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i.o\d?\. kx.i.a > n. EUROPEAN RESORTS. LOXDOX, EKGI.AND. INTERNATIONAL HORSE SHOW Stay at the HOTEL GREAT CENTRAL LONDON'S LEADING HOTEL for the AMERICAN VISITOR LONDON JUNE 5 to 15 1909 Apply for ILLUSTRATED B ROC H U RE FREE from TOWN & COUNTRY TRAVEL BUREAU 389 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK COMFORT 81 ECONOMY ?l'4. Hi.njrS.17 POTOMAC BIVER BOATS. MARYLAND. DELAWARE AMD V1RGLX1A RAILWAY CO. SCHEDULE IX EFFECT MARCH 23. Steamer* lea *??> Washington every Tuesday. Thursday an*! Sunday at 4 p.m. for river land ings and Raltimorc. arriving at Baltimore early Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday mornings. Re tnrtiinz. leave Baltimore pier No. 3. Light at., Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday at 3 p.m.. ar rlvlns "in Washinston early Monday. Thursday and Saturday mornings. -All river freight must be prepaid. Passenger accommodations strictly first-class. Electrically lighted aud cuisine per fect. STEPHENSON ft BRO.. Agents. Telephone Main 745. 7th St. Wharf. mh21-tf.20 POTOMAC ft CHESAPEAKE STEAMBOAT COMPANY. EIGHTH STREET WHARF. SCHEDULE IN EFFECT MARCH 27. I30B. Steamer* I.??tp Washington, D. C. SUNDAY and THURSDAY at 7 a.m. for l^nd lng> *>. far as NOMINI. including GRINDERS, BRICK HOUSE. BERRYS, WIRTS AND MAS SE VS. MONDAY AND WEDNESDAY at 4 p.m. for landings a* far as EDGEWATER and PAR HAMS POINT, lnduiiins the Wicomico river landing.1* and thot-e in Nouilni creek. TI'FSDAY at 4 p.m. for landings as far aa MASSEYS atid WIRTS. Including GRINDERS, BRICK HOUSE and BERRYS. SATURDAY at 7 a.m. for landings as far as JiOMINI. Including Wicomico river landings. Schedule subject to tide and weather and to change without notice. For detalleil information, call Phone Main 3812. W. B. EMMERT, Vice President and Uenl. Manager. mh27-tf W. F. CARXE. Jr.. Cenl. Ageot. STEAMSHIPS. Aroiuiinid uihe World Cnuiase By S.S. Arabic. 16.000 tons. Oct. Hi, $600 AND UP. 30 Tours to Europe $270 up. R. M. HICKS. 1HOO K st. n.w.. Washington. FRANK C. CLARK. Times building. New York. Ja.'tn-sa.m.tn.th.f.tf.'* OCEAN TBAVEL. AMERICAN LINE PT.YMOI'TH rilKltBDl RC ? SOUTHAMPTON | PHILADELPHIA yl F.ENSTOWN-LIVERPOOL | Atlantic Transport Line NEW YORK LQNDON DIRECT. RED STAR LINE NEW YORK DOVER?ANTWERP. WHITE STAR LINE NEW YORK yTEENSTOWN?LIVERPOOL. PLYMOUTH ? CHERBOURG ? SOUTHAMPTON! BOSTON?QUFFNSTI >WN-LI VERPOOL. NEW YORK AXD BOSTON TO ITALY VIA AZORES MADEIRA AND GIBRALTAR FINLAND \pr. 20. June 3. July 10. Sept. 23 CAXOPIC May }>. June 12 July 24. Sept. 15 <'RF.Tir May 13. June 20, Aug. 7. Oct. 1? ROMANIC. May 22. .July 3. Aug. 21, Oct. 2 WASHINGTON OFFICE. 13<*1 F ST. N.W. R. M. HICKS. Passenger Agent. mhlR-tf.eSu NORTH GERMAN LLOYD Fast Express Service. PLYMOUTH?CHERBOURG?BREMEN?10 A.M. K.Wm. der Gr...Apr. 27 I Kronnrlni Win..May 11 K?'<-er Win. II...May 4 Cecllle May 18 j Twin-Screw Passenger Service. PLYMOUTH?CHERBOURG DIRECT-10 A.M. Kuerfuerst.#. ... .May 11 Fried. d. Grcse.May 13 P.Frledr'ch Win...May 0 ! Princess Alice...May 27 Mediterranean Service. GIBRALTA R?NAPLES?GENOA. Sailing at 11 A.M. , Necfear .May 1 i Berlin (new)....May 13 | Barbarossa May 8l K. Lnise May 22 | North German Linvd Travelers* Checks. OELRK'HS ft CO . AgenU. 5 Broadway. N. 1. WASHINGTON OFFICE, 1337 F ST. N.W. E. F. DROOP A SONS CO.. K23 PENNA. AV*. )a30 312teSu CUNARD LINES From Piers Bl-32-36 North River. N. Y. QUEENSTOWN-LI VERPOOL. LONDON-PARIS. Lusltanla Apr.2S. 1<? am I Campania. May 12.10am Mauretanl* May 3.10am j I.usitania May 1!?, 10am r>ronla...May *. 10 am i ('armaula.Mav 22. )0am 3iirrtynn 1 La'2"nt. I'in^st and 1 asteat -Aiaurciania !_ Steamships afloat. ??? Lusitania j Wednesdays Caronia ^ These luxurious steamship* . ^ bnve re entered the Liverpool Carm&ma j service, sailing SATURDAYS Fortnightly. Hungarian-American Service. TO FIUME. VIA GIBRALTAR NAPLES. TRIESTE. Psnnon'r.... May roon; July 1, Aug. 19 ?Carpathia .May 20. noon: July 8, Sept. 3 Slatonla June 3. noon; July 22, Sept. 16 ?Also calls at Genoa. Th? Uiiuard Steamahip Co.. Limited. 21-24 State St.. Sp? York. OpiMinlte the Batt.-ry, Or 126 State St., Boston. Maaa. G. W MOSS. Ageut. 1411 O at. n w.. Washington. fel4-d.eSd.312t lrnilllfcpfPi _ m I.ON DO N?PA It IS- H A M BU ItG. Pennsylvania \pr. 2S tAmerlka May 15 Deutschiand. ... Apr 2;i Cleveland (newt.May 22 P Lincoln inew).. May 3 p. t;r:mt (newt.May 26 Blu?***ber May 12tK?l*erln May 29 *Ritz Carlton a la Carte Restaurant. !? IT lA fl yj VIA *2nMKS- GIBRALTAR Ii U AILu NAPLES AND GENOA. S. S. MOLTKE I f April 27. June 101 " HAMBURO t*May 11, July 1 " BAT A VIA J I iiiu- 3. July 29 ?Cailfc A lores. 'Gibraltar. tNap'.es and Genoa. SUMMER VOYAGES TO NORWAY, SPITSBERGEN. ICELAND. BALTIC SEA By superb twin sereiv cruialn; steamers Ocana. Bluech'r. Meteor. Koenig Wllhelm II, during June. July. Augu*t and September. Travelers' Checks Issued. Tourist Dept. for Trips Everywhere. COMPANY'S OFFICE. 45 BROADWAY. N. Y. E F DROOP 4t SONS CO . 923 I?A. AVE. niblM.m.w.tf ? : j&MttMh/MCXISM CBS 10,000-toB rwiu-acrew Pi?m>r IfniKi Norway, Sweden and Denmark United States.. Apr. 29|Os<-ar II May 27 C F. Tietgen.. May 6 (United Slate*.Jurn> 10 Hellig Olav ...Mav 13 .C T Tletgen June 171 All Steamera Equipped With Wireless. First cabin, $73 upward; second cabin. $3T.30. A. E. JOHNSON A CO.. 1 Broadway. New York, Or to I/ocal Agents. mhUm.w 2fit.14 If Going to Europe Have your mail addre>svd care the London offlca of The Washington Star, No. 3 Regent Street, London. England. If desired, mall will h? for warded to all i?arts of Europe and tua Conti nent. Tourists mft requested to r?giat?r at oar ufllce upon reaching London. Washington Star, London Office, No. 3 Resent sL OCEAN TRAVEL. (PisffiweM ' ora COMPAGN1E GENERA I.E TRANSATLANTI Direct Line to Havre?Paris I France). Sailing every Thursday at 10 a.m. from Pier No. 42. North River, foot Morton St., N. Y. La Bret ague... .Apr. 29<*La Savoie Mr.y 110 ?La Lorraine May 6La Bretagne... . May 27 ?La Provence... Mav 13 *La l>orr?lne June 3 ?Twin-screw steamers. EXTRA SAILING. S. S. CIIICA(iO. May 4. Second grid Third Class only. GENERAL AGENCY. 10 State St.. N. Y. E. P. ALLEN. Agent. 