Advance Scout Tells of a Pleasant
'DR. BATTLE IN BALTIMORE.
Xlcsldcnco in DiiiivUldic Destroyed by
\ Fire?A Hobbcry on tlio Ilicbmoiid,
rcterslmr; and Carolina
H a il r o a tl,
: CPETERSBURG. VA., Feb. 3.?Special.?
<&?r. "Carter R. RIshop, one of the mem
itVars ot /V. 'P. Hill Camp delegates to
Sprtng-lield, Jlass., has returned to Pe?
tersburg on account of urgent business.
The Other a'ive delegates will nol return
"ItX Iwonday or Tuesday.
-Mr. Bishop is cnthusiastic over the
tnagnlhccnt reoeption he and his cmrades
received rrom the Wilcox Post and citi
tons q? tSpringiield. Judye tDooiey. of the
iimpreme Court, was on his bench when
Ihe veterans cntcred his court. He ad
Journed court and retired to his jmvate
!<oflkso to rociJve the visitors, and, as he
expi-essed it. "Meet each of lh:-m in per
gou." The verteraus were in ditnand at
?lI1 itlmes for speeches. and each of them
traspondud Us far as he could.
I>r. iButtle. a "son," who is among the
tnumber, will he in Baitimore to-morrow,
sind lill the pulpit of Bratitley Baptist
GUESTS FROM THE SOUTH.
Under tho eaption -'Our guests from the
'South," Uie Springfield Repubiican, Fri
rfay, Fehruary 2nd, prlnted the following
"The sight of the Confederate gray
,up;?n ihe streets of Sptnlngificld Is a pleai
ttnt Uling that stirs tlie memories of
Qiuroic d-ys and deeds, so far in the re
.trospeet that there is not even a remi
ntscent thought of bltterness in them.
.Tho fruition of reiininn came long, long
?turo. und Jt flowered in splendid fervor
?Khen the United States went to war to
<ejirry JTeedoni to Cuba. Tliis was the
Iheritage of the sons, the afterglow of
!flieace. The youth of the South and
"fsorth shared the impulsc of a common
pauMot ism under the tiag that was before
the "late unpleasantnees* theirs and ours,
and in tlie sixties bc-camc so agaln in
(fullcst meaf'ure. and' Is tb be forever, if
?wo are true to the jirinciplcs of freedom.
glorious beyond compare. as Liberty's
"These cx-soldicrs are gray of hair and
beaj-d, as well as of coal and hat, but
agn has dealt lightly with them. The
,warmth of the Southern clime is ln their
veius. and the glow of response to the
local hospltality has delighted cntertaJn
ers less cold by far than the climate
i of New England'. As to the genuineness
'of this mutual interest there can be no
jnistake. for these old boys of two arm'es
are exhibiting sometliing very like what
tho boys and girls call -'love at first
sight.' Fcrhups there is room for pity
for these our guests. lest they be over
burdened with much attention. It is cer?
tain that they would dJe in their tracks
rather than coufe.-s a. moment"s we.-iri
iions! They ?march to banquets and to
?p*eeh-maklng. to factories and to plays,
to clubs and to dinners. with the heroism
of thfrty-live and more years ago?and
I protfess they are having fun full up to the
>oup and running over. We like them for
it. and only the cold'est cynic -could 'sus
pioion" assevcrations so cordiaJ.
"Tho regions of old Virginia, from
which these Petersburg genllemen come.
,is full of the rush of business, and the
material promise and achievement that
has come to what Henry W. Grady called
tho New South at .its best. But with
profitable farmlng industries up-to-date
and booming, and modern professionai
'success, there have not been lost those
so-cial gifts and graces. tlie ways of re
iflnoment <and gentle consid'eratibh, that
jdignitied and marked the old South. The
;Bouthern gentleman still lives his old
life, broadened mayhap a bit w.ith the
progress of the time. but genuine. with?
out veneor or prct^nse. satisfyirig and
dellghtful?the real thing. We have him
iWith us this week and are linding abun
'dant satisfaction in his presence and
F1KE IN DIXWIDDIE.
The residence. of Sidney Traylor, near
Sutherlands, In Dinwiddie county, Yt-as
tota'ly destroyed by fire yesterday with
neariy ail tlie houschald ellrets. There w-.as
a small insuraiice on the building.
John Mack. alias Joo Dunn, and George
Collins, nUa.s Conners, were arrested to
day on -complaint of Dan Egan, who al
legos that he was robbed yesterday.
ROBBDUY FROM PERSOX.
Egan says the money was taken from
lils person by these two men and James
Bennett, alias "Brooklyn Jack.'' who has
not yet been arrested. The alleged theft
otx-urred on the Richmond, Petersburg
and Carolina train in I>inwiddie county,
while the men were on their way frcm
Butcrworth's to Petersburg. There were
twelve or lll'teen men on tho train and
severai of them, including Eag&n, were
drunk. All the partics ooncerned are from
Xew York and have been employed by
the Richmond, Petersburg nnd Carolina
The case will be tried in Dinwiddie
Mr. Davld Uunlop, Jr., left to-day for
Florlda, where. he will spend two weeks
lishiug and hunting.
Major Mann Pag-e. of lYince George
countv. who has been quite 111, in im
The polra-housc of W. S. Young, florist,
<was destrc/ycd by fire last nlght. It
was about 1 o'clock when the lire was
dlscovcred and prompt aetion saved his
other hct-houses. The loss is estlmated
at $300. No insurance.
A tournament was held in Snssex coun?
ty lo-day and was one of the most en
Joyable events that has been held in that
county for many years. The best riders
of the county had enlered for tlie contest
and a Iarge crowd was preseut at thc
riding. The tournament was followed
by a coronation ball to-night.
Mr. A. Roseiistock. who has been sick
for several weeks is improving. He will
go to Ficrida as soon as hc is able to
take the trip.
