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REPORT OF ?EATTIE'S DIRECT EXAMINATION (Continued from Eleventh Fage. i my wife '.vhs Ij !:;g on the bottom of | the car? Q. Do you know where, you put the gun?In what part of the car? A 1 threw it up In tho hack of tho oar-, I reckon It was on the bottom; It might have been on the seat; I Just threw it In the rear of the car. O- Were there any doers on the side of the car? A. No. sir. Q. Why didn't you follow the man* That will he asked you. and I might as well ask It myself. Ills Ptr?t Thought. A. My first thought was to R<!t up and go after the man. whro was going off; I had gotten the gun and he 'ad run up the road. My second thought was fo- my wife; 1 threw the gun fn the car an.d went to her. She was lying down In the front of the car on the footboard. 1 got In: her dresses were lying over the left hand sido Of | the car. I remember stepping on them ?s I got in. I picked her up around , the waist or some part of her body, and pulled her Up on the two seats, across the two seats, her. head lying over In my seat, the driver's seat, anJ 1 was supporting with my leg,s tne lower part of her body across the seat in that position i indicating >. 1 telt her pulse and her heart, but 1 knew I couldn't tell In my condition whether I fhe was dead or living. 1 was so ex? cited 1 could not 1 hollered ??Mur? der!" and "Help!" noth. and I reacheo over and blew my automobile horn. Nobody came. It was dark, and I didn't know where the houses were around there, although I am very familiar with the road Knowing that the doc? tor was at Mr. Tom Owen's, and that It would only take a few minutes to get back. I got In my seat, placed my wife In the seat she originally was In? Q. Was your engine running at that time? Han Car With One Hand. A. Tes. sir, tro engine never stop? ped Tunning. I got In my seat and started the car. My wife was sitting in her seat. I can't explain it to you; it seemed like her back was broken; her head was down In her lap. I put my left arm around her waist and ran the car with my right hand. I said that night that I thought about half way down. I didn't really know where it was The lights went out. I don't know whether it was from fast run? ning and the air getting down In the, lights or In vising a carbide tank. Everybody knows that sometimes Wa? ter gets In the hose and a sudden jar Will throw the watet up, and it will cut off the gas supply. Anyhow, the lights went out. and I jumped out of the. car. 1 held my wife llrst to fee If she would sit In the seat, and she didn't slip out. She was all down in s knot in the seat. 1 jumped out of the car to light my lamps and I real? ized then that I didn't have my coat on. I looked for It and found it in the rear of the car. I got a match ?? y Do you know when you took your coat off? A. No, sir. I asked Mr. Tom Owen the next day if I had nv coat off when I left there, nnd he said he didn't know. I got a match and lit my lamps and get back in the car and came down to Mr. Owen's house. 1 don't re? member what my llrst words wore. Q. Mow fast did you run back? A. I had the throttle wide open As I said before. I can take that car and make fifty or fifty-five miles an hour with lt. I know 1 had the car wide open. Q. Do you recall how close you were to the Belt Line, when your fixed your lights? Wild Hide Wltl. f-rose. A. No. I do not. 1 can recall going across the Belt l.lne The car seemed to jump in the air about two feet, and I thought It was going to turn over. Say that (Indicating) Is the width of the road, where it cros-ses the Belt Dine the- roadway is tilled in. -1 may have been running so fast that I didn't turn to go In the regular track. I may have gone across the railroad. That turn at Mr. Owen's where you go In To-Day Last Day ofthef Rsuntrees' Inventory Sale. ( >ur Inventory Sale ot Trunks, Bags, Suit Cases an,] Leather Novelties will clrite tili? evening, Sept. 5. This erjvf-p you only one niort- day in which to select your Ronntree Quality Bag? gage. This sale offers won? derful values, and you can? not afford to let such a money-saving opportunity go by. TRUNKS, BAGS. SUIT CASES, HAND BAGS AND LEATHER NOVELTIES XT FROM 25 PER CENT. TO 33 1-3 PER CENT. OFF! "FACTORY TO YOU " H. W. Rountree & Bro, Trunk and Bag Co., 7o-< EAST BROAD ST. Vfc _?