands for Spencerlan graduates er*r ?!nce 1WV4. ocS-tf martha' Washington SEMINARY For jonnc women. Special and genera! coomee. Two years' course for high school graduates. Mule art. etc Also primary department for limited num t^r Reopen* October 3 F.DWARD W. THOMPSON. Principal. 14th ?t. near Thomas Circle. sel7tf.|0 Holy Cross Academy. Select school for younc ladles and children. Academic and Preparatory Departments. Complete course* In Music and Art. Reop*na 8ept. 17. (aeft-tf> 1312 Mass. av#. Friends School, COEDUCATIONAL. Twenty=fourth Year. PRIMARY. INTERMEDIATE AND HIGH SCHOOL DKPA RTMENTS. Prepares f*?r college. Accredited to tboaa whlcfc admit on certificate. Small claaa?>s. Three buildings. New laboratories, art and man nil training departments, and stud/ ball, luacfc room, gjiuuaalum and playground. Catalogue* at the bo. k stores or from the prta cipai. orie tf 1 HUM A S W. 8IUWELU 1800-1817 1 St. B.W. Mandolin, Guitar, Banjo. GEUTUL'DB BICKISUHAM THOMAS. 1231 (ilrard ?t. n.w. 'Phon* *7. 3U0S W. orlH-901.4 Ol'T OF WASHINGTON. M A P L E WOOD ?5S2fe Kriooi near Philadelphia. One of the best to wake ap B"J? to tht* duties of life. Prepares 40 Boys for col lege or business. 45th year. Large gymnasium. Dept. fvjr Little Roys. No tobacco. Booklet. P. O. Box 26w J SllORTLlLHiK. A.M.. Yale. Principal. orji rSu.60t PROFESSIONAL CARDS Jessie Bart3ett=S!he5blIey OF NEW YORK. *ttpll of La Grange. Paris; Hey. Berlin; Tll^ London. Voice Culture iNK^H'S Motlio Grime*' Music Stor*. 1212 F ?t. ? 'ouMiItationa Fridays. 1 to 5. MRS. Katie Wilson-Greene, nUCBia OF SINGING. IIs? returned from Europe ami mnm?l Iter ir^ann* for tUe New residence aio<li<>. 11M 16th ?t. ?.*. M!sg Wli.I.IE BKAI). Secretary. Knabc Pianos used. 'Phone N. 2712 K. (x2U-tf,# PROFESSIONAL CARDS MISS B. A. YEWELL, PLACING AND DEVELOPMENT OF VOICB. ROO? 13th. Colombia Height*. 'Phone 9. MM. no4-lm* T fiPRPNP Od.ale Irndlng tenor of Savage Grand Opera). Trader of Singing. Actio* and Repertoire, has returned from Europe and resumed hla Mleaaoca for lb# a?aaoo. New residence atodlo, 1126 16th at. n.w. 8eeretarj. Mlaa WILLIB READ. Knabe Piano. need. 'Phone N. 8712 K. ocU-tt PIANO STUDIO?MRS. OLIVE D. JONAS. 140C Ilopktna at.. Bear 20th and P B.W. Tt-rma. $1 per hoar: half hour* fnr children. L*? aono at pnplla' borne If desirable. 'Phone N. 4380-X. ?efl-80t*4 MPS. JOSRPH FINCKEL. TEACHER OF PIANO. Pupil of Anton Glotts per. Herr Schnls-Bentbcn, Drwdtn. Studio. 1300 Monroe ?t. n.w. 'Plmne North 158T-K. ? mrstwormess, TEACHER OF 8IXGINO, Studio at KnabVi, ISIS F ?t. * Will recome leaaons Oct. I. ?18^.fSo.7gt.5 mr. b. frank gebest, TEACHER OF PIANOTORTR. Pspll Of BARTH. SCHARWKNKA, MOSXKOW SKI. Studio. 1327 141B II. B.W. *22-tf Miss Carolyn E. Haines, PIANIST-INSTRUCTION. Studio. 17+4 Corcor?n ?t. n.w. ?e2 M.?a. ITw.S Miss Julia R. Goodal!, PIANO AND THEOKT. Pupil of Xarer Scharwenka of Beiila. Studio. 932 P St. N.W. aglS-Ht-then ?a,So,16t* Mrs. Georgie Routt-Johnson, TEACHER OP PIANOFORTE PLATING. Formerly director of music In L? Granm, Oo> l-Mkn. orwl Wuclar.n PaIUm fn. Wnm?i Studio, 18 Iowa Circle. 'Phone North 2008 It. M"25-tf LOAN COMPANIES. 4 lines. It-60c. 3t. $1.20. 1 irk.. >3 63. lmo .yr.ao. $10 to S3Q0 FURNITURE LOANS Made within two honra after jon leave applica tion. The moat private and moat conveniently lo cated cfflcf! In the city. No mlaleading talk. So "red tape." No commission*. No notary M ? advance charges. A square bualneaa deal. SALARY LOANS MADE TO STEADY KMFLOTK3 Potomac Guarantee Loan Co., 928 F St. N.W. Atlantic bnlldlng. Room* 21, 23 and M. Second floor. Stairway or (levator. mh2T-20d Side entrance on 81b at. Private Offices. An Equitable Loan Proposition. Horning offers to loan money to anybody on Dia mond*. Watches, Jewelry or Houaeliold Good* In storage without delay, publicity or truuble of any aort. Pay back In email slmia aa you can spare It. qJ/ Intereat at only Money Loaned Salaried People. HORNING, 9th <& D, CJorner. no9 184 Loans on Furniture liAT BE OBTAINED FROM TBB Columbia Guarantee Co., 613 F ST. N. W.. ABSOLUTELY WITHOUT DELAY )?6-tf.l8 OR PUBLICITY. Why Pay 110% When you can gcx ? ucrc qj/ Money loaned on Wa?cbe?. Diamond*, Jewelry, At. Estsbllebed 1870. H. K. Fulton's Loan Office, S14 NINTH STREET N.W. ?ej3-tf.l4 WHY PAY W PER CENT WHEN YOD CAN OBT MONEY. AT 3 PER CENT ON YOUR FURNITURE OH PIANOJ No charge for drawing up capers. Nothing re corded orpiibllshed. Absolutely no publicity. No delay*. We never lose a easterner, because they are all sstlifled to deal where tbey c*n get tbt lowest rate* and most liberal terms. Remember, thla Is the rate allowed pawnbrokers by taw. The Kwnbroker holds the security. We do not dlsto'b bat sllow yoa to ksep it In yoar possession. Ton have both money sod security. Do not b* tooled by the coaxing ads. of other companies. Tbey claim lowest rates, but we can offer yoa rates and terms tbat will sbow yoa bow exorbitant their charges sre. IMTIOIML LflMJ &IW. (Si. a. isth & a, s^sst. THE ONLY 1NDKPENDBNT COMPAMT. mbis-38d OUR LIBERAL OFFER. We will loan yon from $25 to $300 on your piano or furniture, allow yon thirteen months to ropay the loan, and only charge for the use of the money for twelve months. Your first payment will not be dne nntll January. Our rates are the lowest?we can satisfy yon on that point. LOAN A TRUST 400 COMMERCIAL BANK BUILDING, n.w. uor. l-aio ana u on. no6-tf.20 Xash Kounts, Kredit Kills. CSE OCR MONEY TO PAT TOUR BILLS. Leant am fBraltnie. p4uo. ete. Roaaoaable rate*. From o? month to one jear'? tlx# illow*<1 to pay us back. If job neod money fill oat thU hlaak. mall It to aa aad oar cut will call at one*. , Nam* | Addrraa J Amount wantcl. 