Rev. J. R. Mafthews, who was heard
with so much pleasure at a recent mls
slon at Grace ehurch, has yie'.ded to the
earnest request of the rector of St. Paul's
ehurch and will hold a misslon service
at that ehurch beginnlnc on March Gth.
The Gllligan trial will begin in Isle of
"Wight county on Monday.
Miss Gray, who has been Ihe guest of
the Misses Vaughan. returned to Rich?
Miss Uucy Gibson, of Richmond, spent
this week with her cousins, the Misses
Cliamberlayne in Petersburg. She re?
turned home to-day.
?ho Passed Away Last Nijjlit After a
Mrs. Martha Booth Phlllips dlpd at her
roeidence. <Q2 north Twenty-third street,
laet nlght. at 11:30 o'clock. after a llnger
ina: lllness of about three weeks. She was
in the slxty-Klxth year of her age, and
wrb a most lovely Christian character.
j?he wa? a member of Trlnlty Methodist
ehurch, but could not be very uetive Stv
ehurch work, owlng to impaired health.
Mr?. Phlllips leave* two children?Mr.
A- t>. Jackson, ot Rothert tt Co., and Mrs.
Tho funeral will take place from the
resldence to-morrow afternoon. and the
ItHlnt viU bo la Oakwood.
WILLIAM GOEBEL '
. I (Continued from First Page.)
Senator Goebel Is a type of manhood pe
culiar to himself. The study of his pro?
fesslon was an apparent inborn. desire,
and "with this his only lncentlve society
ethics were disdaihed. He modeled a
world ln nrlnlature, with himself as the
only inhahitant. ?
While obscured from the soclal thfong,
Senator Goebel was Invariably accesslble
to the poor and lowly, or to those unfor
tunate, without money and needlng ad
vicc Facts were stated, and advice of?
fered, and never was the subject of fee
or reward introduced until the case was
finally cnded. Then the client. lf suc
cessful, was allowed to name his own
price, llkewise the time for payment best
adequate to his own purpose and purse.
ln the legal profession Senator Goebel
had a few superiors, and his assoclates
at the bar realized this. Whenever cases
involving great issues were at stake Sena?
tor Goebel's serices were in demand, and
every member of the bar felt that he was
violatlng no legal ethlc nor rule of friend
ship when calling and asking for gratui
Senator Gotibel is recorded as collecting
thc largest fee ever paid to an attorney In
Kenton or Campbell county, when he #on
the case against the Central Bridge Com?
pany for C. B. Simrall and others, secur
ing for 'them a share ln the bonds of the
company amounting to $150,000. one-third
CvO.000) of which was given to Senator
Goebel as his fee.
EOVBD BY THOSE WHO KNEW HIM.
While averse to mixing or mingling with
the world in general, giving rise to reports
of a cold. sordid disposltion, those know
ing well the qualities of the Senator know
positively the reverse, and that beneatfh
the exterior of his bosom heat one of the
warmest hcarts that ever throtobed- in
His devotion to friends was provcrbial,
and never did he turn down an old for a
new one. Bold and courageous, without
fear of man or fate, yet withal as gentle
and lovable in demeanor as the mildest
mannered woman, he drew about him
friends tha-t fairly worshlpped him.
While ciharged with all the crimes in
the category. never once was he proved
gnilty. a fact attosted when he ran for
oflice. for then Ihe bitterest partisan, the
most rampant accuser, faced about and
east his vote for Goebel. While not a
ehurch member or noted for piety, he
was loved .and admired by priest and
preacher alike. Ostentation he disowned.
"Where a ehurch was "built or jubilee cele
brated, no .matter what creed or faith.
a check for S,V> or more was invariably
found by the'pastor interested, bearing
the name William Goebel, with the seal
&t seorecy imposed by the words "in con
DEPLORED IN WASHINGTON.
The Death or Mr. Goobel Hcarrt cf
WASinNGTON, Feb. 3.?Without re?
gard to party the death of William Goe?
bel is universaliy deplored here. His
game struggle for life, after the assassin's
bullet laid him low, has been watched
with admiration and when the bulletins
wero posied to-night, announcing his
death, political friends and focs united
in expressions of regret.
President MeKinley was informed of
the death of Mr. Gocbel at dinner given
to-night in honor of himself and the
members of the Cabinet by Postmaster
General Charies Emory Smith.
Tho news was conveyed to" him after
t'ne guests had risen from the table and
retired to the smoking room.
Shortly af terward the President re?
turned to the White House.
Bate to-night a member of tlie Cabinet
said to a representatlve of the Assocated
Press: "When the news of 'Mr. Goebel's
death was announced to President -'Me?
Kinley, and to those of us who were
present. no surprise was expressed, as
it had been expected. The Kentucky sit?
uation was not discussed, but you may
say tliat the President and' members of
the Cabinet believe that the death of
Mr. Goebel will not have the effect of al
tering the situation in the least, as far
as the legal aspect is concerned."
The members of the Kentucky delega?
tion in Congress have been generally reti
cent about expressing their views since
the tragedy. but to-night all joined in
slncerely deploring the death of 'the
TO AVENGE SANDFORD
A Stranccr Says Gocbol Was Shot By a
Frientl of the Man He ICillcd.
WEEESTON, O., Feb. 3.?On a late
train from Ironton last night, there came
a stranger, who said he was in Frank?
fort thc day lijenator Goebel was shot.
"My name is Itodman," he said. "I
know all about the shooting of Goebel. I
can tell you plainly that our people are
aawy off if they think that Taylor or tho
Itcpublioan party had anytliing to do with
thc shooting. A trap had been set for a
long time and the opportunity anxiously
awaited to kill Goebel for his killing of
John Sandford and the party who lired the
shot wa.s a near friend and Intimately
connected wi.th Sandford. It was to
avenge Sandford's death that the poli?
tical situation was taken advantge of for
the shooting. The idea that the shooting
came from the second story of the State
House is all rot-V
GOVERNMENT FOR PORTO RICO.