-z=if Advertising Advice If you have something worth advertising, consult us about marketing it successfully. Our advice costs you nothing. Write, call or ?phone .Mod.fcon "41?. FREEMAN ADVERTISING AGENCY, INC.. Mutual Building Rlenmor.d. .. .. .. Virginia. 'Phone Uedlses i-tlt Machinery Built Bapld nepfljU Work. Richmond Machine Works Inc., Successors to MAYO IBON WORKS, INC., il** ?'-*fi 24?4 E. Main i-'t. his road, you turn from the roadway at rt^ot angles past the stop at the. comer, und then you have to make a] figure :'? as you go In the gate. 1 don't Bay that 1 held my wife going around' that place, because it is a very dif tisult turn In the daytime, with both hands and running fast. At night and with one hand I don't believe anybody could make that turn running fast 1 don't say that 1 didn't let go of my wife for an Instant to make that turn. Anyhow, when I got In the yard 1 hol? lered to attraet attention Mr. Tom Owen. 1 think, was the tirst one '<> come to the car. 1 told him that my wife hud been shot. 1 don't know whether 1 used the word shot or killed or murdered or how. Anyhow, he took her out of the car. and ur. Mercer tit, that time came up und lent his as- 1 slstance In carrying my wire into the library, I think It was Anyhow, the first room on the left. I went In there. Dr. Mercer was In there, and I asked hint If there was anything 1 could do, whether to send for the am bulance or tak i her to a hospital or what. He said. "No there Is nothing you can do. She Is dead." " Q. You asked Dr. Mercer what? Asked What He Could Do. A. I asked Dr. Mercer whether there . was anything I could do. phono for j the ambulance or take her to the hos pltal, and he told me, no, there was j nothing 1 could do. that she was dead. 1 remember golnt: back a >oioml time and asking him If she was .?r.id. and he said, yes. Q. Do you know where your coat was then, when you got back there'.' A. Yes. sir. Dr. Mercer said that he picked It up out of the front of the machine, on the running board. Q. On the what? A. On the footboard 1 mean. Q. That is In the front where your feet go? A. Yea, sir. Q. Now, Mr. Beattle. did you give I Mr. Owen and the officers all the in? formation that you could In reference to this matter? A. Hvory officer that came up there that night I told him everything I knew. They all asked me where It oc? curred; I told them 1 didn't know, but that I knew exactly where I turned around, and that I thought It was about three-quarters of u mile or a mile from theie; and I wanted to go up again and look for it and tuke then up there, but they wouldn't let me Jo It. Q, When they asked for the gun, what dhl you tell them? A. j told Mr. Tom Owen the gun was in the car. Q. Did you think It was In the car when you told him so? A. Yes. sir. Wo both went out to j look for the gun together, and It I wasn't in there, and I fold hint then It must have jolteil .'at. Homier ut Belt I.lue. CJ. Did you suggest the place that it might have Jolted out? A. I don't remember that 1 did. Q. You said that at the Belt Dine you do remember having a terrible bounce? A. Yes, sir. I remember telling somebody that night that I thought the car was going to turn over, that It Jumped about two feeot and a half 1 thought. Q. At the Belt Line? A. Yes. sir. Q. Now. Mr. Beattle, did yon give them a description of the man" A. Yes. sir. Q. What was the description you unve of the man. und what is the de? scription you now give of the man. as near as you can recall? A. The same tliHt ,1 cave to evory '...-..'.>? i ton., "hut it tyaa a large man, as well as I could remember?of course It was all guessing, but as well us I could remember and See: he was u large man. about six feet tall, and Ills face was full of heard, kind of scrubby heard. <J. It was a dark night, was it? A. Very dark. Ci. Was the moon up? , A- No. sir. Woods ? Iiinc to Rand. C.. At the point where the murder Wa* committed, were there wocds en either aide .if the road? A. There are wood.s up there where the blood spot Is. yes. sir. O. Do the wocds urow up close lo tin- road at thai point? A. Yes. sir. Q. Thick woods? A. Very tjllck, Q Are there tall trees on both sides of the rond? A Very tall on one side, not so tall on the oilier. <i- Is it a dark spot? That s the ! point I want lo get at. I A. Yes. sir. i C'. When you stand In front of an automobile there Is a very good light, but when you stand behind the lights! do those lamps give you much light behind (hem? A. No. sir; they only show in front. fc Q. Why don't they show behind? A. Because the light can't show through the brass on the lamp, and they are made tu reiieci in front. Q. They are not made to give a light be hi ml? A. No. sir. Q. Those are the bright lights where are the other lights? A. There are two little oil lamps on the side, but I don't list those except In case of emergency. Q Those iwo were not lighted" A. No.