9 p DISTRICT LOAN CO., ; 639 F ST. N.W.. COB. TTH AXD F. > tn^7-2M > money"" At Rates 10 Per Cent Cheaper Than Any Other Company In the City. come to US. Write or 'Phone And our confidential agent will call on jou and five you rate* an<l full particulars. TELEPHONE MAIN^2. AMERICAN LOAN CO., 1320 NEW YORK AVENUE NORTHWEST. iKKVSH)t.20 (Second floor front.) Money Loaned Salaried People And other* without security; easy payment*. Largest business in 52 principal cities. TOLMAS, Room ftOfl KM lftth mt mm aAfM 913 Q St. N. W. S10 TO <300 Best Rates on Furni ture and Piano Loans. We will wrre you quickly, privately and eour teou.lj. We will pay off any loana you tow kart ?d<1 advance yon all the mo Dry yoo Deed. Mutual Loan & Trust Co., 913 Q St. N.W. nb27-22d BANK FLOOR. WHEN IN NERD OF MONEY THE CAPITAL LOAN CO. CAS AXD WILL HELP TOD. Wf loan money oa Furniture anil Piano* at minimum rata of Interval. Loans with other companies paid off and a larfer mm advanced at a lower rata than you are now paying. 602 F STREET N.W. PT-II The Charitable Physician. From T. P.'? Weekly. The severe censure passed the other day by a coroner upon a doctor who declined to attend a patient from whom no fee could be expected seems to me unjust. Is there any other profession which does so much gratui tously with such little thanks? is any other profession expected to give its services gratuitously, and severely censured for a refusal? TALES FROM THE NAVY Best Fed Body of Sailors in the World. SALT PORK AND FIERY RUM First American Beceived by the Grand IVivIr OPINIONS OH SHIP DUELS What the Challenge of the British Ship Bonne Citoyenne Led to Ultimately. Written for The Star. "If I were not afraid of offending the delicate sensibilities of the caterer of the mess," remarked the captain of marines, as he toyed with his after-dinner coffee, "X Bitvuiu cctj iiiui no iiau a CIIJ |wwt uih ner today." "That's It,' replied the officer -who of ficiated In the capacity referred to, "and I believe that some of the men forward were growling about their grub today also. Why, do you know, sir, that we live better in the navy now?forward end aft?than in any other navy in the world, and better than we ever did before in our own serv ice? Take the case of the men. "The ration for each man as fixed by law of Congress In 1801 provided that he should have to sustain him on Sunday?a feast day?one and one-quarter pounds of salt beef, salt horse, the sailors call It, and salt horse it sometimes doubtless wae?four teen ounces of bread, one-half pound of flour, one-quarter pound of suet and one half pint of spirits. On Monday he got b. pound of pork Instead of beef and one-half pint of peas Instead of flour and suet. - Pork and beef alternated, except on Friday, when he got no meat at all, but had four ounces of cheese and two ounces of butter in stead, along with the bread and spirits which occurred every day?fourteen ounces of one and a half-pint of the other. "The ship's bread was generally weevlly and bad, but the spirits, always rum, of goo a quaiuy. sauors in tnose aays wouia I mutiny If the rum was bad. And think of It! Every day of their lives the sailors drank, as a matter of course, half a pint of flery rum, and on special occasions and holidays, or when the captain was feeling good natured, an extra grog was ordered to be served out?they drank a pint of the liquor and thought no more of it than the modern sailor woild think of a cup of coffee. Coffee and tea, by the way, were unheard-of and undreamed-of luxuries In those days on board a man-of-war, at least before the mast, and were right spar ingly used abaft It. Present Day Contrast. "Contrast the ration given above?the amount of which provided for a whole day's sustenance, mind you?with a day's fare taken at random from the bill of fare of a training ship of these days cruis lg In foreign waters. I will read: " 'December 81, at sea?Breakfast: Corned beef hash, fresh bread, oransres. coffee. Din ner: Beef pie, lima beans, fresh bread, cof fee. Supper: Gingerbread, hot biscuits, but ter and tea.' And the men are allowed all they want; and -with their coffee and tea t'hey ihave sugar and milk. "On Christmas day I see the same ship had for Its bill of fare, for breakifast, beef stew, bread and coffee; for dinner, roast turkey with cranberry sauce, cold ham, baked sweet potatoes, boiled onions, apple pie, nuts, candy, rasins, bananas and lem onade; for supper, cold meat, potato salad, fresh bread and tea. "Why, In the days when Farrag-ut and Porter and those old heroes were young lieutenants no commodore in tho navy kept euch a mess at sea as is now found before the mast on board an American maai-of-war. The fare of the officers was only a trifle better than that of the men, and I have shown you what that was lx 1 a U 1. 1 ,1 V ? M _ J ?salt weei, s&il pure, na.ru uimu auu rum. May-be the captain or the commodore had a pig on board which, when slaughtered, gave the cabin and the ward room a taste of fresh pork, and probably he carried along a few hens so that now and then he might have an egg for breakfast and now and then a roast fowl. But these were luxuries which were ephemeral and occasional, and most of the time It was the same old round for the captain of the ship and the captain of the top?salt beef, salt pork, hard bread and rum. The commodore was allowed to eat more and drink more than the fore mast hand?that was the only differ ence." Grand Turk and American. "Bailors dwell together like lambs until the food question Is raised." said the navi gator; "let us change the subject. I see that, after delaying it as long as he could, the Sultan of Turkey has at last received an American ambassador at his court. Do you know the first American official ever received at the sultan's court was a naval officer ? Commodore Bainbrldge ? and the grand Turk received him out of sheer curi osity, never having heard of such a people as the Americans before, much less seen one of the strange breed? "That was In the early part of the nine teenth century and Bainbrldge had gone to