The Senate Committee Conchifles Ils
Coiisidcralion of the Bill.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 4.?The Senate
Committee on Porto Rico to-day con
eluded its considerution of the bill pro?
viding a form of government for the
Island of Porto Rico. The bill stands in
all essential particulars the same as left
by the committee at its meeting last
Wednesday. The rate of duty provided
lor articles brought from Porto Rico to
tho United States and for articles taken
from the United Stutes to Porto Rico is
23 per cent. of the B^ngley law rate.
WITHDRAWS FROM RACE. ?
Burns r^naves tho Kace for Senate In
sui'iiijr Election of Bard.
SAN FRANCISCO.' CAL., Feb. .*!.?The
Examiner to-day prints a statement over
the signaturc of D. M. Burns, In which
he formally wilhdraws his name from
conslderation asu candidate for the office
of United States. senator. This insures
thc election of Thomas B. Bard, the Re?
publican caucus nominee.
Chaniberliii Ball Postponed.
FORT MONROE, VA., Feb. a.?Spe?
cial.?On account of the funeral of Gen?
eral I-uwton. in Washington, which
the officers and band of Fort Monroe
will attend. it has been necessary to post?
pone the officers' ball from February 9th
Miss Stokes in Cuba.
Miss Allce Stokes. of this city, left last
Wednesday for Cuba from Miami, Fla.,
in company with a purty of. tourists. She
will visit Porto Rico, Hawali and other
places of interest.
Senator Scotfs Case,
WASHINGTON, Fob. 3.?The Senato
Committee on Privilesce and Electlona
to-day deoided to recommond that no
further proceedlngs be taken ln the case
ot the protest ngainst Senator Scott, of
West Virginia, continuing to hold his
?eat in the Senate. The committee waa
unanimous with one eiception. Senator
Pettus will probably preoent a mlnority
report. ?,,[_,. i??_ " """- .?, -,
PBMBBRTON, GQRDBS & MOSBY.
ti ? A Ol ? a r^ m. W^ ? C 1^ Good, substantial' Values, but. .that. shovc the effects of
1 UC AttCP-lriYCntOPy V^Ut-I PICC ^alC. nan^in^otbers4uj^fetttlpt^^^|^ and desirabie.
The prices now attached to them will move them off quickly. As long as they last they are yours at about half their former prices.
Special Bargains in Our Tailored Suit Dep't
One lot of high grade Suits?the materials used are Biack Venetian;a*id
Cheviot Serges, Navv Blue. Venetians, Light and Dark Gray <S*4(\ f\(\
Homespuns, former prices SlS.SO. $\6.50, and $14, now. tpL\J?\J\J
One Blue Venetian Cloth Suit, made Tunic skirt, jacket (JJOfl (\(\
lined throughout with solid blue.taffeta, former price $50, at. ?j)AU.uU
Two Blue Cloth Suits, handsomely braided with black <JM C (\(\
braid, former prices $25 and $27.50, now. q>IcJ.VU
14 Ladies* Nicely-Tallored and
Lined Jackets: colors Tan. Brown.
Blue and Green: former prices,
$18.50, $15 and J1230; now $2.93.
One lot of Children's Jackets.
made of plain and fancy ?l**c.
cloths; ages. .(>. S ana 10 >ear! ,
former prices, $3 and $G. now $....?.
All this season's most fascinating
styles and colorings.
The $22.50 and $20 Capes now $12.u0.
The $12.50 and $14 Capes now $7.50.
3 Black Velvet Jackets. silk-lined,
slzes 32 and 34: former price. $2<.s0;
Satin - Gros-Grain. Gros - Grain.
Moire and Gauze Ribbons. 1 to 6
inches: former prices. 10. 12%C anc.
up to 25c. yard; now 5c. yard.
Black and Fancy Colored Bead oi
Jet Boleros, panels and collars.
verj- efTective patterns. at exactly
half their former prices.
Jet Van Dyke Points,
Galloons and Jet Bands,
Jet Butterfly and' Bow Knots,
at exactly half their former prices.
Ladies' Flannel Waists.
i- All this season's styles: colors,
Blue, Black and Red; former prices,
$4. $3.50 and $3; now $1.9S.
$5 Black Mohalr Skirts. now $2.73.
$3 Black Serge Skirts now $4.
$5 Black Serge Skirts. trimmed
with black braid, now $3.
$5.50 Navy Blue Serge Skirts now
56 Tan Covert Cloth Skirts now
$fi Black Satin Duchess Skirts
French and German Printed
Flannels, stripes only, 75c. value,
Bark Flannelettes, thc 10c. qual
Ity, oc. yard.
Cream and Changeable Moreens,
the 00c. quality, 29c.
Remnants of Nainsook. Cambric
and Swiss Edges and Insertings. in
good. u^eful lengths, at exact.Iy
Ladies- Chemisettes. all sizes, the
25c. grade, lc. each.
85c, $!, $1.25, $1.35 and 82 Silks at 57c Yd.
All goods ofxecognized merit. Their style and quality will suit the
most fastidious. ?'? : _
51.25 to $2 Brocaded Taffetas, in an immense assortment of EyP
patterns and colorings, now.-....................-.-V. ?J f w
The $1 and $1-23 Quality of Striped I The S3c.. $1 and $1.35 ouallty of
and Fancy Taffetas. now 57c. Taffeta Silk. evening shades. 5,c.
?, , Ji" 83c: to $1.25 truallty Taffeta, In
The S3c. auality of Plaln and shepherd checks,. now 57c.