- sir. ' j Q. Was the lamp lit behind" A. Yes. sir. Q. Hie lamp behind, where Is that? Did that throw any light on the man tu aid you? A. That lamp won't show two fc-t! "i the road; take It out any night and it wont show two feet In the road; it is merely put on there as the rear Ught on the car. Q. To warn p.-opie coming from be? hind? A Yes. Mr. <?n Itlifht-Hund Side. At the point where the lamp 1* : ed, which side is It. un the right ! -Id.- that the chauffeur Is on or : the left-hand side? A. The right-hand tide. O. W here Is It. what part of th-1 car? A. It la up on the rear of the car Q Does the top of the car project over it? A Yes. sir; the top touches the lamp. Q. Would the back of the machine and the man was on the left of the machine. koei that rear lamp from throwing any light on the man, or would it throw cny light on the man? A II couldn't throw forward at all;! It shows on the rieht of the machine. Q. The man was between the front and that rear light? A. Yen, ?lr; he was between the j fi ml anil the back of the car. Q. What w..s the best description you could give of him under Ihose J circumstances? A. I said he wa? a tall man, about Six feet tall, and he was a large man land had a-scrubby beard. Q. Did you give an Idea as to his age? A. Well. I said I dldn"t know; of course, 1 didn't know; he might have been forty, ho might have been Hfty, ho might have been sixty, he might have been a hundred, for all 1 know. Q. it was Just a guess, was It? A. Yes. sir. A. Only ui> as tar as Mr. ToUl uwon'a house. V. Were you out there on the. oc? casion qescribed bj Mr. R?l?nd tiydnor, when lie met a mau in an automobil" '.. itll a yellow lop; were you that man? a. No. sir. y. it lias been testified by some young men lure that an uulomoblle was stanuing o lithe aide of the road? u number 01 young men testlned here that an uutomoune was standing on tile tiele ot Hie ro?d with a man in trout ajid a la'dy on me running buara ?those that loft Hun Air at hait-p.nt 10. I ask you now whether, on the night of the murder, you stopped with your wife; were you Standing at the englno and she on the running board when those automobiles passed? a. No, sir. y. During that ride was your wife ever stunutng on the running 'board and you out m trout fouling with the ongine? A. No. sir. She didn't get out of her seut from the time we loft Mr. Tom Ou en's house until the murder oc? curred, and then she f?= i 1 out. When the man shot that was the otuy tiuiu she was ever out of her seat at all. She was never on the running board or Any other part of the machine at all, except her seat and riijhl down in front on the footboard. y. It has been teslitled that you Identified that gun. Will you state what you knew about Hint gun and all that you know In connection with It? A Well, you ale speaking ol the statement that Mr. ration made 1 reckon. 1 was in the car that touk the gun up to the scene that morning. 1 don't remember who had the gun or who was holding it; but Major Patton walked up and w ajucd to know If that was the gun. I volunteered the statement myself: "Yes, that's the gun." meaning tho Kuii that was found; and being the only gun around there, or that was picked up, everybody nat? urally thought it was the gun used that night. Q. Had you ever seen the gun. or did you know anything about It until? did you ever have a chance to look at the gun at ull? Never Saw Gun. A. 1 never had the gun In my hands to examine It any time. Q. I mean, after you took It away from the murderer, did you have un opportunity to examine It? A. No, sir. I just threw It up In tho car. Q. Did you see It again until It was handed to you by somebody on the road? A. I was down in front of Mr. Tom Owen's, and some one brought it there. 