14th St. and N. Y. ave. Telephone Main 758. mbl-3?5t* RAILROADS. Seaboard Air Line. TICKET OFFICE. 14?1 PENNA. AVE. NOTICE.?Following schedule not guaranteed. 9:05 A.M. DAILY ? "Florida Fast Mall." Through caches and Pullman sleepers to Savan nah and Jacksonville. Through sleepers Wash ington to Hamlet, and Ha'olet to Atlanta. Din ing car*. 7:35 P.M. DAILY- "Yeir Ronnd Limited." Coaches and Pullman to Savannah. Jacksonville, Tampa, Atlanta, Birmingham, Memphis. Dining car*. B. H. "STANSELL. District Passenger Agent. Washmgton, Bafifamoire Annapolas EBectrte Rwy. Electric palace cars from White House station (FIFTEENTH AND H STREETS NORTHEAST). For Baltimore-Every half hour from 6:00 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. and 8:80. 9:30. 10:30 and 11:48 8.m.. except on the ODD hoars. Local car* at :55, 9:10, 11:10 a.m. and 1:10, 3:10. 0:10, 7:10 p.m. Cars on the EVEN honrs make w? atop between Washington and Baltimore. For Annapolis?Every hour from 0:80 a.m. to 9:80 p.m. and 11:45 p.m. Fares. One wsv. Bouarf trip. To Baltimore 75c 91-25 To Annapolis and V. 8. Naval Academy 75c $1.25 Baggage checked. All H st. cars run direct to White House Sta tion. Ticket office at 14th and It. Y. aw. n.w., and at White Houae Station. 15th and H ata. n.t. Telephone M. 7305 and Line. 516. Sou there Railway. JT. B.?Fallowlnc schedule figures pnhllfhed only as fnfwraatlon. and are Hot guaranteed. For Atlanta. Birmingham, Mobile. New Orleaaa. Asheville, 'Chattanooga, Mempkla, 9:00 a.m. and 10:45 p.m. dally. For Boanoke. Knoxfllle, Chattanooga. Mem phU. New Orlesna. 10:10 p.m. dally. For Columbia. Charleston. Augusta. Aiken. Savannah. Jacksonville and Florida points, 4:10 p.m. dally. Tourist cars for California, trl-weekly: 4:10 p.m. Monday. Wednesday. PSiday. Local for Harrisonburg. 7:50 a.m. dally; 4:15 p.m. week days: for Danville, 7:30 a.m. dally, and tor Charlotte*vUl*. 7:80 a.m. and 4:55 p.m. dally. Frequent trains to and from Blnemont. L. 3. BROWN. General Agent. AUantic Coast Line. Notice. TTi?*?e departures and connections are not guaranteed. 4:20 a.m. daily?Through coaches and sleeping cars to Jacksonville. 8:45 p.m. d*lly--Sle?ping cars to Jacksonville, Fla.; Port Tampa. Fla.: Augusta. Gn.; Charles ton. 8. 0.. and Wllmlngtoti. N. C. Through coaches lo Jacksonville. UNEXCELLED DIN ING CAR SERVICE. 8:0ft p.m. dally except Sunday?Famons "Flor ida Special." solid Pnllman vestibule train, elec tric lighted throughout: through drawing room, compartment, sleeping, library and observation car* to St. Augustine. Palm Beach, Miami and Knights Key, Fla.. witb dining cars serving ALL meals. For tickets and all Information apnlv at tha OFFICE OF TI1E LINK. 141? NEW YORK AVE NUE NORTHWEST. AND PNION STATION. GEO. P. JAMES. D.P.A.. Wsshhigton. D. C. T. C. WHITE. O P.A.. W J. CRAIG. P.T.M., Wilmington. N. C. Chesapeake^OlhSo Railway NOTE.?Published only as Information, and not guaranteed. 4:00 P.M.?C. & O LIMITED. daily-Fast vesti bule train. Pullman sleepers to Louisville, Cincinnati. Indinnai>ollH. Chicago and St. Louis. Parlor rar to Virginia Hot Springs week davs. Pullman cars Louisville to Nash ville. Memphis and New Orleans, ^pining cars, a la carte service. 11:1# P.M.-F. F. V. LIMITED, dally?Pullir.sn sleepors to Cincinnati Lexington and Louis ville daily and Virginia Hot Sprlnzs week days. Dining Car. a la carte service. Pull man sleepers Cincinnati to Chicago and St. Tx>uls and T/onisville to Memphis. Nashville and New Orleans. Chesapeake and Ohio otlWn at 513 Pennsyl vania avenue. 13TIP F street and new t'nlon station. Telephone Mnln 1000 or 220)'! for tickets, bsgrage eh?ek* reservations and taxlcabs. Baltimore and Ohio R. R.' LEAVE NET* I'NION STATION. ROYAL BLI'E LINE. "EVERT OTHER HO'R ON TIIV ODD HOUR" TO PHILADELPHIA *XD NEW YORK. NEW TERMINAL. 2T"? STREET NEW YORK- 1 ?7 00 a.m. Diner. Pidlman Parlor. ?9 00 a.m. Oli?ervatlo!i Parlor. 5 hour Trala. 19.AO a.m. Diner and Pullman Parlor Car. til.00 a.m. Dlnrr and Pullman Parlor Car. ?1 00 p.m. Diner and Inllninn Parlor Car. ?SOOn.m. "Royal I.lm1t?d." All Pullman,-? hr. t4.00 p.m. Coaches to PhMUdelnhla. ?5.00 p.m. Diner and Pnllman Parlor. ?9 00 p.m. Coaches to Philadelphia. ?12.15 n't. Sleepers to New York. ?2.52 a.m. Sleeper* pjjiln. and New York. ATLANTIC CITY. t7.00. *9 00. tll.00 a.m.. tl 00. *8.00 p.m. TO BALTIMORE. "EVERY nOPR ON THE HOTTR." fWeek days. 7.00 a.m. to 11.00 p.m.) ?2.52. t5.00 t? 30. ?7.00 *7.20. tS.00. ?a.SG. ?9 no. *9 30. tin 00. ?n no a.m.. ?12.00 noon. ?12.0.'.. *1.00. 11.15. *2 no ffl. ta.an. |3.8fl& ?4.00 +4.*5. *5.00. +5 03. *5 V). tB.00. *6.80, ?7.00. t8 00. 'OOO. *10 00. *10 35. *11.00, *lZli alfht' WESTWARD. CHICAGO. *1 22. *5 30 p.m. CINCINNATI. ST. LOFTS and LOriSVfLLB. ?0 10 a.m.. *4.05 p.m.. *12 40 night. PITTSBT'RO. *9.10 a.ir.. *1.22. *8.1# p.m., ?12.30 night. CLEVELAND. *!?.10 p.??. COI.I'MBI'S. *5.30 p.m. WHEELING. *0.10 am. *5 30 p.n. WINCHESTER. t9.10 a.m.. t4 05. t5.00 p.m. FREDERICK. *8.20. t9.10. |9 15 a m.. |1.8?l ?4 os. 45.45 p.m. HAGERSTOWN +9.10 a.m.. t5.00 p.m. ANNAPOLIS. *7.20. fS no a m.. tl2.05 nooa. ?3 20. 13.30. 15.30 Miid t?.00 p m ?Dallv. ?Except Sund?y. ISnnday only. TELEPHONES at all if the following ticket offices: 1417 G FT N.W. Main 1591: C19 Penn sylvania ave.. Main 2"C. New Union Station Ticket Office. Main 7380. Information Bureaa? Main 73m, BRADY NOW LEADS. Succeeds Joe Ryan as Captain of Georgetown Prep Crew. Bernard R. Prarty of Ohio was* yester day elected captain of the Georgetown prep crew tp succeed Joseph A. Ryan, who was compelled by his parents to give tip rowing last week. The new leader Is the only other veteran oarsman now left In the boat. He and Coxswain Kelly have a hard task before them if they count on getting together a champion eight before the Henley regatta, which is only a month off, but those who know both men tay that thpy are bound to suc ceed even though most of the available material is green. Krauy has only been at Georgetown two years, having entered a SPRING RESORTS. ATLANTIC CITY, If. J. LEXINGTON HOT AND COLD SEA WATER BATHS. Purine tc Ark's ?yes.. 100 yds. from N>uh and Million Dollar Pier. Hot and cold rutitling water In fttoms. Steam beat. Use of batbs free. $1.50 to M illy. Special weekly. Booklet. PAUL C. HOSE < RAXS. ap20-30t.ll 