Changeable Taffetas. tiow 57c. ? ? ? The S5cJ and $1 auality of Prlnted
The 5c. quality of Fancy Taf- Foulards, effective patterns, now
feta Cords now 5tc. 57c.
Some Colored Dress Goods'Specials.
German, French, and English Fancies, in a full assortment of QQp
colorings, former prices $1-50, *;t.25,$l,.and 75c. a yard, now.... *JV\j
Fancy Mixtures and Plaids, former prices $3-50, $3, $2.25,52, HQp
.and $2.50 a yard, now.-?.....-?. * &+*
Remnants' of Colored Dress Goods in lengths from ohe to six yards, at
one-third their former prices.
Gentlemen's Furnishinqs., Tabie Linens.
Tecks. Imperials, Four-ln-Hands
und Unglish Squares, the balance
of wlnter and holiday stock.
The 50 and 75c. grades now 23c.
The 25c. grades now 12c.
Gentlemen's Extra-Quality Un
dressea Mocha Gloves. in the cor
rect shades of Brown and Tan: the
$1.50 quality now 59c.
Gentlemen's Extra-Quality Bog
skin Gloves. in the fashionable
shades of Brown and Tan. This is
the celebrated Gretchen Glove; the
$1 kind, for GTc.
The celebrated Coon Brand, ln
the newest shapes, the 20c. quality,
"jlon's Outing Night Shirts, nicely
made: the 50c. ones at 39c.
7 Damask Cloths. slightly soiled
from handllng, at about half their
Another lot of those All-Llnen.
Frlnged Tray-Cloths-, with fancy
openwork corners; actual value,
25c; special at 15c.
13-inch All-Llnen Damask Doy?
lies, regular $1 value, S9c. dozen.
68-tnch Full Bleached. All-Llnen
Damasks. regular 75c. value. 59c.
72-Inch Extra-Heavy All-Llnen.
Flemish-Bleached Damasks, regular
$1 value. special at S5c.
22%x36-lnch Hemstitched. All
Linen Plllow-Cases, extra value. $1
The NeW wash Goods.,
Tbe largest collection we have even shown at posttivety
the lowest price. Many of them are in limited qaantities
and exclnsive designs.
American-Made Dimities. Belfast
ffnish. eitectlve patterns and color
Real Frish Dimities.
Our own Importatlon. 25 exctuslve
designs and colorings.
Foreign Cloth. American prlnttng.
frery effective d'esigns and color
Dgs, 25c. value. IDc.
Entirely new. light, medium and
dark colors, 20c
Indla Linens. extra values. 6 1-4.
8 2-3, 10. 12 1-2. 16 2-3. 20. 25. 30. and
Perslan Lawns. fine. sheer and
Hghtwelght. 12 1-2. IS 2-3, 20. 25 to
New Piques. light and medium,
12V-. IS 2-3. 25. to 60c i
Corded Lirtens for plush wnists.
full yard, 50c. *
French Nainsook.. light and
medium welghts, 30c to $1 yard'.
Our own Importation. direct from
Flve-Tards-Wlde AH-LInen Lawn,
actual value. 40c: special, SQe.
Better grades, 40. 50c to $1.25.
Fancy White Goods. for scpa
rate walsts or dresses, 1214. 19 to
White Madras, new patterns, reg?
ular 20c value, 12%c.
American-Made Ginghanw. tntire*
ly new patten?_ bright. rlch color?
lngs. 10.12& and 16 3-Cte
Keal Scotch Ginshams, exclustv*
dcsigns and coIoring3, 25 and 30c.
Dotted Swisses. entirely new and
very exclusive effects. 23. 30 and
Dotted Swisses. entirely and verjr
excluslve effects. 25. 50 and ?0c.
Colored Dotted Swisses. in an tm
mense range of llght. medium, and
dark colors. 25c
The new stock is here. ready for
your inspectlon: the assortment is
large. and the prices lower. Naln
sook, Cambric and Swtss Edges and.
Insertlons. all wldths; prices* 5C'
to- $1.50 yard.
For mantel draperles and planra
covers. new patterns. The 73c. andv
$1 quality, now 5Sc.
Japanese Mantel and Plano
Covers. full llno of colorlngs and,
patterns. at exactly half price.'
A Stationery Special.
One pound of Paper, with 50 En?
velopes to tnatch. in the correcl
shapes: actuol value. 50c.; our spe
clal price. 25c.
THE INTEREST IN
THE BOER WAR
ln Berlin it Continues to Hold Centre
Is Kcgarilcd Gravely ns it is Believed
Francc Would be Sure to Inler
mcddle, Probably Backed
Uii by ltussia.
(Copyright 1900, by The Associated Press).
BBRLBN, Feb. 3.?Dr. Leyds, diplomatlc
agent of tlie Transvaal, continues to be
tho scnsation here. The officers of the
British eanbassy aro amaaed at the
warinith of his reception and thc interest
taken in tlie war, which ls most Jntense.
Dr. Leyds. the correspondent is reliably
informed, had another long conferenco
with Count von Bueiow, the Minister. of
Foreign Affairs, yesterday at the foreign
office. Dr. 'Leyds refused to make any
statement on the subject.
It is said that the Transvaal special
commerclal reprc^entative. Dcsvaard, .who
is now in Holland, has been summoned to
Berlin, where he will give authenuc.in?
formation about a number of commercial
details touching upon the Transvaa1 rm
ports and -exports. From a good source it
is learni.vl tliat a number of leading Ger
man industrials in machinery and otlher
branches, met at the foreign office during
the week and recoived inside information
about the subject above indicated.
The Oermari government beluvc- that
no matter wliich way the war is Ilnally
decided. tilicre will be a splendid fiold for
German exports to the Boers, and steps
accordingly were taken.
PRESS MORE MODERATE.