1 dlsremembor whether Mr, Pettigrew ; or the negro man who threw it in i his wagon hud It ? I believe he found it. ? I don't remember who to.ind It. i Q. What did you say nibbul the (*un? I A. AI that time 1 don't know that , I said anything. 1 don't remember. ?..'. Did you identity it, or was it ! possible for you to identify it, us the , ami you took from the man? MR. WEND EXEU KU: ?That is a I leading question. I BY MR. SMITH : - I Q. i wlli Udo. to It, under all the j circumstances. A. No. sir. I did not Identify that ! as the gun. 1 merely stated to Major Patton voluntarily; he asked me it i that was the gun. and 1 said yes. meaning the gun that was found, j Everybody looked for the gun along I the road: that was the only-gun we could tind, and everybody naturally concluded that it was the gun that i my wife was murdered with. C>. Read the last part of the question j and let him answer that. I Two preceding .i"pstlons read. Q. Under all the circumstances of j the case, w as it pot slide for you to ! Identify that as the gun you took ' from the man'.' j A. No. sir. I only knew It was a ' single-barreled gun. Ml!. CARTES --It Your Honor ? please, at this point we wish rtliis tvlt I ness to get in the car u,rr(] demon I strate to the jury how the murder was I committed, how the shot was tired, where ho was and wliere she was. ami i all about It We would like to do thai now. <??? directly after dinner, just as Your H'.nor chooses. Witness then stood aside. AMUSEMENTS Academy?"Alma Where Do You LI Cef" night only. Illjou?-''riie House Next Door," uiat [ Inee and nig in. I.tiblu?\ audevllle. A illusion I'lirce, Good Company Pretty Music. When "Alma. Where Dou Dive?" was "Alma, Wo Wohnst Du?" and was played in German, it was doubtless pretty "raw"?It must have been, for It was stopped hy tho police of Chica? go, which is not generally considered a puritanical town. But as It was presented twice yesterday at the Acad? emy of Musk, it Is simply an amusing farce, with a number of clever lines, secer?l exceedingly pretty musical numbers and an unobjectionable book. The company is unusually good. Nannetle Flack is a stunning Alma, with a st?tues(|Ue figure, a pretty face, and a lovely voice?smooth, clear, ring? ing and sw eet One quite understands why. as she explains (.t> <?'?? prettiest, song in the piece, all the men want to know her "phone number and her ad? dress. Charles .V Murray (of ye an-j clent team of Murray & Mack) is the principal comedian, and his perform? ance draws many a hearty laugh. Maltland Davles, who plays the young lad. Pierre De I'each. is that rare combination, a Juvenile who can both, sing and act. His voice is a pure tenor of a peculiarly pleasing quality, which he uses with skill and intelligence, while his rather Bad young face adds Immensely to the effectiveness of his work. All the minor parts lire in competent hands?-a well-balanced company in an tit tractive and amusing farce, W. D G. Famous Piny n< the Illjou. Again the Bijou has demonstrated the fact that It is a great Instltut'on. Only last season the whole country was paying two dollars to see .1. Hart? ley MarvieiVs ?uasterpiece, "The HouseI Next Door." This week we may see! this wonderful play at the Bijou at popular prices. The Schiller Amusement Company has bought the entire production of Cohan & Harris and has engaged a 1 most competent company to present] tho play. Headed hy Henry Hicks, i who will remembered by Bichmond ? people for his artistic work as the j sheriff In "The Girl of tho Golden Weat" last summer, these people are 1 B Ving a thoroughly convincing and intelligent performance of one of the mon't talked-of plays of the decade. So strong and alive Is the piece Itself thai, ufter Its performance- hero, for, one night only, last season. ~>r. Ca- I lisch, on the following Friday night, j prettched a sermon, with "The House! Next Door" ns Ms theme. Mr Hicks In tne bright, particular j star of the company, his work being sincere, genuine and more than artls- i tic. but the rest of the east give him I the best of support, and the whole per- 1 formur.ee Is so gond that one wonders now it can be given at the prices charged. The Brewster ' The Brewster Piano Is to-day giving oomplctp satisfaction to more