1 Rrettnrn HnU Kentucky a**.; fourth DreilOO Il&BI, bot<>i from Boardwalk. Oeean view; sun parlor; excellent table; apeclal spring rates. M. L. ROYER * CO. apl-30t,4 So- Michigan ave. Home com WVJlWy Ifl, fortg. steam heat. Good table. $1.25 up daily;. $7 op weekly. Open all yeai Pib31 -30t,4 P. C. WARBUBTON. ISLESWORTH ON TT1K BR A Oil. VIRGINIA AVE. 300 ROOMS. WITH FRESH AND- SEA WATER IN ALL BATHS. SPECIAL AMERICAN PLAN. 12.50 UP DA1LT. EUROPEAN PLAN, fl.50 UP DAILY. SPECIAL WEEKLY TERMS. FRANK M. PHOEBUS. WM. HYMAN. Manager. Proprietor. apl0-21t-10 NEW PRINCESS HOTEL OPEN ALL YEAR. FIREPROOF. South Carolina ave. and Beach, a few rtepa of all attractic?s: capacity 400: 100 rootna with baths: superior moderate priced botel for fami lies .md transients; orchestra; apeclal American plan. $10 to $15 weekly; 2.50 up daily: European plan. $1.50 up dally. Literature mailed. ap24-30t.l0 C. E COPE. ALONG THE OCEAN FRONT. HOTEL TRAYMORE, ATLANTIC crrr, n. j. ? The Acme of Modern Hotel Equipment and Luxury. Open Throughout the Year. TRAYM.ORR HOTEL CO. CHAS. O. MARQUETTE, Manager. fel2-90t.l0 D. S. WlItTE. President. Hotel Majestic, 85. ",5 Steel pier; center of attractions; ocean view; ca pacity. 300: elerstor; private baths; steam heat, etc.: superior table. Special. $10 op weekly. $2 up dally. Booklet. M. A. SMITH. -ap23-30t.6 Hotel Demnmis, Situated directly on the ocean front: surrounded by Its own spacious lawn, which joins the beach and Boardwalk. Most liberally appointed and liberally conducted hotel on the New Jersey coast. WALTER J. BUZBY. npm-40t.eSu.10 Hotel Shoreham, Elevator. Steam lieat. Private batbs. OpM surroundings. $2 up dally; $10 up let upon application. W. B. COTTEN. ap23-:50t.5 Hotel Cornel's, SSiSS>:a-.".! Steel Pier and all attractions. Capacity. 250. Modern throughout. Excellent table. $2 up dally, $10 up wkly. Edwin A. Buckman. Owner * Mgr. np20-:i0t..*i THE WILTSHIRE. Open all Tear. Virginia ave.. overlooking ocean. Capacity. 300: elevator; steam heat; suites with bath and every convenience: best cuisine ana sprvioe; music. Special, $2*50 "P dalllj? $ up weekly. Booklet. SAMUEL D. ELLJS. apl?-30t.7 Hotel Kenderton, SSSTSZ ?7,A an# Pier: family hotel; steam heat: private batbs; oeean view; elevator: sun parlor; home cooking; $8 up wkly.; Sat. to Mon., $3. 3. G. MITCHELL. ap1H-30t CHALFONTE On the Beack. Fireproof. Send for Lit erature. THE LEEDS COMPANY HOTEL IROQUOIS, Ocean end So. Carolina ave.; close to attractions; capacity. 400; elevator; private batbs: Sim par lors, orchestra, etc. Special, $10 to $17.(K) week* ly. Always open. Booklet. W. F. 8HAW. apl4-30t.6 -? ALBEMARLE, ?5S" ?S S cm and leading moderate rat* hotel; 100 sunny front rooms; private baths; elevator; steam beat; sun parlors; music; excellent table, own farms A dairy: white service. Special rates April and May, $8 to $12 weekly, $2 up dally. B'let. J. P. COPE. s|iH-30t.7 Seaside House, DIRECTLY ON THE OCEAN FRONT. Sea water baths. Open all the year. ap13-30t.6 F. P. COOK'S SONS. HOTEL QSTEND, Atlantic City. N. J. Whole Block Ocean Front. Capacity, 500. Hot and cold sea-water baths. Spacious sun parlors overlook ocean and Board walk. Orchestra. Table and service of highest standard. Special spring rates, $12.60 np weekly. American plan. Booklet. Electric coach meets trains. Third season. ap5-30t,10 D. P. RAHTER. Manager. Virginia Ave., near Beach, Atlantic City, N. J Open all the year. Finn table. Suites with private bath. Handsomely furnished. Perfect sanitary arrangements. Elevator to all floors. Special rates for spring. Capacity, 280. MRS. N. R. HAINES, Owner and Proprietor. fellSOt.lO Open all year. ? Oces n end Va. are. $2 up dally; $8, $10, $12.50, $15 weekly: private baths: rooms running water; steam; cspscltr, 300; elevstor to street. J. O. A J. E. DICKINSON. ? fell tf.S Hotel Clarendon, vlDr?rVsch" and steel pier; open all year. ap4-30t.4 M. P. NEIMAN. A\TT(L/S&KlTD(Gs DOflDTniiL Virginia sve. and the Beach, Atlantic City, N. J. Capacity. 600 guests. All the modtrn Improve ments; 150 rooms, with hot and cold sea water I baths. Write for special early season rates. ap3-30t CHARLES E. COPB. 'TheLoraihe, piers. Fresh and aea water batbs, private and public; running water, elevator, etc. 8pecial spring rates. CHAS. E. WAGNER. mb30-30t.B ' Hotel Borton, SST'tS'^TS attractive hotel for Washington visitors. Book let. E. B. VOORIIEES. Owner snd Proprietor. mh2S30t HOTEL NEW. ENGLAND i 8. Car. ave. and Beach: private baths: elevster to I street level; sun parlor; capacity. 350; superior table: si>ecial spring rates: open all the year. > mhl2-90t.6 , BRYAN Sc WILLIAMS. VIRGINIA. 1RVINGTON BEACH HOTEL. IRVINGTON, Va.; open now; fishing, boating, horseback, riding: healthy: good water: delightful place t? rest. For particulars address R. S. MITCHELL. 1 spl6-eo15t*4 WEST VIRGINIA. Capon Springs and Baths In the mountains, 100 miles due west of Wash ington. Nice place. Good table. Large companv. Pleasant people. For pamphlet*, rates, etc.. ad dress CHAS. F. NELSON, ai>2ft-30t.eSu.7 Canon Springs. W. Vs. MISCELLANEOUS^ FURMSIIRD COTTAGES FOR SUMMER. We have several atractlve properties fh Mass.. New Hampshire and Md. for rent fori summer. MODERATE RENTS. J. V. N. & T. B. HUYCK, 1506 PA. AVE. N.W. ap24-3t __ the sophomore class of the prep school in the fall of 1007. He was then a mem ber of the junior yard and took an ac tive part In the sports of that depart ment easily making a place on the foot balp team during the first few days of practice, lie became a candldate^for the al!