German press comment during the
week was much more moderate. There
was a remarkable edltorial to-day in the
Vorwaerts headed "England. at the Turn
of tho Road," saying England's prestige
thus far has not suffered by defeat;
but the paper advises English labonng
people to insist on the rapid conclusion
of - peace, as their interests, above aJl,
would suffer from a longer war.
Tho Magddburg Zeitung publishes a
letter from Commandant Albrecht, the
Orange Freo State artillery chief. dated
Kronstaadt. December 17th. He says
President Kruger is an unimpeachablo
chafacter and tho grandest of patriots.
The commandant adds:
"Tlie artillery hitherto has proved or
little avail on both sides. ln spite ot
tho fact that the Boers' guns are bet
ter than those of the English and that
the Boers aim better than the English.
The battlcs of Magersfontein and Coien
so were decided by the rifle and not
General Albrecht ridicules the lyddite
bombs, which, he says, caused no dam
age. Ho concludes with saying that judg
ing from the present war. the losses
through the most modern wcapons are no
greater than hefore. but rather smaller.
The news from Egypt of mutiny among
the Egyptian troops, at Khartoum, ls re
garded here gravely. especially as privata
dlspatches confirm the retorbs previously
received. In circles close to the govern?
ment it is considered that a spread of mu?
tiny and an uprising like Araibl Bey's, Is
within the ipossibilities.
Here it Is also believed that in such a
case France would be sure to actively
intermeddle, probably backed up by
Russia. , :,??
The United States Embussy is gratined
at the fact that for months there has
been a perfect lull in the complaints
about German official seizures and vexa
tious delavs of American meats and fruit.
Excepting" a few trifling cases, <nothing
hus been heard of that descnptlon. and
the Embassv has not been requested for
months to furnish assistance. . .?_,
The United States Ambassador, Andrew
D. White. will give Iarge diplomatlc din
ners Februarv 17th and ?th and March
"d He also" will give a Washlngton's
birthaay reception to the American
RACE FOR SENATE. n
ndications Tliat Johnson Has Carried
Russell. the Pivotal County.
COLUMBUS, GA-. Feb. S.-Indic?tIons
aro that Governor Johnson^ has carried
Russell county, Ala., over Senator Mor
tran. by a small majority.
Morgan leads in the beats outside of
Girard. but Johnson's vote irv that beat
is heavy. The count is Girard will not
be completed before 1 o'clock.
Johnson ls llkely to get the county
by 75 to 100 majority. Russell county
ls believed to be.the pivotal'-'county.'
Nlne out of ten beats in Russell coun?
ty give Morgan eighty-two majority, but
Johnson's vote in Girard city will over
?Morgan lcaders at midnight. concede
the county to Johnwn by on* huhdred
ll ' ' . u i ' ''
Judao Key Dead.
CHATTANOOGA, TENN., "Feb. 3.?
Judge J. H. Key died here to-day, ?ed
seventy-six years. He wa?.,one-.of>'the-'
best-known men in the South; Rtwu a
colonel in the Confederate- arm* ln 18W.
when he was appointed United States
senator to fill the unexpired term of An
drew Johnson. Judge Key was always a
Two YoiiiijrS'en Killed.
DANVILLE. VA., Feb. 3.?Special.?
Two younK white men. said to be named
Adams and Keesee, were killed near
Syeamore Station, Pittsylvania county,
this afternoon by the south-bound local
THINK IX OVEI1.
Can you afford to run the risk ot
throwing your money away by buying a
piano that looks right, ' but in the end
will prove to bo trash? Take the leaders
and then you are right?Steinway, Knabe,
t Hardman. Standard and Kimball pianos.
No mistake about them. "Walter D.
Moses & Co., 1005 Main street.
Por Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of (doaJC/yfj<CUc&M
WHEKE TO GO.
If you are not yourself an expert judge
of a piano, and wish to purchase one,
come to a house that has been twenty
years before the Richmond public, and
whose deaJings in the past can be your
guide. Bosldes, we have the acknosvl
edged finest pianos in the world. "Walter
D. Moses & Co., 1005 Main street
Bears the _y) Tj? Kind You Hava Always BGiight
"Where can you get as much amuse
ment from the" expenditure of as Mtt'.e
money as you can from a graphophone?
Tho new records are so much Improved.
j being clear and distinct. You'II fmd
the largest stock in the South. You'll
i find a welcome here. Walter D. Moses
i & Co., 1005 east Main street.
Bears the _yj ?e Kind You H.1V3 AhvajfS Bouglit
HAVE YOU HEAD IT?
What a pleasure In ownlng a pianola.
Xo dull moments at home. You have
the best of music at a moment's notice.
After an hour's practice you are able to
play the piano like the best of artists.
"We are sold agents. Come and hear it.
"Walter D. Moses & Co., 1005 east Main
THE GEXUIXE Dll. DA jD'S
Cougli Syrup sells for 23 cents a bottle,
as ?very bottie is richly worth a doilar.
It cures Coughs, Colds, Croup, Bronchltia,
and Throat and Lung troubles.
Bears the y? f"2 Kind Yo'J Have Always Bought
!FIP.ST BAPTIST CHURCH.?WOH
ship at 11 A. M. and S P. M. The pastor,
Dr. COOPER, will preach. Bible school
I at f):.".0 A. M. Union at 3:30 P. M. A cor
dial welcome given to all.
SECOND BAPTIST CHURCH.?SER
vices morning and evening as usual. Rev.
W. R. L.. SMITH, the pastor, will offi
LEIGH-STREET BAPTIST CHURCH
(corner Twenty-fifth and Leigh streets).?
Services Sunday at 11 A. M. and S P. M.