thun fifty thousand Ameri? can homes. All materials that co Into Its construction are of that sterling quality which makes for durability. Write for beautiful free cata? log. Walter D. Moses & Co. 103 E. Broad St., The Oldest Music House in Va. and N. C. I Special to The Times-D^patch J Charlotte Courthouse Va., September I 1.?Captain Carlton McCarthy had large and enthusiastic audience, which ] cheered him to the echo here to-day, when he poured "hot shot" into MeBsrs. Class and Jones, who, he said, have no earthly claim to the positions the United States Senate, which they crave except the desire to have the other man's job He astonished hla audience by proclaiming that had the so-called Democratic League put up the names of Montague and Stuart It would huvo given him pleasure to sup? port them, but that the Idea of sub? stituting the numes of Glass and Jones for those of Swanson and Martin was abitorrent to him. Captain McCarthy paid a glowing tribute to the Demo? cratic party, claiming that he was In a position to know personally that the administration of the State affairs had been without fault for twenty years, and that there was not a suspicion of graft In the whole administration. byrdIndTeake in joint debate [Special to The Times-Dispatch.) Emporta. Va.. September 4.?For three hours this afternoon between three and four hundred voters of Em? porta and Grccnesvillc county cheered themselves hoarse over a joint de? bate between Richard Evelyn Byrd. Speaker of the House of Delegates, and J. Miller l.oake. of Ashland. Mr. l.eake proved to be no novice on tho stump, and held his own against tho many thrusts given him by the Win? chester lawyer. The agreement was that Mr. Leake was to open In an hour's speech, Mr. Byrd to answer him In an hour and a half, and the first speaker to close In a half hour. Mr. l.eake reviewed both the records of Senators Martin and Swanson. dilat? ing ul length upon their political methods, and especially Mr. Martiti's alleged affiliation with corporate In? terests. He told of Mr. Swonson's rule while Governor . of Virginia, and said his Incumbency was marked by -x travagance and a useless display which the people could not afford to countenance. Mi-. Denke generally denounced the political conditions in this State. Mr. Bb'rd, who spoke with charac? teristic fire, brought forth much ap? plause. The debate was the best heard here In yearB. Both speakers left for Richmond late this afternoon. LARGE CROWD ENJOYS SOME GOOD RACING Motorcyclists Make Fast Time at Labor Day Cel? ebration ana Harness Sires Step Lively Over Fast Track?Johnson Wins Uver Bivin?. The races ut the Labor Day celebra? tion at the Fair Grounds yesterday iimed one of the ?:h!ef attraction-, ?nd the large crowd gathered round the track and lit the grandstand to watch both the motorcyclists and the harness events. While no records wer* I roken, the sport was enjoyed, and some Rood racing witnessed. Sum? mary ltoad race?Prl^e. robe ? Idlewlld. h. m-i pacer, by McRrtdc (Bryan), l. 1: 51c\"ey, b. g., trotter. Edwards, 2. 2 Time. 2:33. '.':30. 2:'.'", trot?Burse. $2">?Deb.ima. gr. g.. Montague and Buford Speakers at Big Political Gather? ing. [Special.to The Times-Dispatch.J Dawrencevllle. Va? September 4.? Ex-Governor A .1. Montague and Hon. E. I*. Buford. the latter of this place, spoke here to-day in the Interest of Messrs. Wm. A Jones and Carter Glass, candidates for the t'ntted States Sen? ate. A barbecue was given by the friends of the candidates, Ahout 850 people assembled on the court green and listened attentively tri the distin? guished speakers. Mr. Buford fur the first time in many years appeared before a Brunswick county audience for the purpose of ad? dressing the people on political issues In a speech of about forty minutes he reviewed conditions existing in Vir? ginia prior to 1891 and up to the pres? ent time, and alleged the oxi-neivi-. of a ??machine" in Virginia. After touch? ing upon the record of Senator Swan son, both as Governor and Senator, he Introduced ex-Governor Montague, who spoke for about two hours. Mr. Montague advocated the prin? ciples for which he has bMQ fighting for many years. His speech was along the same lines as thit delivered at ?'