-prep crew in January of 1008 and at tracted the notice of Coach Harry Vail, who saw in the raw youngster the mak ing of an excellent oarsman. The result was that when the preps rowed at Phil adelphia last May, winning the biggest scholastic aquatic honor In America, Brady was pulling No. 3 oar. Last fall he again tried for a foot ball team, this time directing his efforts to ward making the preps. He was a little slow at first for such fajst company, but as soon as h's fault was pointed out to him he started to remedy it and succeeded so well that when the season ended he' was about as speedy a lineman as there was in the line-up. On the renewal of crew work last February, Coach Russell placed Brady in No. 7 seat, thus giving him one of the most responsible jobs in the boat. Since Capt. Ryan's retirement, however, the new captain has been shift ed to starboard and is now stroking the crew. When seen yesterday Capt. Brady ex pressed confidently that he expected to get out a pretty speedy eight, although he had no hopes of leading a boat as fast as last year's record breakers. The men are all considerably lighter than those of 1008 and there are not near as many with previous experience. At present the crew is marie up of Kelly, coxswain; Capt. Brady, stroke; . A. Gra ham. No. 7: , No. 0; Frcy. No. 5; Kraunheim, No. 4; Hawkins No. 3 No. 2; Rodriguez, bow. Base Ball, Racing and Other Sports ? - ? 1 ? (Continued ftoln Thirteenth Page.) ' at San Francisco, unless In the near fu ture he is able to secure a positive agree ment with Jeffries. The negro pugilist.; who is here to 1111 a theatrical engage ment, said: ??I will fight Ketchel unless I can get something definite from Jeffries. If Jeff ries would agree to meet me I would willingly forfeit the $5,000 I have posted for appearance against Ketchel, but why take even a chance with all the greater honor and money in a match with Jeff ries, for I would receive no credit for beating Ketchel that would really amount to anything. "I will meet Jack O'Brien in a short bout. It means I am taking no chances, and it looks like a pretty easy $5,000." Ketchell and Langford to 8crap. NEW YORK, April 28.?Stanley Ketch ell, the toilddlewelght champion, and Sam Langford have just been offered a purse of $10,000 to battle for ten rounds at a boxing show to be held during a conven tion of the Eagles at Calumet, Mich., June 10. The purse has been sub scribed by fifty business men of that city, who are also willing to post a guarantee of a similar amount that they will bring off the fight if the men decide to fight for it. Although this offer Is certainly a flat tering one for a ten-round bout, It Is not likely that Wlllus Britt, manager of Ketchell. will accept It, as Wlllus has al ready said that he will not have Ketchell fight any one until he meets Jack John son at Colma, Cal., October 12. Another Big Marathon. NEW YORK. April 26.?Plans are being made for another meeting of stars at the Marathon distance at the Polo Grounds May 8. Several of the men absent from the derby of April 3 are expected to com pete. Cibot and Orphee, who won the recent six-day walking contest at Madi son Square Garden, are new contenders for Marathon honors who are expected to compete. John Svanberg, Pat White and Jerry Simpson are also likely to appear. Invitations have also been sent to St. Yves, who won the Marathon derby; Dorando. Longboat and Hayes. Should all accept there would be a great race. Bay Ewry to Beturn. NEW YORK. April 26.?Followers of amateur athletics will be glad to know that there is a possibility of Ray Ewry returning to competition once more. Ewry has entirely recovered from the bad strain he suffered in the London Olympiad, and which, by the way, stay ed with him for seven months. Ewry said the other day that he never felt better In his life, and If he continues so will probably come out for some jump ing when the hot weather comes around. If he does come back to the game Ewry will probably do nothing but the standing broad jump?for a time, at least. He will go at this carefully, and if at the end of the year he finds no ill effects he will then go at the standing high also. It was In the standing high jump that Ewry hurt himself at London. TENNIS TEAM FOR AUSTRALIA NEW YORK, April 28.?The internation al committee of the United States Na tional Lawn Tennis Association will hold a meeting shortly to select men who will make the trip to Australia this summer to try once more to lift the Davis cup. While It may be a little early to make a definite selection, there is no doubt that Beals Wright, F. B. Alexander, H. H. Haskett, Raymond Little. W. A. Lamed and B. P. Larned will be among those selected. The latter did not play any tennis last year; he was with Peary In the arctic regions. This season he will be In the thick of it. and Is likely to prove an in teresting factor in all the Important tour naments. These men are all topnotchers, ?but whether they can afford to take a three-month trip, because that is vir tually what It is, from their business or profession is for them to decide. Beals Wright talks about retiring. England has also sent a challenge to the Antipodes. Now the point arises, where will the preliminaries be played, here or In England? The British Lawn Tennis Association is after them and would like to make them the feature of the all-England championship tourna ment at Wimbledon. But this year the United States has a good claim, and Longwood, Phllsdelphla and the Metro politan Club, which opens Its new grounds at Van Cortland Park this spring, all wish these matches. According to a member of the Interna tional committee the English players should come here this year to play the elimination contests. This would be bet ter for both teams. If the visitors won they could go on to Australia via San Francisco, which would be a saving of time; the United States team could do the same If victory fell to its lot. Thus an unnecessary trip to England for the American team could be avoided. Miss May Sutton will not make her expected onslaught on the woman's cham pionship title this year. The Californian still hopes to come east and play at Nlag ara-on-the-Lake and Buffalo, but she cannot leave Pasadena until late In the summer. The New ' York state championship meeting, which was held in 1907 and 1008 on the grounds of the New York Athletic Club at Travers Island, will be played on the courts of the Crescent Athletic Club at Bay Ridge this year. TUBE CLASSICS THIS WEEK. % 2,000 and 1,000 Guineas Will Try Out English Derby and Oaks Entries. With fair representation foj* the Amer ican stables In both races for the 2,000 guineas for colts and fillies and the 1,000 guineas for fillies three years old, the earliest of the classic races of the Eng lish turf will be the racing features of the week in England, the 2,000 guineas to be run Wednesday at the Newmarket first spring meeting