Constantinople bearing a tributs from the Bey of Algiers, who then accounted him self our lord and master. Bainbrldge was then obliged to sail from Alsrlers fivinir the Algerian flag, but after he got to sea he hauled It down and hoisted the American ensign. When his ship dropped anchor In front of Constantinople, a Turkish official, gorgeously dressed, came alongside and de manded to know what ship It was. " 'The frigate George Washington, from the United States,' was the reply. The of ficial went ashore, and, after a conference with the authorities, came back and very politely welcomed Bainbridge to the Turk ish capital, but remarked that he had con sulted many members of the government and no one of them had ever heard of such a country as the United States before. Would the captain be kind enough to state more clearly where he came from and what country he represented. "Bainbridge was nonplussed for a min ute, but finally explained that he came from 'the new world?the one that Colum bus discovered.' Oh, yes, the official had heard about Columbus and the new world! He would make report to his government. "The news spread through Turkish gov ernment circles that Christopher Columbus had arrived in port, but the harbor master said: 'No, it was not Christopher Columbus who had arrived, but his friend George Washington.' Anyway, they gent ou a lamb and a bunch of flowers to the slrange ship as tokens of peace and welcome and the next day the sultan summoned Bainbridge to 'his august presence. "Bainbridge went in state and was re ceived with honors by the imperial polyga mlst who then held down the throne of Ottoman. By this time the sultan h:td learned that the stranger officer was not Columbus nor yet that unknown friend of the discoverer, George Washington. Never theless, he was Intensely Interested in these barbarians from beyond the seas and bain bridge spent an hour delivering a lecture on Qtntaa <r> htViIaVi itaii mi if Ka I lie U1IHCU ?j laita, tu / uu iiiaj uc sure, he made the eagle scream. But he must have left out some Important facts, after all, for the sultan Is recorded as hav ing remarked: " 'Your flag, like my own. Is decorated with one of the heavenly t>odles i con sider this a good omen for our future friendly intercourse. It Is most probable that we have many affinities In laws, re-, ligion and manners,' " Battles Under Challenge. The conversation drifted a few minutes and then came to anchor on the subject of ship duels?naval battles fought under chal lenge. I "I do not approve of such battles," said ; | the first lieutenant. "They are gallant and , picturesque, and all that, but they are not I war. Let me give you an Instance. I "In the war of 1812 the corvette Bonno I Cltoyenne. one of the finest ships of her j class in the British navy?she had been captured from the French?was lying Jn | the harbor of Bahla, Brazil, when along came B&lnbrldge In the Constitution and Lawrence In the Hornet. The Bonne Clto yenne had a record of having, since her adoption Into the British service, captured, in a seven-hour fight La Furieuse, a French frigate of the largest class. She was larger than the Hornet, but wa? Just equal to her In weight of metal, and Law rence was anxious to meet her. "Th(vHornet went into the hai"bor and the "Constitution stayed outside. Then Lawrence sent a challenge to the British captain, Oreen, to go outside with him and flaht. savinar that Ralnhridre would not Interfere. Green replied that, while he was perfectly confident that he could lick the Hornet, yet he doubted If Baltibridge wouUtkeep his hands off, and he could not, of course, fight both the Hornet and the Constitution. "Balnbridtre then sent a letter saying that he would pledge his honor not to fire a gun. If It would make .Capt. Green feel easier, he would agree to sail away out of sight before the light began and would not return until It was decided. Even then the British captain refused the combat, and finally Bainbrldge sailed away in the Con stitution, leaving the Hornet behind. But the British captain still refused to fight, and afier blockading him until he got tired Lawrence departed. "Poor Lawrence! r>pfe?t anit dpnth were in that challenge, and though he made de feat and death glorious, defeat and death It was. just the same. The news -that a Brit ish captain had refused a challenge from an American captain to fight a ship of an equal size spread rapidly through the royal navy and you may be sure there were cap ' tains bearing his majesty's commission who were only too anxious to take up the gage refused by the captain of the Bonne Citoyenne. Honor at Stake. "The prestige of the British navy was at stake, and so, when, six months later, the same Constitution was lying in Boston and the same Lawrence was also there in com mand of the Chesapeake,, there appeared before the harbor a British squadron, con sisting of the frigate Shannon, under Capt. Broke, and some smaller consorts. Broke sent his consorts away and then landed an Amorican prisoner at Marblehead with a challenge to Lawrence to come out and fight. "While the released prisoner was making his way to Boston the Shannon sailed Into the very Jaws of Boston harbor, flaunting h<>r flairs In tho fnno r?f tho fnrfct THIo moa challenge enough for Xjawrence, and, al though the Chesapeake was far from ready for sea, ho hastily collected a crew. Im pressing some upon the wharf at the last moment, and sailad out to meet Broke. As ho passed out by the forts the messenger arrived with Broke's challenge. What fol lowed Is a matter of history." "What would you have done had you been In the place of Lawrence?" asked a young lieutenant. "1 would have refused to go out and fight until my ship was In condition and my crew had been brought under some sort of discipline," replied the executive officer. "The Shannon was the best-drilled and