Preaching at 11 A. M. by pastor. At 8
P. M., foreign mission mass-meeting; ad?
dress by Rev. Dr. E. E. BOMAR. the new
assistant seeretary of the Foreign Mis?
sion -Board. Wednesday. S P. M., prayer
CENTEXARY METHODIST EPISCO
pal church. South (Grace street oetween
Fourth and Fifth), Rev. SAMCEL A.
STEEL, D. D., pastor.?Preaching at 11
A. M. by the pastor, and S P. M. by Rev.
W. H. WIL.LIAMS; subject, ".Last Romp
with the Tiger."
BROAD - STREET METHODIST
church (corner of Broad and Tenth
streets), Rev. W. B. BEAUCHAMP. pas?
tor.?Preaching at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M.
by the pastor. Morning subject, "Loyal
ty to Chrlst in the Home." Evening
subject, "Fatherhood of God." a begin
nlng of studies ln the Lord's Prayer.
Sunday school at 0:30 A. M. Epworth
League Monday at S P. M. Midweek ser
vlce Wednesday evening at S o'clock. A
cordial invitation to all. ;
church (corner of Seventh and Grace
streets).?Preaching Sunday ? at 11 A. M.
and 8 P. M. oy the pastor. Rev. CAREY
E. MOKGAN. Morning .subject, "What
Think Ye of Christ?" -Evening subject,
a chart sermon," "Hojv to Study the
Bible." Seats frse and all cordlally wel
comed. Christian Endeavor -Society
meets in the lccture-room at 7:15 P. M.
,U- Iir:-L;A >i.iiH ?-.' -?.,- - ? 'tt*t$l AM
JONES, of the Baptist. church. At.4 P.
M., preachlns.by Dr.,"LANDON' K.,MA-.
SON, rector of GraceiJsplscopal church.
? At 8 o'clock in the evening the Union
: i aeoloj-ical Semlnary wlir aupply th?
mlnister. Thero wUl bj ?p?r?pnat? mu?.
alo at each ot th* *?**&?>
(Continued from First Page.)
present for the other side. I ask that the
following order be issued:"
' He then read an order in connection
with the petitlon, and it was entered by
"Your Honor will notice." continued
Judge Pryor, "that this is ,but a tempc
rary restralning order, to be effectlvo up>
on the defendant until Febuxary Sth,
when a request will be made that the pe
tition be made perpetual."
"Are there any attorneys present for
the defendant?" asked Judge Cantrl'.l.
Tliere was no reply. "Mr. Clerk, let
the order be entered." said the judge;
"but I wish to make It read that the ap
plication for the permanent injunction
! will be heard at Georgetown. in this
' 'State. lnstead of In Frankfort"
This was agreable to the attorney for
the plaintiff, and the matter was ordered.
No attempt will be made to secure per?
sonal servlce of the writ of injunction
upon Governor Taylor. Immediately af?
ter the issuance of the writ, Judg?
Cantrill Instructed Sheriff Suter, ot
Fr.inklin county. to make no effort to
present the order of court. The judge
directed that it bo allowed to remain
, blnding without servlce because of the
j danger threatening the man- who should
undertake the task, and tho resuits that
S Tnight ensue owing to the state of the
REPUBLICAN CAUCUS. .
Call Jssucil for It to 3Ieet in London on
FRANKFORT, KY., Feb. 3.?Chairman \
John Barrett, of the Republican joint :
: caucus, has issued a call for a session of ;
| the caucus at the court-houso In Lon- !
I don. Monday at 4 P. M. This ls taken
; to indicato that there will be an at- j
terapt to organize a Legislature and co j
j elect new officers. To make a quorum.
j it would be necessary for the troops to
arrest and ta.ke to London enough of th#
Democrats for that purpose.
A leader of the party said: "We will ,
! elect all legislative officers and elect Gov
| ernor Bradley to the United States Sen
I ate, thereby getting a contest ln the Sen
; ate which will bring a decisicn from
! competent authority."
Oovernor Taylor has provided against
the delay and inconvenience of recelvln?
and sending telegrams in his present
excluslve quarters by imeans of mes
sengers. He had two wlres run into
hfs oflice and has his own operators wilh
in the office. ,
There was a general exodus of Repub?
lican representatives and Senators to-day
in the directlon of London. Mnny mem?
bers have been leavlng by twos and
threes for the last two days, going to j
their homes, and intending to go from j
there to Bondon; but to-day there was
a concerted movement. and ail of those |
who had been left behind. about rifteen,
started on the morning train. !
Several cases of rilies and a Iarge quan- |
tity of ammunition was forwarded to Lon- j
don last nlght by express by Adjutant- j
General Collier. He says he expects no j
trouble at London. but wishes to have
matters ready for any emergency.
Governor Taylor has, for the time be?
ing, at least. given up the idea of going
to London. and will remain in the Exe
cutive building in Frankfort.
United States Sehator-elect Blackburn
arrlved ln Frankfort from Washington
this morning to hold a conference with
the Democratie leaders and to advlse with
them as to the probable effect of the at=
tltude of the Administratlon toward Gov?
ernor Taylor. Senator (Blackburn was met
at the statlon by Colonel Jack Chinn.
Speaker South Trimble. of the House and
other prominent Bemocrats. and on ar
rival at the Capitoi Hotel Immediately
held a consultatlon with ex-Congressman
Henry. Lieutenant-Governor :Beekham. J.
Andrew Scott, J. Pryor. Attorney Mc
Quown, Representatlve Cantrill. J. W.'
Hickman and Speaker Trimble.
PEACB AT ALL HAZARDS.
The determiaatipn of the Admlnistratlon
not to ihterfere with "the course of events
at Frankfort until aetually ncessary. as
shown by yesterday's cabinet meeting.
and Senator Blackburn's interview with
the President. was evldently gratlfying to
the Democratie leaders.