and the 1.000 to be run Friday on the same course. Both raoes are over the Rowley mile. The events from long custom have been close ly associated with the later run and older races, the Derby and Oaks, at Ep som, and commonly bring out for about their first trials of the season the best of the Derby and Oaks horses. For the 2,000 guineas the American entries are August Belmont's Bay Tree and James R. Keene's Selectmaif and the Comhiando Running Stream colt. International, the Meddler-Won By Waiting colt sent abroad by Clarence H. Mackay as a year ling, is still Included in the list of en tries, but is no longer eligible, as the Guineas, like the Derby, is for entire colts and fillies. Bayardo, the winter and present favorite for the Derby. Is the most prominent entry for the 2,000 entry, but it is still a matter of doubt as to whether he will run, as his owner, Mr. Falrle. has made open declaration that Bayardo will not run unless he Is In per fect condition, as the owner is determined to take no risk with the colt he hopes will win the Derby. King Edward has Jive entries for the race, with Minoru, which Is regarded as the most formidable rival to Bayardo, for th? Guineas. King Edward's other en tries in the 2.000 are Royal Escort, Moor cock, Prime Pepper and Calderstone. Glasperian, the second choice In the Der by, is not engaged, and by some over sight Sir Martin, the American choice for the Derby, was not entered when his original owner, John E. Madden, engaged the colt abroad. For the 1,000 guineas the only Ameri can owners represented are August Bel mont, with New Deal, formerly Sumach, by Hastlngs-Souveraine. and Richard Croker, with Alabama, American, Amer ieus-Rhoda B.. half sister to both Orby, Mr. Croker's Derby winner, and to Rho dora. winner of the 1,600 last year. The king's entry is Pricese de Gallei, on ali estimates the best of her age and sex in England. The next event of importance for the week is the Victoria cup, at seven fur longs. to be run at Hurst Park Satur day, with the unbeaten Priscllllan handi capped at 130 pounds: Baby Wolf, 120; Delirium, llrt; Helmet, 107; Wedding Bells, 104, and Bobbin II, 96 pounds, the American horses for which weights were accepted. Ontario Jockey Club Stakes. TORONTO. Ont, April 30.?Stakes for the spring' meeting of the Ontario JocK^ Club, to run over its Woodbine course, were announced today. The meeting of the Ontario Jockey Club begins the rac ing season in Canada, and. as has always been the case, the club has been particu larly liberal in the distribution of money. The meeting, which begins May 22 and continues until June 5. has a stake pro gram of ten races, for which American horses are eligible. The list is one framed to accommodate a great number of horses of every age, and two of the fixtures are steeplechases. The most valuable of these stakes is the Toronto cup. CRICKET MATCH. Howard University Defeats Atlantic City Team. On Saturday last the cricket team of Howard University defeated the Atlantic City team in a hard-fought game by the respectable margin of 22 runs. The game proved to be a very interesting event, being seen for the first time on the university campus, and spectators turned out In large numbers to witness this innovation. The home team batted first and put up a total of 63 runs, the principal scorers being Barrett and Overton of the medical school, with 15 and 21 runs respec tively. To this the visitors responded with 41, due to the superb bowling of Milliard. Ranee and Overton. In the second Innings the university team scored 6f> runs, of which Jordsn made 27. At the close of play the Atlantic City team had lost three wickets for 13 runs. The game was therefore decided on the out come of the first inning. The Howard University team?composed largely of foreigners?is prepared to ac cept challenges for games, as their schedule has not yet been completed. Kid Swimmer a Wonder. CHICAGO. 111., April 26.?Fifteen-year old Perry McGillivray of the Crane High School is the greatest swimmer of his age, size and weight in the world. Con sidering the fact that Perry is Just a lit tle over five feet tall, weighing 123 pounds j and has been swimming for only two I years, his performances over the shorter ' distance have been nothing short of mar velous. Under the careful coaching of Frank Sullivan of the Illinois Athletic Club, Mc Gillivray holds the interscholastlc record for forty yards at 0.19 4-5. Daniels' world record for the same distance is 0.19 3-5. McGillivray made his record in the second lnterscholastic meet held in the I. A. C. tank January 20. Perry not only is good for forty yards, but has a record at 100 yards of 0.50 2-5. WALKER MAKES TWO WORLD'S RECORDS DURBAN. Natal. April 26?R. E. Walk er, who won the 100-yard dash at the Olympic games in London last summer, j yesterday ran 150 yards in 14 1-5 seconds and 180 yards in 17 4-5 seconds. Both marks are new world records. The best previous record at 150 yards was held by C. H. Sherill and was made at Berkeley Oval, New York, in 1800. There is no American amateur record at 180 yards. Walker will race James Rec tor. the University of Virginia flyer, in this country next autumn. OFFICIALS FOB BIO GAMES. Georgetown Prep Meet to Be in Charge of Capable Men. In selecting the officials for the big Georgetown Prep Interscholastlc field and track meet, to be held on Georgetown Field next Saturday, Manager Dailey has shown great wisdom, and it is now cer tain that the games will be a monster success from every standpoint. A casual glance over the list will convince every one of the truth of this statement, for on it there are able men for every position. The two most important jobs?those of referee and starter, will be filled, re spectively, by Dr. jpiber. chairman of registration committee. South Atlantic Association, A. A. U.. and James V. Mul ligan, one of the best quarter-milers ever seen In a Blue and Gray suit, who has made a great name for himself as a starter throughout the south, having held the gun In the Richmond College indoor games and the recent outdoor dual track meet between Yale and the University of Virginia. Vincent Dailey. a brother of the manager of the meet, will be clerk I of the course, assisted