?range last week. His speech was welj receiver', and often interrupter! by the applause of the audience. Many stated that Mr. Montague's address was probabl) the best deliverer here during the present campaign. Some Of the most prominent men In I.awrence vllle and the county occupied seats upon the speakers' stand. Hen Richard r.velyn Byrd w'll ad? dress the voter? here to-morrow, and Judge Jesse f". West will also convene his court. EASTERN LEAGUE Morning (innieM. At Baltimore: Baltimore, t; Newark. 4. At Providence: Providence. 4: Jer? sey City, 1. At Rochester: Rochester, 4: Montreal. 1. At RufTaliv Ruffalo. l: Toronto., 6. Afternoon Gomes. At Baltimore: Baltimore, 11. Newark. 6. At Providence: Providence, 4; Jersey City, 1.. ..At Rochester: Rochester. 3; Montreal, At Buffalo: Buffalo. 1; Toronto. S. by Reelection (McDonough), 1. 1: Bi ron C<il. b. g. (Cosby), j. 2; Dan Cai? man, eh. g. (Caiman). 3. 3. Time. i')') 2:23 l-l. Running, three-quarter mile?Dene.-, bi g.. first; Archtlght, second, Star? light, third. Time. 1:211-2. Match race, trotting, 2 In 3?Purse. ?20?Labama, gr, g., by Reelection (McDonough. first: McKay (Edwards), second. Time, 2:29 1-4. Free-for-all trot and pace?Prize, set harness; ono-half-mlle heats?Hum? boldt, b. g., by Norval (Earing). I. I; Dr. Madara, ojh. g. (Turner). 2. 2; The Spaniard,/br. g (Holzappel). :i. 3; Tom Littleton, ch. g. <W. Brass). 4. 6: Wln die D.. b. in. I Porter), q, 4; Sir Henry, ro. g. (McDonough), 5. Dr. Time. 1:07 1-2. DOS 1-4. 2:22 trot and pace?Prize, set har? ness?Nelly MoZeug, b. m.. by McZeUS (McDonough), 3. 1, 1; Princess Praem, b, in., by Dreamwald Praem (Earing), 1, 2. 2; Bayard II., b. g. (E. Bass). 2. 4. 4; Petaurist. b. h., (Bryan), 4, 3. :i. Time. 2:25. 2:21 1-4. 2:21 1-4. Motorcycle Ituoe*. Five-mile singles l-l-L-P.?Entries. Starke. Blvlns, Hlnes. Ewell, Dr. Ounn. Hope. Won by Hlnes. Time. 7:01. Bl? vlns, second. Hope, third. Five-mile singles hapdlcap?Entries. Catogin, Starke, Blvlns. Hines. Hope. Won by Hope. Time. 6:06 1-2 Bivins. s-cond; Catogin, third Comic race?Won by Blvlns Hope, second. Pie rare?Won by Hlnes. Match race between Hines and Rwell, three miles?First heat, won by Ewell, time 3:5s.; seconel heat, won by Hines, time 3:50 1-2; third heat, won by Ewell, time 3:53. Match race between Johnston and Bivins. 4-Hi-P., two miles ? First heat, won by J-ihnstnn. time 2:53; sec? ond heat, won hy Bivins. time 2:54: third heat, won hy Johnston, three miles, time 4:30. Match race between Gunn. Gentry, and Bivins. live miles?Won hy Gentry. Time. 7:10 Gunn, second. OPEN AN ACCOUNT WITH The Union Bank of Richmond 1107 BAST MAIN SIRE ?T. |?.00 MAKES A START. 3 PER CENT. INTEREST 3*atiroaDa. _ Chesapeake & Ohio Railway 7:41) A. ?Local ?Daiiy?Newport Neve. rS:30 A. ? Local.?Dally ? Ch'vllle. Ex. Sua. Thurm end. t0:0fi A.? Express?Dally?Norfolk. Old PoIbL ?10:00 A.?Local?Dally?L;hbg, L/?i. C. Forge. ?2:00 I'.-Exprcss?Daily?CIn.-L'villa. H ("i i\ ?Express?Dally?Norfolk. N. Newa l.si P?Local?Dally?N. News. Old Point, i::.". P.?Local?Hit. Sunday? Gordonsvllle. '?.Ii I'.?Luca! ? Ex. Sunday?Lchbg, Natural Bridge. Clifton Forge. ??:35 P.?Limited?Dally?Cincinnati. Chicago. ?11.00 P.-Express?Dally?Cincinnati, L'vllla. ?rile-pers. IHarlor cars. TRAIN'S A RR I VF. RICHMOND?Local from East: R:3S A. M.. 7:50 P. M. Through from Fast: 11:30 A. M.. 5:30 P. aI. Local from West: "8:30 A. M , 9:50 A. M. and 7:15 P. M. Through: 7:00 A. M.. 2:46 >. M. James River Line: "8:35 A. M.. ?:1S P. iL ??Dally except Suncay. Virginia Trust Co., Richmond, Va. Capital One Million Dollars The Ideal Executor and Trustee Result of Energy A BANK strong in its resources, conservative in its management, progressive in its policy, with ample capital, modern equipment, splendid organization, officers of experience, and a strong directorate. Thousands of customers have found our services entirely satisfactory and do not hesitate to recom? mend us to their friends. Your patronage is solicited. First National Bank Richmond, Virginia Capital and Surplus, $2,000,000.00 JNO. B. PURCELL, Pres. JNO. M. MILLER, JR., Vice-Pres. and Cashier FRED. E. NOLTING, Vice-President _^ ^ 3Rattroj?m____J SOUTHERN RAILWAY TRAINS LEAVE K1CHMUND. N. B.?Following ocnedule Ogives outillabed ?3 information and not guaranteed' f :10 A 3d.?Daily?Local lot Charlotte. Dur litm ml Ratolgb. 