disciplined ship afloat; the Chesapeake the worst one. Personal bravery does not count against such odds." "And what would ""you have done had you been in the place of Lawrence at Ba hia?" "I would have gone Into that harbor and pulled Gretm out by the hair. I would have taken him, sir, neutral harbor though it was, Just as in the same harbor in 18C4 Collins, with the Wachusett, captured the confed erate warship Florida in defiance of the guns of the Brazilian forts an<l of the Bra zilian warship which had anchored between the two American vessels." "Hem! Slightly Inconsistent," murmured the lieutenant. "And what would you have done if you had been in Capt. Green's place at Bahia?" "I would have done exactly as Green did. The Bonne Citoyenne was laden with specie for the payment of British troops and Brit ish ships scattered over the world. Green was Justified in not taking risks, and as long as he could keep the Hornet stopping there without fighting he subtracted so much from the naval force of the United States and risked notlung for England. "Well, I would not have done as Green did," replied the lieutenant. "I would have landed my specie and gone out and fought." "To meet the fate of Lawrence?" retorted the executive. "Possibly," replied the lieutenant. "Such situations are a lottery In which a man may draw three things?death, victory or a court-martial. As for Lawrence, he sleeps well In his tomb over there in Trinity churchyard by the roaming tides of Broad way. Here's to his memory." '"With oil rr?v Vipnrt " rAnltArl tVi#? first lieutenant, "and to a little better Judgment on the part of his successors." Becornmgness is Last Word of Fashion Becomlngnesa and not conventionality 1b the prominent feature of the season's milli nery. The up-to-date hat must not be com monplace either In shape or trimming. And as an evidence of the getting away from old forms, trimming is now arranged on the right as well as on the traditional left side when a better effect is to be gained In this way. Then there Is less freaklshness about the new models?tvlms have not the exag gerated tilt they had last winter, but frame the face in a soft, becoming fashion. Small hats are worn In the morning trimmed with wln*s, breasts and smart cartwheel rosettes of velvet or riobon. but quills are rarely used except on Scotch caps and Peter Pan toques. Dressy afternoon creations are adorned with magnificent ostrich plumes often reaching down to the shoulders, but rather loosely curled, as are all the smart feathers. Roses and; bunches of grapes also add their beauty to the dressy chapeau. The hats Illustrated are good examples of the milliner's art. The russet brown beaver la very chic with Its scarf of ruby chiffon and panache of shaded brown feathers. Kqually pretty Is the cardinal red velvet model with a brim of corded taffeta and shaded plumes. Charming, too. Is the pic ture nat wim a long wrute ostricn piume drooping over the brim and a chou of pale blue velvet resting on the hair. * * * Soft felt and beaver hats trimmed with stiff wings. ribbon or velvet bows are most attractive this season, and are to be seen both In light and dark colors?color, by the way, playing an all-Important part In this season's millinery. The stiff, bright-col ored wings might puzsle an ornithologist to decide to what manner of bird they be longed, but Dame Fashion does not hold to the belief that nature unadorned Is always the most desirable, and the aid of bright colors furnished by the dyer's art often produces a more sat!sfactory colored plum age than the original. There are not many hats with trimmings of the same color, a twist of velvet In some sharp contrast and a large bow at the side, if bright wings are not used, being thought very smart. Both velvet and ribbon bows play an all-Impor tant part In trimmings, and It Is marvelous how many different effects are secured by tho clever arrangement of rosette, cockade or a mass of stiff bows piled one on top of the other and covering the entire side of the hat. * * * In larger shapes velvet hats are to b? seen made over both stiff and soft founda tions. Many of the brims are turned down In the mushroom effect, as it is called, byt this Is not to be rashly recommended, as the shape is a very trying one. It is still fashionable to have trimming beneath the brim, and. Indeed, there are many hats which appear to have more trimming un derneath the brim than on the hat Itself. Masses of mallncs in which are half-hidden .wravs and nlumes All in the space between the hat and the hair that even the fash ! ionably full coiffure has failed to do, while often stiff wings or ostrich tips are placcd at the side and back under the brim. * M * Ostrich feathers are more fashionable than ever, and there is no limit to the length that Is used. Placed around the crown and drooping down to the shoulders is not considered too exaggerated, and the fullest of feathers are In great demand. There is again a note of the picturesque In these feather-trimmed shapes, the droop ing brim and the long feather having more than a mere resemblance to old English prints of the demure ma'd and matron, while the always becoming and popular Gainsborough is also represented both in the black and colored velvet or soft beaver liats. The long black plume and the pink and yellow rose, half hidden in the folds of malines,*appeal irresistibly to almost every woman, and the only danger Is that the style will become too popular, especially M It requires careful treatment and can easily be caricatured. The different ancles at which the hats are worn are most bewildering, although now the back and front of the hat are more clearly defined, and It Is no longer possible, as It was last spring, to wear the front at the back. "All the smaller shapes are bent or folded, and the shaggy felts and beavers are more used than the stiff ones, and this notwithstanding that there are many very attractive shapes with stiff, unyielding crowns and brims. It Is, of course, quite too early In the season for fur hats, but they are to be ex ^ akiaIw *?