Senator Blackburn? strongly urged the
necessity of preserving peace at all haz
ards and to allow no acts of vlolence to
occur under any clrcumstances, but to '
allow niat%ters'to ?proceed to a conclusiorf
in the courts. The aftthoritiesat Louis?
ville telephoned County Judge Moore to
day. asking If James Lester Sutton, who
was arrested last night' on the charge
of having shot Governor Goebel,' and
taken to Louisville,'should be held. Judge
Moore'replied to hold Sutton for the
present. ? . ?'
Messaee to Taylor.
"WASHINGTON. Feb. X?Senator DeBoe.
of Kentucky, to-day sent a brlef telegrajn
to Governor Taylor, at Frankfort, advis
ing hhn to allow the State Leglslature to
meet at that point -
At Seast one other, dispatch has been
sent* to - Governor Taylorr of the same
tenor, but a copy of it is not obtainablt.
Mr. Beckham Order* the MllitU to
Ditband and Retoru Home.
*TR._T_T?tT, KT., Ftb.
algbt Mr. BtMmuh kmaA *
tion. announcing "with the profoundest
sorrow," the deatlh of Governor Goebel
and his own sucoes*sion as Governor.
"In the death of Mr. Goebel." he said.
"Kentucky has Iost one of her greatest
and noblest sons."
The proclamatlon. ordars 'the militia to
disband and return home.'
"Feellng most deaply tfc-e respott?tbttitIes
of the sltutlon." the proctainatlon con
tinues. "I evoke the aid and support of
all the law-abiding and law-respeotlng
people of this Common-voealth. and I prom
lse irl a legal way, if within the power of
man, to restore poace. qaiet and*"?>rocec
tion to all indivldua-'s regardles3 ot party
or stat'on. under the con3tituitlon iwhtch
I have so solemnly sworn to obey."
Named Adjutant Gencrnf.
FRANKFORT, KY., Fteh. 3.?Mr. Beck?
ham has appointed Gendrul John B. Cas
tlemian, lof iLouisville, adjutant general of
ENGINE COMPANY CHARTER.
Mr. Kcfaiirer Paralyze-l?Youns New- j
ton Goes to Pastettr Institute. !
ROANOKE, VA., Feb. 3.?SpecTal.? j
Judge Woods. of the Hustings Court. to- j
day issued a charter to the Niagara I
Hydraulic Engine Company, which is j
capitalized at JX.oOO. The chief otHces
will be locaved i.ere. and the company
will ?manufaeture and sell hydraulic en
gines. Dr. Joseph S. Tipton ls presldent
and H. E. Pugh seeretary and treasurer.
The Board! of Dircctors are the above
named, together with S. Hamilton
Graves, E. B. Jacobs and "W. J. Johnson.
James D. Kefauver. ? ased -seventy
three years. was strlcken with paralysls
at the home of John T". Brown, In this
city, to-day. His old age makes hi3 re
covery doubtful. although the attack is
Roy B. Newton, son of Councilman
Kewton, who was bitten by a rabid dog
on Thursday, was taken to Pasteur In
stltute, Baltimore, to-day, for treatment.
On His Arrival in Utah for Uulawful
SAff/T iLAKE, UTAH", Feh. 1?Brigham
H. Roberts arrlved here this evening and
was driven to the office of his attorney.
J. H. Moyle.
While in the office he was arrested for
unlaiwful Cohabitation with Dr. Maggle
Shlpp. 'He was released on his own rec
ognizance to appear on 'Monday morning
next for a preliminary hearing.
SAN JUAN OFFICIALS.
They Were Dnly Iiistallecl IntoOffico
SAX JUAN, PORTO RICO, Feb. 3.?
The installation into office of the newly
elected city offlclals took place yester?
day. Mahood Goscue. who was the Re- i
publican candidate, refuses to accept the
salary of his office, and announces that
he will devote It to churlty.
The Republlcans carried San Juan by
a majority.of 1.0SO. the total number of
votes east being 1.837.
The City Council now stands ten Re?
publlcans and flve Federals.
The House Passed the Bill With Some
WASHINGTON, Feb. 3.?The House to
day passed the Indian appropriation bill.
It was sllghtly amended ln unlmportant
partlculars. An,attempt to revlve the
poiicy of mak'cs contracts with rellgious
schools for the education of Indian chll
drer, whlah had been gradually aban
doned by the Government during the last
five years. failed on the rullng of the
Chair that the amendrnent was out of
order. The latter part of the session was
devoted to eulogles on the life of the late
Representatlve Ermentrout, of Penn
SENATOR BACON INJURED.
Fell ou His Icy Steps and Fractured a
Rib on H in Iieft Side.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 3.?Senator Bacon.
of Georgia, slipped and fell on the icy
steps of his house to-day. fracturlng a
rib on his Ieft*"side. He is suffering se- I
verely from shock, but his condition is
not serious. and his surgeon thinks he
will be outln a few days.
"WASHTNGTO-V Feb. 3.?It Is Ifiarned
at the Stute Department that not a nall,
not a graln of corn and not a spoonful of
flour of the cargoes seized by the Brltish
warshlps off South Africa now remain ln
the Dossess'ion of the Brltish Govern?
ment. except such goods as awalt the
orders of their owners or those whose
ownershlp remains to be proved.
Hoepital Shlp jMaine.
DURBAN. Jan. \ 31.?Captain Percy
Scott. commandant of the town; Wotf
Murray. commandant of the'Ilne of com?
munlcations. und others - visited the
American hospital sh'p Malne to-day. and
were extended a welcome by Winston
ChurchlU. Lady Churchllt will vlslt the
front before rejolnlng the Mair.e.
NEW YORK, Feb.-3.?Joseph Rellly. ?f
Lfncotn. IlL. waa arralgned ln a Police
Court here to-day, charged with robbte*
letter-boxes in the down-town <H?r!ct
It is alleged that between 5,000 and ?.0J?
lstt?r? w??re urclen by "fJe'l'jr.