10:4? a. A4.?Dally?Limit? ed?For ail point* South. Drawing Room UufTot sleeping Car to Ashevlll?, N. C. l.ta) I'. M. Ex. Sun.?Local for Durham and In? termediate stations. 4:00 P. M. Ex. Bun.? Keyevi.le Local. 11:45 P. lt.?Dally?Limited ?For ail polnle South. Pullman ready at ?:M P. M. " TORE RIVER LIN EL llM r. il.?Ex. Eun.-T. Waat PL. coan.ct Ing for Baltimore, Moo., Wad. and Frt I:M A. M.?Ex, Sun. and 1:16 P. U.?Ucn.. Wil and Frl.?Local to Weit Point TRAINB ARRIVE RICHMOND. From the South: ?:?? a. M.. 1.0? V. If., dally: lito a. M. ex. Bun.; UM Ex. Bun.| 1:00 P. U. ??lty. From Weit Polst: ?:U A. U. Daily; ft? A. M. Wed. and Frt; ?:? p. ML J\x- Bun. B. OL btjrob88, D. P. a.. r? '?.. Main Bt 'Phon? Idadlaen Iii. Atlantic Coast Line EFFECTIVE JULY 1 1*11. TRAINS LEAVE RICHMOND DAILY. For Florida and Bouth: 5:16 A. M. and 7:3; P. k., 1:00 a. St. Chnrluston. For Norfolk. ??8.11 and &:0v a. 3d.. '!.?P M., t:10 P. M . "7:00 P M. For N. & W. Ry. Wen. 4:15 A. 3d.. 10:00 a Ml, *3:00 P. 3d.. S::0 P. M. For Petersburg: 1:00 a. M.. 4:15 a. M. "&:10 a. 3d , S;li a. M. ? 00 a. M? 10:09 a. St.. ?1-.00 P. m.. 1:1? P. St., ?:? p. M., ??7:00 I*. St., 7:38 P. M , 0 29 P. M.. 11:4? P. M For O?lUsbnr0 and Faydtterlll*:'*4tM 1*. m Trains arrive Itb-hmond dsliyi (:N a. M . ?10 A. M . ?".:l". a. M? 'S.37 a. M . "10:13 a. u., 1:40 a St., ?*ll:tt a. M., *:.oi p. m.. ??-'.IS P. M? 6.? P, St.. ?:35 P. M . 1:0? P. M.. ?:? P. M? "10.:i P. 3d.. 11:10 p. m. "Except Sunday: "S-jr.d?y only. Time of arrival and departure and con - r.ectlone not guaranteed. c. S. campbell. D. P. A. KctmoD^Fredericbu'ii & Potomac R,R TO AND FROM WASHINGTON AND BEYOND. Leave Richmond ?5.31 A.M. Drrd st. Ma. ?5.12 A.M. Main ht.sta. ?6.CIA.M. Bjrd Kl.SU. ?72JOA.M. Slain Bi. Sta. ?B.4U A.M. is. r4 Nt. Sta. ?1J.01 noon Hy rd St. Sta. 14.00 P.M. Bjrd St. SU. (4.15 P.M. Elba station. ".I r *1 Malt, St. Sta. 'ti.iOP.M. Brrd St. Sta Arrive lilohmoud ?7.60 A.M. BirdSt.hta. jl l - j A.M. Elba Mitt loa. ?W.AS A.M. l: j rd St.Sttv ?l.li P.M. Main St. Ma. ?t.ii P.M. It j rd si. st? ?7.25 P.M. lljrl St.Sta ?0.10 P.M. Byrd St.Bta. ?9.10 P.M. Malo St.Bta. ?11.05 P.M. .Main St. Sta. ?li.SUnlghtlBjrJHl.Sta ACCOMMODATION TRAINS- WEEKDAYS. Leite B/rd St. St?. 1 JiO P. H. for Frefericksbar? I.eaie Elba Sta. 7.60 A. M.,H.30 P. M. for Ashland Arrlie Bird St. Kia.S.ja A.M. Troin Frederlckeu's Arrlre Elba Su. 6.80 A.M.,6.30 P.M.from Isbland. ?Daily. fWeekdaya. |Suodayi only. All trains to or from Byrd Street Station (except t:alns leaving 5.30 a. m. and arriving 13 30 night) atop at Elba. Time of arrivals and depa-tures not guaranteed. Read the algna. RICHMOND AND rfTESA VEAKlt BA? RAILWAY COMPANY. Schede:? of electric trains to and from Aahland. stopping at Intermediate stations upon ulgnal: Lt. Richmond (Broad and Laurel Sts.). ??:?. litt. ?:10b, 8:10, ??10:1?, VI.10 A. M.: 1:10, 2:10, 1:10. ? lib. 6.10. 8:2?. 7:10 a:lCb. 10:10, 11:46 P. M Lv. Aahland. '6:58, 7b, 8. ?b, 10. "11 A. If.. *13 M.. ??>. i. 3. 4. tb. 6. 7. 8. Sb. 11 F. M. ?Dallr except fluni i>. ??nundaj or.lr. ti arrles naggage. Norfolk and Western Railway ONLY ALL RAIL LINE TO NORFOLK. Sccedule In Effect May 14. 19U. Leave Byrd Street station, Richmond, FOR NullFoLK: b8:10 A. ?1., 'S.00 A. SI., ?3:00 P. 11., M:10 P. M.. b7:00 P. M. FOR LTNCHBURQ AND THE WEST: ?4:11 A- M.. *lu:00 A. M.. aJ:00 P. M.. '?:it P. M. Arrive Richmond from Norfolk. *U:40 A. Id. bll:4S A. Si.. ?8:35 P. Si., bl6:2S P. it.. ?11'10 P. SI. From the West: *8:66 A. M . | eaVoo P. M.. b3:li P. SI., ?8:04 P. 3d., ??:00 P. M. ?Dally. aDa'.ly ex Sunday. bSunday only, Pullman Parlor and Sleeping Cars, Cat* Dialog Car*. C. H. BOSLBT, D. P. A.. Richmond, Vs. W. B. BEVILI* O. P. A.. Rosnok?. Va SEABOARD AIR mm. Soutbbound trains achaduled to leave Rich? mond dally: 8:10 a. 14.? Local to Norllna. l.-'j P. M.? Sleepers and coaches, Atlanta, Birmingham. Savannah. Jacksonville and Florida points. t>:60 P. M.?Bloepera aad coaches, buvalinab, Jacksonville and Florida points 11:13 P. M.?Sleepers and coaches, At? lanta. Birmingham, Memphis and tbe Boutb weeL Northbound train* scheduled to arrive in Kichniond dally: 8:13 A. 3d.. 7:23 A, M 8:06 ". M-. 8:40 P. If. NORFOLK SOUTHERN Lt. Norfolk; '8:16 and <U A. M , *9 P. at, for Eastern Carolina and lb* Bouta. Lv. Raaelgb: *S:U A. M.. .3 and *?:U P. XL. (or Easter,, i.'aro.ina and Norfolk. Pullman Sleeping Cars betwoen Norfolk, Raleigh; also Ooidaboro and Norfolk. ?Dally ?