by Larry Smith, who assisted Ben Osthues In clerking the course at the Georgetown Indoor games this winter. . ? , W. C. Thatcher of Spalding s, v incent A. Corcoran, manager of the Blue and Gray track department, and Prof. \\ 11 son principal of Central High School, will' be the Judges at the finish, while Prof. Maurice A. Joyce, physical director of Ryan gymnasium and Carroll Insti tute; "Mike" Stuart, manager of the : federal games, and Charles B. O'Conor of the Hilltop base ball team will watch over the field events. As Is well known by all local enthusiasts, all of these men are adepts in arbitrating difficulties that are sure to come up at a set of (tames of this sort, where a wealth of experi | ence is necessary for a successful and satisfactory settlement. Great care has been taken in the choos ing of men to time the different events, since the meeting of such heated rivals as Central High and the Baltimore City College, Tech High and the Georgetown 1 Preps. Business High and Western, and Loyola Prep School and the Washington ! School for Boys Is sure to bring out some warm competition, thus making It possi ble that a few records will be broken. Then, too, the presence of Gallagher, who will probably endeavor to lower the mark for two miles, will demand that competent men have charge of the watches. Those chosen have done this duty often before, and they will no doubt fill the bill to a "T" next Saturday. Dr. Hudson, physical director of the Wash ington high schools, will be head timer, being assisted by Mr. Bowie and Capt. Gibbs of the Blue and Gray varsity track team. In selecting the inspectors, marshals and announcers the management has taken men whose ability in that line of work has been proven, all of them being either from Georgetown College or Prep School. Each department has Its special duties clearly marked out, and. as there will also be a detachment of police on hand to aid them in keeping the field clear, there is no doubt but that the many spectators will be able to take in everything at Washington's first big out door scholastic track meet, tickets for which are now on sale both at Spalding's and Hickman & White's. FRESHIES AMBITIOUS. Georgetown Colts to Challenge Win ner of High School League. Manager Tom Smith of the Georgetown 1912 base ball team announced after the game with the sophomores yesterday, In "which the freshles were victors to the tune of 7 to 4, that he Intended to chal lenge the winners of the high school se ries as soon as the league season ended for a game to decide whether the school boys or collegians were better manipu lators of the horsehide. Such a contest will without doubt attract considerable attention from local followers of the two nines and will also be a means of com parison between the Georgetown 1912 and the first year aggregations of Princeton and Pennsylvania, which will meet some of the local high schools before ^the sea son ends. At present the Georgetown freshmen are the strongest bidders for the class championship of the college, since they have not only won their first game in the league series, but have a!r.o conquered the juniors in a practice contest. As the juniors yesterday trimmed the seniors, it looks as though there will be nothing to It from now on but 1912. Next Sunday the juniors and freshmen will clash, and also the sophomores and seniors. ... LADY ATHLYNE By BRAM STOKER. ff i ? ? Copyright. IMS. by Irtn Stoker. ?t*r?d at Station on Hall. All right* CHAPTER XVI?Continued. Presently she felt that the car was go ing up a steep Incline. When It had been running swiftly she had not felt such, but now it was apparent. It was not a big hill, however, and the run down the other side was exhilarating, though the fear of some obstacle in front dampened such pleasure as there was. Even then the pace was not fast; ordinarily It would have been considered as little better than a rapid crawl. For a while, not long, but seemingly more than long, the road was up-and-down till she saw in the dimness of the mist glimpses of houses, then a few gleams of light from the chinks of shut windows. Here she went very slow ly %nd tooted often. She feared she might do some harm; and the slightest harm now might mean delay. She breathed more freely when she was out In the open again. That episode of the arrest and the prolonged agitation which followed ft had unnerved her more than she had thought; and now the mist and the darkness and the uncertainty were playing havoc with her. It was only when she was long past the little place that she regretted she had not stopped to ask If she were on the right road. There was nothing for It, however, but to go on. The road was all up and down, up anB down; but the sur face was fairly good, and as the powerful lamps showed her sufficient space ahead to steer she moved along, though it had to be with an agonizing slowness. How different It all was. she thought from that fairy-chariot driving with him in the morning The road then seemed straight and level, and movement was an undiluted pleasure! For an instant she closed her wearied eyes as she sighed at the change?and ran oflT the roadbed. Hajjpily she was going slowly and recovered herself before more than the front wheels were on the rough mass of old road-scrapings. In a couple of seconds she backed off and was under way again. She was preternaturally keen now in her outlook. She felt the strain acutely; for the road seemed to be always curving away from her. Moreover, there was another cause of concern. Night was coming on. Even in the dense mist or the blackest fog the light or darkness of the sky is to some degrees apparent. Now the Bense came on her that over the thick mist was darkness. She stopped a moment and getting out looked at her watch In the light of the lamps. Her heart fell away, away. It was now close to 8 o'clock. There was no use worrying she felt; nothing to be done but go on. carefully for the pres ent. When she made up her mind to the worst, her courage began to come back and she could think. She felt that as the wind was now strongly in her face she must be nearing the Firth and that in time she would pass the border and be heading for home and father. She Jumped in her