-l- - ' - " *?ou?uu?uic mis winter, ana ai ready are to be seen among the exclusive models In millinery. The toque and turban shapes are. as usual, to be seen, but there are also more quite novel designs made on the same lines as the felt or velvet. In sharp contrast are the telle and lace hats trimmed with fur that are to be worn with theater and reception gowns. Only the most expensive materials are used In these lace and fur hats, so, as may well be Imagined, they cost considerable money; but, at all events, they show what they are and the price demanded Is not merely for the In dividuality of shape and style. All black hats, fortunately for the eco nomically minded, are to be Immensely fashionable and will be worh with all sorts of gowns. With the. light theater gown the all-black hat is once again considered smart, and It must be admitted Is often more becoming and effective than the col ored, although the pale pink, blue and yel Inw V.ofo * ?v? >??m> me iitfoi vuai miii^ aim ua<uij. i Black hats with colored wings are very smart at the moment, btit It Is not safe to count their being- so for feny length of time. Invariably In the early autumn do these black hats with bright trimmings find favor, and almost Invariably as the season advances are they quietly but firmly push- i ed into the background. A favorite model Is a most demure stiff black velvet, with low crown and turned-down brim. Around the crown Is a wreath of bright roses veiled In black tulle. With this Is worn a lace veil, and a quaint, old-fashioned effect Is given. In sharp contrast is a soft black velvet toque, with trimmings of bright, fancy wings and bows at the back under the brim, and two red roses, also veiled by tulle?in fact, It is a decided fad to have all bright flowers veiled in this fashion. Great, big artificial birds are worn this winter, and this is good news for the bird lover, who will not permit herself to wear the real article. The artificial bird Is Just as handsome, and It Is said to wear a great deal better. Moreover, Its colors are more alluring, for It can be dyed Into delicate shades which Just match the gown. When the question of expense does not enter Into the choice of a winter's outfit there must needs be a hat to match every gown, but It is quite possible for a woman to get along and look smart also with two nats?one on tne simple, rather severe order for every-dajr wear, and one more elaborate for afternoon. Theater hats are another proposition. It being considered obligatory to wear hats, and these on the picture or der, If occupying a box. In the ordinary orchestra or balcony seats no hats are al lowed, so the term theater hat Is somewhat ambiguous. The so-called theater hat Is a most elaborate affair, and Is In truth the same that Is worn for dining or supping at a restaurant. A charming French millinery creation is a bewitching little turban In light bronze green that is worth copying. In the middle of the front is a knot of dark green, Wedg wood blue and pale cream-colored velvet, held by a handsome enameled buckle, w incii, tviiuuui cAaggciduuu, uiepiit) a an the tones of green Imaginable. On each side of the hat there Is a long wing form ed by many slender, drooping feathers re sembling pheasant plumage and' running through vivid colorings of green, blue and brown so artistically that by no stretch of the Imagination could the effect be declared garish. A new way to wear a motor veil Is to shirr It over an elastic that will just fit around the hat crown and have the veil Just wide enough to slip over the hat brim and .seamed to half depth at the back, says Paris. Below the seam end each 6'de It Is hemmed, and when in place the corners are tied in a wee bowknot at the nape of the neck. The result, a dustproof girl, ex tremely neat. Positively a new use has been found for the American flag. A woman In her travels by trolley the other day had the pleasure of occupying the same seat with a girl who wore a marvelous hat. At first glance li looKea line any oiner, uui on ciuse in spection it was seen that the red and white stripes about the brim and the blue and white rosette in front were formed by care ful arrangement of the stars and stripes. FALL RESORTS 4 llnea. It- 60c. 81. $1.20. lwk.,12-52. 1 mo-$7.20. MEW JERSEY. Atlantic City. HOTEL IROQUOIS. Ocean end So. Carolina ave. Capacity. 400. Spe cial rates. $10 up weekly. Open all year. Booklet. W. F. SHAW, Prop'r. D. A. BAHTER, Mgr. no9-80t,5 SEASIDE HOUSE, Atlantic City, N. J. Best location on the ocean front. Complete. Modern. F. P. Cook <& Son. no7-00t.0 n r * -v rrr* n rrv t t n ^ nun ibiL Dimniis, ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. Open throughout the year. Over JSOO.'iUO expended In Improvement! and ?d dltions since last reason. One hundred prirata baths, both sea and (real) water. WALTER J. BOZHT. oc24-28t.eSn.10 Owner and Proprietor. Cfoalforate. THE LEEDS COMPANY. OCl6-tu,th,?a-lf.6 HOTEL JACKSON FIREPROOF. Virginia Ave. and Beach. Special (all rate*. $12.50 per week op. $2.50 per op. American plan. Refurnished throughout Finest cafe In the cltr. ocl tiOt.lO JOHN CRt'SE. THE PENNHURST. Ocean end Michigan are. Rooms en suite, with ubiub, iuii^ itiBinntc [luuucs iu iuuuu, nciBiur iu treet. Special fall and winter rates. WM.B. HOOD. ocl-GOt.B Tlhe Fredomia, Se - TEi.'SJ.F'S; year. Steam beat, excellent table. Special winter rates. G. W. <J ARM ANY. oc21-30t.4 QALEN HALL. HOTEL AND SANATORIUM. Atlantic City. One of the newest atone, brick and steel build ings, with every comfort. Always open, always ready, always bnav. au20 ?;-10 THE ST. CHARLES. Most select location on tbs Ocean Front. Atlantic City. N. J. Distinctive for Its elegance, exclnslvenesa, high class patronage and liberal management. Sea wa'Jtr In all baths. Booklet, rtiea, reservations, etc., apply to Waahlngton representative, H. RALPH ijodu uunuing. roone Mam Z7U0. ?el7-60t,10 N'EWMN IIAINE3. Hctel Tray more, cityantic Overlooking the ocean. Open til rnr. traymore hotel CO.. chas. O. marquette. D. 8. whitb. ?rltode311nc M?nmw. Presldent Hotel Rudolf, : lean and European plana. Sea-water baths; prima phones; orchestra. 