>' Ex, BOB. C. D. LE47RANDE. O. A., American Nation* Bank, 'Phono Monroe 1637. Richmond. W. W. CKOXTON. Q. P. A.. Norfolk. V?. Richmond & Petersburg Electric Railway Cars leave Manchester, buventh and Parry Street*, for Peteraburtt: ?a. 7, 8. ??. 10, U, ?Ii A. M., 1, t, ??, 4, t, ??5:45, ??. 7. 8, ??, 10 P. 3d. 11:00 P. M. for Cheater, 12:09 raldnlgbt for Petersburg. Cars leave Petersburg, foot ?( Bycamore Street, (or Munobasteri 15:16. 8:34, ??7:16, IM. 8:?. 9:86. ?10:15, 11:? A. M.. 11:86. *1:16, 2:81, 1:15, ?4:85. 6:?, ?:8S, ?7:36, 8:85, 9:3?. "10:40, 11:40 P. M. IDally except Sunday sod holldaya. ?Carries baggage sod express, ??Limited, except 8unday? and holldUkTSi ?11 car* from Petarsarrg connect ?Ith rar* for Richmond.1 The foundation of a savings ac? count is the determination to save regularly. Begin to-day. Commonwealth Bank National Bank ol Virginia Capital, - $1,200,000 Surplus, ? $ 600,000 Accounts solicited Ninth and Main Street* We are looking for the man with the small account as well as the man with the big one. Manchester National Bank E. A. BARBED, JR. Certlned Ptibllr Accountant E. A. BARBER & CO. \cco v nn n n. a cn itino, organizing, s v st km ati 7.1 no, 3is mutual Huiidina. Phone Mail. G:rj|. Hlchmond. V?. The Confederate Museum TWELFTH AND CLAY STREETS, OPEN S> A M TO 5 P. II. ?tram?ce.lfi S650 AROUND the WORLD inrf Comfort. ' In l.uiory TMa includee *U ? hoard and <-.-.. ore 110 days' DURATION By tneT<rlo screw Steatr.jblpOJ.EVni.ANn 07.000 tonal. Kirnt crufee leavlna New York October 21. 1011. Sec? ond cruise leaving; San Franclace? February O. ini2. Stud for llt*M<ral*i Booklets. hamburg-american line. 41 -45 Broadway. N. Y Or S. H. Bnwman, 70? I Richmond Transfer Co.. V's Rlr hronnd. OLD DOMINION LINE Lv. Richmond foot of Aar. SL dslly.7.0? I*, m. Leave .rt Newa.i ?-, a. M. Arrive Nor.'olk.6..0G A. m. Connects with male line eteamera leaving Nerfolk (or New York dally except sun?ay 7:(0 P. M. Connections alto made by .V. i W. Ry. 3 P- m. and C. & O. Ry. it t P. u. MiCt Lice steamers atop at Claromont >? ai.d or receive paeeengere on signal. VlltlUNIA NAVIGATION CO.-Aimra Rlvor U; daylight for Norfolk, Old Point. New? port Newa and all Jarnea River landlnga. Stsamer leavea Monday. Wedneaday *ua Friday at 6:30 ?.. It. Freight reeelved (or til Jamea River landings. Phone Madlaon 17a klaln Ticket Office. ?.:; K. Mp-'n. -tree*. * Baltimore Steam Packet Co Equipped with wlreleea telegraphy. TO BALTIMORE AND THE NORTH VIA NORFOLK AND OLD POINT. Leave Hlchmond Dally, lnc 'tiding Sunday, via N. & W. Ry. 3:00 P. M., Norfolk 6:20 P. m. C. * O. Ry. 4:00 P. M., Old Point 7:30 P. m. O. D. 8. S. Ca. 7:00 P. M. (one day In Nor? folk). Vi. Nav. Co. 6:10 A. m. (Monday, Wednea? day and Friday). Tlcketa at al> offices. For ataterooma ap? ply to H. m. itOVKIN. Agent, K0 Eaat Main Street. FALL TOURS to the Mediterranean, Italy, Switzerland, and South of France. $460. up. All expenses Included. "ASK MR. BOWMAN," 708 Eaat Main Street. Richmond. Va. Merchants and Miners Transportation Co Norfolk to Boaton, Maas., and Providence, R, I. Steamers laavo Norfolk for Boston. Bun.. Tuen, and Frl.: for Providence, Mon., Wed. and Sat. at 7 P. M. Passengers and freight taken for all .iew England point* Ticket? on aale at office C. * O. Ry., It. *V w. Ry., 8. H. Bowman, TOS Eaat Main, and Richmond Transfer Co.. 80? Eaat Mala. To England, Ireland and the Continent Triple Screw " fky Sails ?,324 1 1 L Y Bfl P I September A Tons tYzaaa ? la Carte dtiut at September 30 Turtlea ma* Bftaatrta Baeka. BwtatmlM Pool. Tnt J1Ht?*o??. Ormaaaimm. Venuteh Cefe. w)?> Co**? TheMcaVUp-M^ Wrat Secood and Third Cto? lWnger A^modatJona Alto WeektT SoIHna?? by ?Tert? Borem SroBov.b'r? American Line N. T.?MTTaorrtt" Cherrxrnrj--Sea?iomun FhttadelpMa?-Qaeenctewa -Ur?r?aal Atlantic Transport Line New Yerfc-Leodon Dtract Red Star Line 1 on ami, ParV *t? Dam ??****? tttlUaatphla??* twerp?Bosten White Star Ltne n. f.?FtjBieaitfr-^atBrtoQrt- aoatiiiianlan New York -<}o?*i?ton"d?Liverpool \ Beaten dliMtoiwi ?peipeel New Yet* ana B?*ton Mediterranean " Aaorrs, Maderia, Ollbraltar, Alfrtera, Vltlnfrnjiche, Genoa, Naples, Alenaav? drlav, OFFICE. ? naOADWAT, OTD-W YOAKa OR IrOOekXt AOE3Ti>a.