> ? i r
?iok JuiorU-Ueiier. ,
MKW YORK. Wmh. a-M?n1ai Brawa.
the juror who? MUn? mtuxupUd th*
trial ia the MoUaeox ca?. wjl ta. afl
protaUUqr t? ??!? xm to l? NM ? M?
(Continued from First Page.)
lished extracts from. a remartcaMa docur*
merut emanatlnK fron* the office ot the ??**???
retary ot State at PretorLa, dated Deccnv
The document comprlses 10,000 words and]
is counters gned by Seeretary of Sta&a
Reltz. It scems spocfally wrltiten for tha
American public. It says:
"We, to a great- extent, deoend on
America and Europe for our food stuft*
It iwtll be crlntinal on the part ot great
powers to suffer this little nation to per*
ish by famine- ?tnce the siword has falled.
"Since ln 1S70 the Presldent of th?
United States acknowledsed our reatiblia
as a sovereiga Staite und Amsricans have
Rocked here. In every imstance, the hand
of fe:lowshiip has been extended to than*,
Not a single r-as*? ot d-isagreemervt ls on
reoord. bur wi.n the rtrat war note of th?
oppressor w? axe Ihfvvmed thait America
ls acting In '.ertgur with tr.3 enaroy. 14
our sister republic has no sympaihy witb
us. If the boasted confldence of Great
Brttaiin ls to be.preferred to sincertty and
truth, wo will no lonser be'.le"* ln tha
justice and iniegrity cf the American na<
ton and her pcofesston oi Chriatianlty w?
iwlll consider emsty scunrt."
iSecretary Rei'z further say3 the Boeri
have never abiis^d the wihlito fiag and that
the Brltish murdenrd woinen. children and
Amierican and German subjects at Deer*
REVIEW OF SITUATION.
LONDON. Feb. 4.?Spencer Wllklnson
wrltes the following review of the sltua
tion in South Africa for the Associatadl
Press at midnight:
"It ls morally lmposslble for Buller's
army, so long as there ls any flght left
ln it to stt scill, while Sir George Whtta
Is Invested at Ladysmith. Better than
that would be to lose 10,000 men ln an at-(
tempt at relief. Accordlngly lt Is prob
able that General Buller will try agalrt
and indeed. that he is now on the mova
"As he ha3 kept General Lyttleton's brl
gade north of the river. the probahlllty
is that his next mova will be an advance
on Lyttleton's right. He would hardly
go to Lyttleton's left. because that would,
only Iead to a freah attack of Spion Kop>
and the range ot which lt ls a part. He
would not go to tha east of Colenso ex?
cept with his whole force. less Barton'a
brlgade. The retentlon ot Lyttleton'*
brigade at Potgelter's Drlft may. there?
fore, be taken as proof that the a*W
move will not be to the east of Colenso.
"East of PotseiUfs. there ara severat
Drlfts, one or two of which General Bul
ler"s guns command and he can therefore*
cross the river, bu-t the Boers have had,
ampla time to prepare posltions beyondt
*'A fronrtal attack would, as- usual, be?
costly, bufunless the General fs prepare^
for a heavy lo-js he has little chance ot
breaWng through the Boer defenoes.
THE RIGHT PLAX.
"The right plan would be that adopted
by General Sherman. when he pusheo)
back John3ton from Chattanoo-fa to Atlan*
ta- Sherman enitrenched along Johnston'3
f ront and then extended his Ilne to one off
the linaks. By the time Sherman. toi
ready to mave- a force around fcehind hl*
entrenched line to attack Johnston ln th?
liank and threaten his retreat. the ,Con- i
federate General nsually wlthdrew. Suchi
attacks are possthle only when a forca la
nuroertcally superlor. "We do not know
the strength of the Boers ,tn Natal. Wln
ston ChureirfU esthnates them "at only?
19,000, ht whom 7.000 are observing lady?
smith. This would give VBuIIer 25.0O?
against 12,000, and should render postfbla
somethlng" Uke Sherman'3 manoeuvraa.
Sut there ls reason to bellve that Buller*9
owntesthnate of tho Boer force ls mucti
??Lord Roberts will certainly not huirj)
his- move- from the Cape. He will flrslr
compiete the asscmbling of his forces*
which witl not all have arrtved for an?
other three weeks. Then he will havo
transport properly organized and far
workihgr order before he will start. Aftea
that he wllt probably make a rapld]
move. but no- outcry .will lnduce him, to
start until he corislders all ls" ready.
"Last week's report that Mafeklng ha?l
been relleved seems to have arisem from
Colonel Plumer's skhrmlsh near Croco
dlle Pcol3. The report came from Bce*
sources and this origfav o? lt seems to
show that the Boers are not sanguine"
of snecess Iri tha northwesc They.aa'??
probably reduced their forces ln that re?
gion ln order to strengthen themselve*
against Methuen and General Builer.'*.
BOYDTON. tVA.. Feb. 3.?Speclat-?
-Judge Homes* residence' caught flre last
night from a spark on the roof. which
was excesslvely dry. By prompt work
the flre was snem sottea jnder control
without much damage.
The dwelling house known as the Gaie?
place. and owned by Mr. M. Fbllllpa, **??
destroyed by flre yesterday mornjngv
There waa J50? Insurance on the buiiuing..
Tbe house was an old one. bullt man-*
years ago of heart ttmber. and wa?
euickly coBSUined. Mr. Dunn. a tenant,
lost ^Is furnlture. but had aa lasuraac*
'aVrth Twenty-thlrd ??reet. Tt^lMT, &
190O. st tt:? o'cloeb P. 5t. Mra 3CAIU
THA BOOYH FHILUPS. ta Ot* wtttf
?latfc ymr ofluriMMja
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