1/17-tf.a chas. R. MYERS. Owner. """ POTOMAC RIVEE BOATS. 4 lines. It.. 63c. 8t.tl.80. 1 wk.. $2.82. 1 mo.. ?7.?. washington & potomac steamboat CO. (Randall Line). STEAMERS for potomac river landings Str. Harry Randall. Monday and Wednesday at 4 p.m., and Saturday, 7 a.m.. (or river landings to Wicomico river and Nomlnl creek landings; Lower Machodoc creek Wedneaday only. Returning, steamer arrives In Washington Wednesday and Friday mornings and Sunday afternoons. Steamer Wakefleld, Sunday, Tuesday and Thnrs day at 1 a.m., for river landings, including Port Tobacco creek. Maddox ereek and tbe Wlcomlce river to Chaptlco. Beturulng, arrive* In Washing - ton Monday, Wednesday and Friday afternoons. Steamer for Glymont and Intermediate landings t 0 a.m. dally u^pt Sunday; returning about ? p.m. my21-tf THE STEAMERS OF THE MARYLAND, DELA ware and Virginia Railway Co., commencing Nov. 1, will make three trl-w weekly between Washington and Baltimore. The p-ssenger ac commodations are unsurpassed by any on tbe Chesapeake bay or tributaries. They are elec trically lighted and the cuisine Is perfect. This is "tbe most delightful trip out of Washington or Baltimore, giving the passengers the beccit of tbe salt air on the Chesapeake bay and Potomac river. Leaving Washington every Sunday. Tues day and Thursday at 4 p.m. Leave Baltimore ?r*rv TiiAular ThnrcHflv niul Sotnnlav -at S p.m. Time of trip about 36 boors. Fare. *2.00. State room*. fl.&O. Meals. 60c. each. State rooms and further Information, ai>f>> to STEPHENSON & BRO., Apsnts, Telephone Main 745. 7th st. "Wharf. T. MURDOCH, flu. CM. AgL, Baltimore. M<L OC1&-UJ6 >. STEAMSHIPS. AMAICA "Tli* Wnter PUyKround." n,? Ill A 11V UllUVU A I nil V. KJ. s I U I Steamship Lines V J OFFER THREE SPECIAL TRIPS. Duration, lit $85 to $100. lnclodlnc all net-essary expenses. Li. Boatim, l>ec 12 19 20. Rate $100. L*. Phlla.. i?oc. 13-20-27. Rate 100. Lv. Balto.. Dec. 12-1U. Rate 83. REGULAR SERVICE WEEKLY. ROT'ND TRIP FROM WASHINGTON. 975.00. ONE WAT. $40 00. Includlnn meals and stateroom berth. Address for Information and booklets. Passenger l>e;M> I input. UNITED FR11T COMPANY. Boston. Philadelphia, Baltimore, or Loc.il Ticket Agent. no8-th.s*tn-38t-28 OCEAN TRAVEL. FRENCH LINE. COMPAQNIE GENERALK TRANSATLAXTIQITE. Direct Line to Havre?Pari? (France). Sailing every Thuraday at 10 a.m. From Pier No. 42, North River, foot Morton at.. N.Y. *1 ^ 'innraln# Nov 1A *I.a Prov**rn-p Nmr. VU La Sawte Not. 21; *1* Lorralw I Km-. 6 La Gaseoenr.... Not. M|*La Touraliie Dec. 13 Twla-acrew steamers. OKOHUK W. MOSS. 1411 a CT. N.W. ohi-aast AMERICAN LINE. PLYMOUTH?CH KRBOU HQ-SOUTHA UPT02I. PHILADBLPHIA - QUEEN STOWN -LI VBRl'OOL. ATLANTIC TRANSPORT LINE. NKW YORK-LONDON DIRKCT. RED STAR LINE. NKW YORK?ANTWERP (PARIS). WHITE STAR LINE. NEW YORK?QTEENSTOWN?LIVERPOOL. BOSTON?QUEENSTOWN?LIVERPOOL. tIPb MEDITERRANEAN azor*s PROM NEW YORK. Ccdrlc Not. 29. Jaa. B. Feb. 16)11,000 Celtic Jan. 1?. Mar. 2 J toga. Cretlc Dec. 6, noon; Mar. 30, Mar 9 FROM BOSTON. Canoplc Not. IT, 10:30 a.m.; Jan. 12, Feb. 23 Rennhltc Dec. 1. 10:30 a.m.: Feb. 2. Mar. lfl WASHINGTON OFFICE. 1306 F ST. N.W. R. M. HICKS, ruwngfr A font. e24-m.w.aa.tf Hamburg=American Line. Twin-Screw Passenger Service. PLYMOUTH?CHERBOURG?HAMBURG. Penn?jlT?Dla.. NoT. 17 *Batavla Not. 24 Amerlka Not. 22 tPatrlcta Dec. 1 To Hamburg direct. tOmlts Cherbourg. Mediterranean Service. TO GIBRALTAR?NAPLES?GENOA. Hamburg Not. 15! *l)eut*i'bland Feb. 4 Moltke Dec. 4; Hamburg Feb. IB Hamburg Jan. 10 Hamtiurg.... Mar. 20 TMoltke Jan. ? Moltke April 23 Haa Grill Room and GjmnaMuin. 1 Med 1 terra Dean and Orient Crulae, T9 daja. Eight Days to StaSy BY THE GREAT FLYER DEUTSCHLAND FROM NEW YORK FEB. 4. l'JOT. Uljtunu JAN., run. nnw mjovii. Special Cruises to the O B? ff IP ^ T Mediterranean aD<1 the v>Irv U 1L*1 \ I ALSO TO Jamaica West Indies TOURIST BUREAU. R. R. Tickets, hotel accommodations and general information shout foreign travel. Travelers' Checks, (iood All Over the World. HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE. 37 IVWAY, N. X. E. F. DROOP & SONS. 823 Pa. ave. se20-sa.m, w.f.tf Delightful Sea Trips the Year Round Passenger Steamships Between New York amid New Orleans Weekly Service From Both Ports. THE IDEAL TRIP SUMMER and WINTER. SPEED?COMFORT?SAFETY. Connecting at NEW ORLEANS with Rail Linos ror ah i oiuis in LOUISIANA, TEXAS. NEW AND OLD MEXICO, ARIZONA, CALIFORNIA. Baltimore and Hanover Sta., Baltimore. 632 Chestnut St., Philadelphia. NORTH GERMAN LfcOYB. Fast Express Service. PLYMOUTH?CHERBOURG?BREMKW. K.Wm. II..Not. 20. 0 amlKronprint Jan. 22 Kaiser Dec. 4. 10 am K. Wm. II Feb. 12 Kiouprinz..pec. 15. 2 pra. Kronprinz Feb. 2Q K. Wm. II. Jan. SlKalaer Mar. 5 Twin-Screw Passenger Service. BREMEN DIRECT. Bremen..Nov. 13, 10 amfYork Dec. 18, 10 am Friedrich. Nov. 22, 10 am Friedrich.Dec. 27, 10 am Main....Nov. 27. 10 am Cassel Jan. 3 Bhein.... Dec. 11, 10 am Main ..Jan. 10 Mediterranean Service. GIBRALTAR?NAI'LES-GENOA. P. Irene Dee. 1, 11 amltKalaer. .Jan. 26, 11 am K. Lolse. ..Dee. 8. 11 am! ?Neckar. .Feb. 2. 11 aa K. Albert..Jan. 12, 11 arajK. Lulae. .Feb. 9, 11 am P. Irene....Jan. 10, 11 am?K.Albert..Feb. 23, 11 am tOmtta Gibraltar. 'Omita Genoa. From Bremen Plera. 3d and 4tb ata.. Hobokeo. NORTH GERMAN LLOYD TRAVELEUS' CHECKS GOOD ALL OVEK THE WORLD. OELR1CH8 & CO.. NO. B. BROADWAI, N. T. B. F. DROOP * SONS CO.. 025 PENNA. AYR. fe3-812t,eSu CUNARD LINE. FROM PIERS 61-62, NORTH RITER. TO LIVERPOOL. VIA QUEENSTOWN. Carm?nla...NoY. 17. 