seat and was off again. The fog?she realized now that it was not mist but fog?was thicker than ever; the wind being strongly In her face, it seemed above the glare of the powerful lamps to come boiling up out of the roadway which she could see but dimly. Fear, vague and gaunt, began to overshadow her. But there was no use worrying or thinking of anything except the Immediate present, which took the whole of her thought and attention. In the face of her sur roundings she dared not go fast, dared not stop. And so. for a time that seemed endless, she pressed on through the fog. Presently she became aware that the wind was not so much In her teeth. As sbe was steering by the roadbed she did not notice curves; there was no doubt as to her route, as there did not seem to be any divergent roads at all. On, on, on. on! A road full of hills, not very high nor espe cially steep, but enough to keep a driver on constant watchout. At last she felt that sh? was close to the sea. The wind came fiercely, and the drifting fog seen against the lumi nous area around the lamps seemed like a whirlpool. There was a salt smell in the air. This gave her some hope. If this tfere the Firth she must be vlose to the border, and would soon be at the bridge over which they had entered Scotland. Instinctively she went forward faster. And at last there surely was a bridge. A narrow enough bridge It was; as she went slowly across It she wondered how It was that they had seemed to fly over It In the morning. However, she would go on now In new hope She was in England, and bv and by she would come through the fog belt. and. having passed Car lisle. would drop down through the lake roads to Ambleside. Though the fog was dense as ever, she did not feel the wind so much; she crowded on? she did not dare go much faster as yet, and as she was now climbing a long, steep hill she ceased to notice it. After a while, when there came a stronger puff than usual, she noticed that it was on her back?the high hood of the car had protected her for some time past. After a little, however, the old fear came back upon her. At the present rata of progress to reach home at any time, however late, seemed an impos sibility. And all was so dark, and the fog was so dense: and the road didn't seem a bit like that they came by be tween Carlisle and the border. All at once she found that she was crying? crying bitterly. She did not want to stop the car, and so dared not take her hands from the wheel, even to find her pocket handkerchief. ?She wept and wept; wept her heart out, while all the time mechanically steering by the light of the lamps on the road. Her weeping aided the density of the fog. and with her eyes set on the road and the driv ing wheel In her hands she did not no tice that she was going between houses. She came to a bridge, mani festly of a little more importance than the one she had already passed, and crossed It. The road swayed away to the left; presently this was crossed by another almost at right angles; but she kept straight on. There was no one from whom to ask the way; and had there been any one she probably would not have seen him. A little way on there was another cross-road, but of minor Importance; then further on she came to a place of difficult choice. An other cross-road, again almost at right angles; but the continuance of the road she was on showed it to be but a poor road, 111 kept. So, too. was that to her left: but the road to the right was broad and well kept. It was undoubt edly the main road; and so, keeping to the rule she had hitherto obeyed, she followed It. She was now feeling somehow in bet ter heart; the fit of crying had relieved her. and some of her courage had come back. She wanted comforting?wanted It badly; but those whose comfort only could prevail were far away; one behind her In Scotland, the others still far away at Ambleside., The latter thought made her desperate. She put on more speed?and with her thoughts and anxieties not in the present but the future, ran up a steep bank. There was a quick snap of some thing in front of the car; the throbbing of the engine suddenly ceased. With the shock she had been thrown forward upon the wheel, but fortunately the speed had not been great enoush to cause her seri ous Injury. The lamps made the fog sufficiently luminous for her movements, and she scrambled out of the car. She knew she could do nothing, for she was absolutely Ignorant of the mechanism, and she had no mechanical skill. The only thin? she could do was to go along the road on the blind chances of meeting or finding some one who could help her, or who might be able to assist her fh finding better help. And so with a heavy heart, and feet that felt like lead, she went out into the fog. It was a wrench for her to leave the cdr which In the darkness and the unknown mystery of the fog seemed by comparison a sort of home or shelter. It was an evidence of the mechanical habit of the mind, which cam4 back to her later, that through all her weariness and distress she thought to pin up her white frock before setting out on the dusty Journey. It was astonishing how soon the little patch of light disappeared. When she had taken but a few steps she looked back and found all as dark as It was before her. One thin* alone there was which saved her from utter despair: the fog seemed not to be absolutely dense. In reality it was not that the fog had lessen ed. but that her eyes, so Ion* accustomed to the glare of the lamps which had pre vented her seeing beyond the radius of their power, had now come hack to their normal focus. Though the darkness seem ed more profound than ever, since there was no point of light whatever, she was actually able to see better. After all. this fog was a sea mist unladen with city smoke, and its darknesn was a very differ ent thing from the Cimmerian gloom of a city fog. To her, not accustomed to win ter fogs. It was difficult and terrifying When, however, she began to realize, though unconsciously, that the nebulous wall in front of her fell back with every step she took her heart began to beat more regularly and she breathed more freely. It was a terrible position for a delicately nurtured girl to be In. Though she was a brave