8 aa| Campania..Dec. 8, 10 am Lncanta.. .Nor. 24, noon! Pannonta. .Dec. 14, 1 pm Caronla Deo. I. 6 am!Etrurla.. .Dec. 15, 2 pm GIBRALTAR, NAPLES. ADRIATIC. New Modern Twln-acrew Steamera. CARPATH1A Not. 2T. 2 p.m.; Mar. 28. May It SLAVONIA Dec. 4. 10 a.m.; Apr. 9. May 28 CARONIA Jan. 5. Feb. IS PANNONIA Mar. 12. Apr. 30 Vernon H. Brown, Gen'l Agent. 21-24 State at., N.X. Oppoalte the Batter;. Or 128 State at., Boston, Mail. G. W. MOSS. Asent. 1411 G at. n.w., Washington. el8-lrr.eSu.20 RAILROADS. Baltimore and Ohio R. R. leave STATION. New Jeraejr are. trJOlt royal BLUB LINE "E\ Eny oTniin hour on the odd aons** to PHILADELPHIA and NEW TO&K. NEW TERMINAL, 2sd st.. NEW XOBK. *7.00 a.m. Diner, Pullman Parlor. tS.OO a.m. Buffet, Parlor. 6 Hr. Train. Ifr.OO am. Diner and Pullman Parlor Car. 111.00 r..m. Diner and Pullman Pancr Car. *1.00 p.m. Diner and Pnllnian Parlor Car. *8.00 p.m. "Royal Limited." All Pnllaua. 14.00 p.m. Coaches to Philadelphia. 5.00 p.m. Diner and Pullman Parlor. *?.00 p.m. Coacbea to Pblladelpbia. 11.80 p.m. Sleeper*. 2.57 a.m. Sleepers. ATLANTIC CITY, *2.5T. *7.00. *9.00. tll.00 *1.00. *3.00. tS.OO p.m. "EVERY noUR ON TITE HOUB" (Week days. 7.00 a.iu. to 8.00 p.m.) TO BALTIMORE. Week days. 2.57. S.00. e.30. 7.00. 7.20. 8.00. CS0. t.03. 8 30, 10.00, 11.00 a.m.. 12.00 noon. 12.08. I.00. 2.00. 3.00. 4.00, 4.45, 8.00. S IC. 5.30. 8.00. 6.SO. 7.00. 8.00, 10.00, 10.33. 11.80. 11.88 p.m. Sundays. 2.57, 7.00, 7.20. 8.30. 3.0O. 10.00. 11.00 a.m., 1.00, 1.15. 3.00, 8.30. 8.00, 6.SO. 6.80. S.00. 10.00, 10.33, 11.30. 11.35 p.m. WESTWARD. CHICAGO * NORTHWEST. *11.00 a.m.. *S.S0 ' CINCINNATI. ST. LOT1 IS and LOUI8TILI.B. 10.01, a.ni.. *4.05 p.m.. *12.46 nlcht. PITTSBURG. *11.00 a.m.. *0.10 p.m.. *12.40 nut. CLEVELAND. *9.10 p.m. OOLHMnUB. *0.30 p.m. WHEELING. *10.05 a.m.. *5.30 p.a. WINCHESTER. 8.35 a.m.. t4.05. t.VOQj.m. ANNAPOLIS, week daya. 8.00 a.m.. 12.00 Doom, 4.45 and 0.00 p.m. Sondaya. 8.30 a.m. and 8.80 P'LUBAY AND KLKTON. *4.05 p.m. FREDERICK. f8.88. (9.1B. 110.09. tll.80 a.m.. II.15 t4.05. tB.30 p.m. HAGKRSTOWN. tlO.OS a.m. and t5.00 p.m. BOYD and way polnta. t8.35. (6.18 a.m., 11.18, t3.00 t5.35, 110.10. 111.80 p.m. GAITHERSBURO and way points. t8Jb. it. 10 a.Li.. tl2.50, |1.15. t3.8d. *5.05. tB.36. 48.50. 17.88. 110.15, tll-30 p.m. WASHINGTON JUNCTION and way nolnta, t8.83. 10.15 a.m.. 11.15. tB.00. t5.30 p.m. Dally. tExcept Sunday. ISnnday only. Reservation of Sleeplnr or Parlor Oar (pact, rates of fare, etc.. will be quickly furnished BY T1UJC PHONE at all of the followl.i* Ticket Of Bces: 1417 G at. n.w., Telephone Main 1081: 018 Pennsylvania are.. Telephone Main 278. Station. Jersey are. and C at.?Ticket Offlce. Tele phonc East 087. Inforuatloa Burma. Eaat 734. mh8-tf-04 ATLANTIC (TOAST LINE Effective May 27. 1900. Notice.?These departures are riven aa Informa tion, aa well aa eonnectlocs with other companies, but arrivals and connections are not guaranteed. 4:SO a.m. dallv?Bleenlnc Oar New York to Jack aonvllle, Fli. Through coaches Washington to Jacksonville. 8:45 p.m. dally?Sleeping Car New York to Jack aonvllle. Fla.; New York to Port Tampa, Fla., vU Jacksonville; New York to Angnsta, Ga.; Hew Xork to Charleston, 8. C.; Washington. D. C? U Wilmington. N. C. Through coaches Washing to* to Jacksonville UNEXCELLED DINING OA* SERVICE. For tickets and all Information apply at Um OFFICE OK THE LINE. 001 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE NORTHWEST. AND PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD STATION. GEO. P. JAMES, District Passenger Agent. Washington. D. 0. T. C. WHITE. OenTPaas. Agent. W. J. CBAI0, _ _ Traffic Ifv., WUmlagtaa. E O. RAILROADS. Station Corner 6th and B Streets. TJO A.it dally. PITTSBURGH EXPRESS AND CHICAGO SPECIAL.-Parlor mad Dlolac Can BarrUbnrf to Plttaborcb. Connaet* for Ghlcagc, vtoviuuaii, uiuianapoua, liOOiiTiue bhu oi. unui. Buffet Parlor Oar to Harrltburg. 10.60 A.M. dallj. MAIN UNE EXPRESS.-P?11 man Buff ft Parlor Oar ?o llarrijfrars. Parlor Osr Uarrlsburg to Plttaborgb. Pennsylvania Railroad Dining Oar Harrtal'arg to Alton?a. 12.01 P.M. dally. THE PENNSYLVANIA LIM ITED.?Pullman Bleeping, Dining. Smoking and Observation Oara from HarrUbarg. for Chicago. Cleveland. ToMo. Detroit. CloelnnatL Indlai apolla aad St. Losla. Buffet Parlor Oar to Uarrta kurg. * ? 2-00 P.m. dillj. ST. LOUIS LIMITED ?SI**?" Ins. Dining. Smoking and Obaerratloa Can fro? Barriaburg. For lcdlanapolla. Loulullle and fet Loals. naff ft Parlor Car lo Ilarrlaborg. (.40 P.M. dally. PENNSYLVANIA SPECIAL (18 boon to Chicago).?Pullman Sleep ng. Dining, Smoking and Obaerratlon Can from Harrlabarg to Chicago. Stepping car to Harrla'org. I.?> P.M. dally. CHICAGO AND ST. LOUIS EX PRESS.-Sleeping Cara Washington to St. LooK. Sleeping and Dining Cara Hirrlaborg to Chlesga, Inri f it nanrtlla Rf TahU anil NaaKvl'.U /?! Pl?. clnnatl and Loutofllle). Sleeping Car to Uteri* burg. ?.<0 P.M. dill/. CHICAGO LIMITED. -Stooping C?r Washington to Chicago and Cleerland Ivuniylvanla Railroad Cafe Car Daltlmore to Barrlabnrf. Sleeping. Smoking. Dining and Ob servation Cara from liarrlaburg- Kor Chicago and Cleveland. T.16 P.M. dally. ST. LOOM EXPKESS?PoU man Sleeping Car Uarrliburg to St. Loala and Cincinnati. *.40 P.M. dally. WESTERN' KXPRESS.-Pollma* Sleeping Oar to Pittsburgh and Chicago. Dining Car to Chicago. T.iO P.M. daily. CLEVELAND AND CINCINNATI EXPKESS.-Pullman Sleeping Cam Waalilngtoi to llarrlvburg and llarmburg to Cleveland, Barberton and Cincinnati. Dining Car. 10.40 P.M. dally. PITTSBURGH SPECIAL. Pullman Sleeping Car to Pitlaburgli. Dining Car Altoona to Pittsburgh. 10.40 P.M. daily. PACIFIC EXPRESS.-Pillroaa Bleeping Car to Harrlsbarg and llacrlsborg ta PittaS.trgb. Connects for Cleveland and Tnli-do. T.60 A.M. dally. BUFFALO DAY KXPUES9L wllW through li ifTet Parlor Car and Coscbes U Buffalo, via K:u:?rlum Junction. T.SO A.M. for Erie dally. Canandalgua, Rociiesttt and Niagara Falls dally, eicept Sunday. 10.60 A.M. (or Reuovo daily, and Klpilra week day!. For Wllllamsport dally, 3.49 P.M. T.1S P.M. daily. BUFFALO NIOIIT EXl'BESS. with through Sleeping Car and Coacbet to Buf falo, rla Emporium Junction. 1.40 I' M. dally (or Erie, Bochestrr. ItafTalo and Niagara Falls, with Sleeping Oar Washington ta Bocbcatcr. 10.4a P.M. dally for Erl?. Oananda'Roa, Boch?v,a?. Buffalo and Niagara Falls. For Philadelphia, New York amid the East. 4.00 P.M. "OOXC.RF.SSIOXAI, LIMITED." fot New York only, daily. All Parlor Cart. Dining Car. Expren. 8.53, 8.50. (10.00 (Sew York ooly) ant $11.00 A.M.. 112.35. 13.00, |4.4ft, 6.50 and 10.0* P.M.. 12.30 night. On ttandaji. $8.30, (11.00 A.M.. 12.01. 13.00, 14.45. 8.50 and 10.00 P.M., 12 30 nlcht. For Philadelphia only. E*pf???a. 7.40. 10.00 A.M., 12.01 P.M. week-daya; 2.00, 8.15. 4.00, :5.35 and 5.40 P M. dally, 6.55 A.M. Bondaya. For Boston, without oha.ie*. 7.40 A.M. <rcek-dar> and $3.35 P.M. dally. For Baltimore. 6.00. 8.13, 8.63. 7.40. 7.80. 8.90. 10.00, 10SC. 11.00 A.M.. 12.01, 12.33. 1 1& 2.00, 3.00. 3.15. 3.40. 4.0014.00 Limited). 4.20. 4 45. 4.48. 5.35. 6.40. 8.10, 8.60. T.15. 7.40. 10.00. 10.40. 11.35 P.M.. and 12.80 rt(fat rftfk day?. On Sandaya. 8.65, 7.50. 8.50. 9.20, 10.60. 11.08 A.M., 12.01. 1.15. 2.00, 3.00. 3.13. 3.40, 4.08 IA flO 11* M 1 n * M T.1S, 7.40, 10.00. 10.40 P.M.. and 12.30 n'fht For Annapolla, 7.40 A.M.. 12.38. 4.20 and 8.40 P.M. Sondaya, 8.80 A.M. and 8.4* P.M. For Popc'a Creek Line. 7.B0 A.M. and 4.49 P.M. ireek-daya; 8.20 A.M. Snnday*. Ticket offloea corner Fifteenth and Q atreeta and at the station. Sixth and B atr-eti. trhrr* order? can be left (or th? checking of baggag* to destination from botela and realJencca. Telephone call "Main 8780" for PfeniylranU Railroad Cab Scrvtc*. tDlnlng Oar. W. W. ATTFTRBDBT, General Manager. J. R. WOOD. Pan'r Trafflc Manager. Q BO. W. BOZD. General Passenger Ag*aL /--s n no?n p r*."\rvn fR\ r.\ n n nnn/^n/t SWUHIKi MILWOT. K. D. Following schedule figure* published ocly Information, and art not g*a ran teed. T:86 a.m. Dally. Local for Harrlaonftnrg. War rcaton. Dan villa and *ij stations. 10:51 a.m. Dally. Washington and Florida Lim ited. Through roaches and sleepers to Columbia, Savannah and Jacksonville. Dining ear aervlct. 11:15 a.m. Dally. United Status Faat Mall. First-class coacbea and aleepar to Near Or 1*ana. Dining car service. 4:01 p.m. Week Daya. Local for Harrlsanbarg anil way stations ou Manaaaas branch. 4:55 p.m. Dally. Local fo.- Warrenton, Char loltesTllle and Istermediata stations. 7:30 p.m. Daily. New York ani Atlanta Eiprais. First-class coach to Atlanta, sleeper to Columbia, Ga.; Sunset tourist aleepsr Washington to San Francisco Mondays, Wedneadays and Frldaya. 9:50 p.m. Dally. New York and Florida Kxprea*. Through coarhea and alaepers to Columbia. Savan nah and Jacksonville. Sleepers to Augusta an4 Fort Tampa. Dining car servile. lu:00 p.m. Dally. New York and Memphis Lim ited (tla Lynchburg)- FIrst-clnss oacb anil isleeiiera to Roanoke. Knoivllle, Chattanooga snJ Meinybla; sleeper to Blru.'csbam and New Orleans. Dining ear service. p.m. uany. Washington ana soatbvreatern Limited. All I'allmsn train; observation car W Atlauta and Macon; club car to Atlaats. aleepera to Kasbvllla. Atlanta. Macon. Birmingham aa4 New Orleans. Dining car service. TRAINS O.N BLLKMONT BRANCH. Leave Washington 8:10 a.m., 1:30. 4:45. 5:03 p.m. week dsys (or Uluemont; 0:2s p.m. week days for Leesburz only. On Sunday leare Wash ington 0:10 a.m.. 5:05 p.m., (or Blnemont. Through trains (rom tne sooth arrtve Washington 6:42. 6:52. t>:80. 11:05 a.m.. ?:00, ?:3u and 0:80 p.m. dally. Harrisonburg, 11 U a.m.. week data and 0:20 p.m. dally. From Oiiarlotteivllle h:UI a.m.; (rom Lyncbborg and Charlottesville, il:W p.m. dally. Ticket offices, 716 15th it.. 611 Pa. art. and Pennsylvania Station. B. B. SPENCER. Q.M. I. H. HARD WICK. P.T.M. W. q. TAYLOR. Q. P A. L- 8. BKOWW. O. A^ Chesapeake & Ohio Ry. SCUEDl'LE IN KKKBCT JULY I. 1806. 1.00 P.M.-OLD DOMINION EXPRKSS. dalle. Sti'p* at principal points In Virginia and Woat Virginia. Veatlbule train; standard coache*. parlor cara to Virginia Hot Sprlnga and Ron?? terte. Pnllman aleepera 11 In too to liOOlnlllf, Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Lou.'a and Chicago; dining cara, a la carte wrrlcc. 4:80 P.M.?NEW C. A O. LIMITED, daily.?raat new Ttatlbnle train; atopa only at Gordons Tllle, Cbarlotteaviile. Staunton. Cilftcn For** and Covington. Vs.; White Snlpbnr. Roncrrttti and Hinton, W. Va.: Pnllman sleepers to Lex ington. l.oniavllle. Cincinnati. lndlanapolla. ??t Loola and Chicago. Dining cara. a la carte Hen ice. One night oat. 11:10 P.M.-lT K. T. LIMITED, dally.?Solid Teat 1 bale train. Pnllman aleepera to Ciaeia nati, Lexington and Louisville. Compartment sleeping car to Virginia Hot Fprlnga .reek daya. Dining eara, a la carte service. Sleep era Cincinnati to Chicago and ?t. Louie and Louisville to .Menipbla. Nathvll'e and aontb weat. Reserrntlona and ticketa at Cheaapeake and Ohio OfBcea, 113 Pennsylvania avenue; Mki 14th street, near P, r.nd Sixth Street Sta?'oo. Telephone Main 3730 for k'ennaylvanla R. R. jab Service, and Mala lOCtt for O. A O Ticket Ofllct. Air Une l?flilwav T1CKKT OFFICE, 1421 I'KNNA. AVE. For 1'etenburg, Kalelgb. Wilmington, Columbia. Earaunab. Jacksonville, Tampa, Atlanta, Ulrmlug bam, Mobile. l'eimacola and New Orltaaa. 10:00 A M. DAILY - Seaboard Mall - Throagk Pullman Sleeper to Jacksonville. da.; also through Sleeper Waablngton to Birnilofthini. Ala. Cat* D'a lag Car Waablngron to Hamlet, X. C. 6:25 P.M DAILY?Seaboard KxiireM-SolId trala to jackaoorllle en.I Titmpa. with Pullman Sioerwa. Tbroueh Sleeper tn Atlanta. HlrmlutUaui Mem kla. Cat* Dlatug Car.