girl with a full share of self-reliance her absolute ignorance of all around her?even as to what part of the country she was in?had a somewhat paralyzing effect upon her. However, she had courage and determination. Her race as well as her nature told for her. Her heart might beat hard and her feet be heavy, but at any rate she would go on her set road while life and strength and consciousness remained to her. Sh? shut her teeth, and in blind despair moved forward in the fog. In all her after life Joy could nev#*r recall the details of that terrible walk. Like most American girls she was un used to long walks; and after a couple of miles she felt wearied to death. The long emotional strain of the day had told sore ly on her strength, and the hopeless nerve racking tramp on the unknown road through the gloom and mystery of the fog had snapped her natural strength, looking back on that terrible journey she could remember no one moment fi-otn the other, from the time that she lost sight of the lamps until she found her self In a dip In the road passing under a railway bridge. The recognition of the fact reanimated her. It was an evidence there there was some kind of civilisation somewhere?a fact that she had begun In a vague way to doubt. She would follow that line If she could, for it must lead h*r to some place where she might find help, where she could send reassuring word to her father and where there would be shelter. Shelter! At the first gleam of hope her own deplorable position was forced upon her. and she realised all at once he* desperate weariness. 8he could now hardly drag herself along. Beyond the railroad there was a branch road to the left, and this she determined to follow, rather than the main road, which went away from the line. Sho stumbled along it as well as she could. The time seemed endless. In her weari ness the flicker of hope which her juxta position to the railway had given her died soon away. The fog seemed denser, and the darkness blacker than ever. The road dipped again under the line: she was glad of that: manifestly she whs not straying from It. She hurried on in stinctively; found the road wider and rougher with much use. Her heart beat hard once again, but this time it was with hope. And then, right In front of her. wa* a dim glim of light. This so overcame her that she had to sit dqwn for a mo ment on the roadside. The Instant's rest cheered her; she jumped to her feet a* though her strength had been at onre restored. Feeling in her heart a prayer which her lips had hot time to utter, she climbed over a wire fence between her and the light; stumbled across a rough jumble of sleepers and railway Irons. Then the light was over her head?the rays were manifest on the fog. She called out: "Hullo! Hullo! Is there any one awake?" Almost instantly the window through which the light shone was opened arid a man looked out: "Aye! A'm awake! Did ye think A'd be sleepin' on a nicht like this. 'Tls.nae time for a signalman to be aught but awake A'm tellln' ye." "Thank God; oh, thank God!" Joy's heart was too full for a moment to eay more. The man leaned farther out: "Is you a lassie? What are ye daein' here a nlcht like this? Phew! A canna see ma ain hond!" "Yes, I'm a girl and I'm lOBt. Will you let me come in?" The man's voice became Instantly suspicious. "Na! na! A canna let ye in. 'Tls no In accord wl' the company's rules to let a lassie Intll the signal-box. Why don't ye go intll the toon?" "Oh do let me In for a moment," shn pleaded. "I have been lost in the fog. and my motor broke down. I have had to walk so far that I am wearied and tired and frightened; and the sight of a light and the hope of help has finished me!" She sat right down on the ground and began to cry. He heard her sob, and it awoke all the man In him. This was no wandering creature whose presence at such a time and place might make troublo for him. He knew from the voice that the woman was young and refined. "Dinna greet pulr lassie!?Dinna greet. A canna leave the box for an Instant lest a signal come. But go roond to the recht and ye'11 find a door. Come recht up! Rules or no rules A'm no gangin' to let ye greet there all by yer lanes. There's Are here, and when ye're warmed A can direct you on yer way intll the toonl" (To be continued tomorrow.) ROMANTIC SICILIAN BANDIT TURNS ROBBER AFTER CONVIC TION WHEN INNOCENT. Murders Official Who Stole Hit Sweetheart and Opposed Re quest for a New Trial. Special Cablegram to The Star. ROME. April 38.?Salomone, a Sicilian, who has just been acquitted on charges of murder and brigandage, has had a most remarkable career. In 1803 he was condemned on doubtful evidence to penal servitude for brigand age. His conduct in prison was. so ex emplary that he was released after ten years. On regaining his freedom Salomone's first care was to prove his innocence by obtaining a reinvestigation of his case. He failed, however. Then, as he declared during his trial, he resolved, as he was not permitted to vindicate his honor, to reap the benefit of his reputation, and be a brigand In deed as well as in name. He began by murdering the mayor of his native village of Caltanisetta, who had not only opposed his demand for a fresh trial, but had married Salomone's fiancee during his imprisonment. He man aged to evade the police. For a year he plundered and robbed on the highways, until he was seized In 1J*?4 and sent to the state prison at Perugia to await judgment. His trial only began a few weeks ago, and has terminated in his favor. The jury took Into consideration the plea that he committed the murder under great provocation, and that he had al ready spent the best part of his years in prison for a crime of which he is be lieved to be innocent. The prisoner, who has been engaged In composing an epic poem of his life story, created much Interest during the hear ing of the case by his apt and ready quotations from Dante and Ariosto. ?The Boonsboro Coal and Grain Company has been incorporated at Hagerstown with a capital stock of |6.000, divided into 200 shares of $25 each. The incorporators, who are Stanley P. F. Kline and Herbert A. Kline of Benevola and B. Clifton War renfeltz of Boqnsboro, will be the first year's directors.