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DID HER CRUELLY
An Incorrigible Young Girl in Police
GREATDISPENSER IN HAPPY MOOD
Variety o. Cases of Stcalin?. Show.ns*
Different. Decrees of Theft?? Wifo
BeaterFears to Mcot His Doom.
l'aiutili;, the Xowa.
The Great Dispenser was early on the
scene of action yesterday and saw that
everybody .tart<?d the week right. He
vas particular about the arrangement of
every case upon the docket and sized up
tho crowd with a critical eye. through a
hole in the drop curtain before the per?
formance commenced and arranged the
programme to suit tha calebre of the
A FINE AUDIENCE.
A iirst-night audience tilled the temple
yesterday morning where justice Is dealt
out to people, good and bad, on the high?
est known lines by tho renowned Police
Justice whose name is John.
He ppoko his mind most freely accord?
ing to his wont and hid not his senti?
ments on the negro problem, higher crit?
icism, the Republican party, the desir?
ability of sheathing battleships and seve?
ral matters of erudite and delicate ar?
DEGREES OF THEFT.
Stealing Is stealing as sure as you are
born, but that there are degrees of thelt
the detectives will soon tell you.
J. E. Harris (colored) was arrested with
a lump of coal taken from S. 11. Halves'
coal yard and answered the charge of
being a suspicious ' character.
He was employed on the work-train
of tho Chesapeake and Ohio railroad,
and the night hands stopped at-2 A. M.
The lire in the car was low and' no
fuel on hand. Harris took a lump from
H awes' yard opposite lo which the
train stood to replenish the fire and just
then the officer came alone.
A VALUABLE LAUGH.
The railroad employes testilied as to
his honesty and good character and his
own spontaneous laugh and good-nature
went far to plead his own cause.
He agreed with the Great Dispenser's
proposition, that a nigger will steal un?
der some circumstances and was dis?
Edwin Bumpass (colored) did not fare
so well, though Ills cape was none the
less peculiar, being a clear case of steal?
ing by Unding.
A gentleman lost his dressing case from
his buggy while driving home from his
club and Bumpass found it in the
street. The clothes therein had the name
of the gentleman on them in several
places and the papers also made it easy
to find the owner. A purse in one of
the pockets contained ?10.
The negro left ilio satchel with a. wo?
man and there it was found, the money
being gone and the names cut from the
Bumpass was sent to tho grand Jury.
Lelia Jacobs, the child of Russian pa?
rent?, thirteen years old and small for
her jigc, was arrested in a house of had
deputation and charged with being
vagrant. The father of the girl said she
was incorrigible and they could do noth?
ing with her.
Others testified Ihat the girl's step?
mother was cruel to her and drove he
away from home. Still others said the
parents were not cruel, but were care?
less about the girl and that the girl was
naturally such a pre va tic?..tor ihat no
one could believe anything she ?aid.
This was one of tiie knottiest problems
the Great fiispeiicer has had to solve ir
a long time. The child had a pinched
hardened look. She testified that her
stepmother had treated her badly.
She was placed in eharge ol" Mr. Goo.
B. Davis, superintendent of the Alms
house for ten days until, citizens who
have interested themselves In her case
will try to have her committed to
Jewish asylum in Baltimore or .Atlanta
win-re such institutions ?>xlst.
DREADED THE ORDEAL.
Peler ?Miller, colored, was charged with
assaulting and beating ?Mice Miller, his
wife. Alice was promptly on hand, but
Peter, knowing of the rod that Justice
John keeps in soak for wife-bi-alers, re
An attachment wa.s issued, and he will
suffer all the more for not having faced
William G. Sohombc-rger, a deaf mute,
was charged with disturbance and being
a nuisance to the neighborhood. His
case was continued to secure further evi?
Henry Rrueger was charged -?.villi being
a vagrant, and said he war. in search of
a father. He was invited to try the
Transvaal, and to leave for his new desti?
nation at once
V>,illia.m Kenney. ?colored, and Davy
Austin, colored, were charged with fight?
ing in John Onesty's bar-room. The ca.se
was continued to the 6th.
Leila Davis, colored, was ch-arge*. with
being drunk, creating a dir.turbar.ee and
using profane language on the street.
She was painting the town in hold clashes
Of crimson hue. when ail oilicer gently
subdued her with his nippers and escorted
her 1o private apartments at the police
Biatlon. She paid $_."_.
Susan Patterson, colored, did unlawfully
curse and abuse Mattie Ixtckheart. But
Mattie was of a forgiving nature, and ti e..?
t'igriher j>aid the costs.
There wore various drunks before the
Great Dispenser. Some cf them selected
Sunday for a jamboree, because they
were too busv during Ihe week, and were
dismissed with a warning. Others paid
the tine without formality of trial, and at
the close of the morning'- work there
were few prisoners in the pen.
K<H_ro, tiie Horse.
Mr. Errcmett C. Taylor, special agent of
the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty
to Animals, at an early hour yesterday
niorning found a horse tied to a lamo
post ;rt the corner of Fourteenth and
Franklin stre;?:s. where it had stood in
the rain and all night without care.
Upon Inquiry it ?vas found that the ani?
mai had been hired on Sunday from
?tl'lcv'r livery stable by a man giving his
name ::?; .1. C. Car!.
? m.? liti- ?.-'c
Messrs. J. ?. Elam and Company will
pell at public auction, this afternoon, the
extractive lot, with improvements, at 517
-rights r>:_e.tw. iiMindice.rainr.ia Side or Bs..
Ulurred Sight. ?-.lii-g Bone?, Swelled Feet, fri
nary DleOT_rr_ uad bidlow Complexi?n, ari
Weak, Unhealthy Kicneys.
THE CURE IS FOUND IN
r-OSrmELY GuARWKTCt_V IF* I La Im S
Tli. populir ?-ricrd rcaiedv.
ITone so GoodazdNcze so Cheap!
Xy mail for fi? e y??."t fitr.jnpn Made ai
?a.___.?? '" -.? - ?*???______
WH. P. POYTHRESS & CO.,
W. H. SCOTT
R. E. SHINE. .
Health is a price
7 les? ""jewel: ' ?" " ? Ev?ry
?body admits \that.
CVet the people -who
Erotect .their gold
y burrlar alarms,
and lock their dia?
monds ina steel '
vault, make not the
least effort to pro?
tect the jewel they
declare to be price?
less. Some day they
find the jewel is
gone, stolen by thief
Disease, and they
are willing to give
JLJJJJ everything to get it
The quickest and surest wty- to the ;
recovery of lost health, is by the use of
that radical and rational remedy, Dir?
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. Dis?
eases which originate in the stomach
must be cured through the stomach. A
host of chronic sufferers who had "doc?
tored ". for years for a diseased heart,
liver or spleen, have at last used "Golden
Medical Discovery" for the blood, stom?
ach and organs of digestion and nutri?
tion, and found a perfect cure of the
hitherto incurable ailments. The most
convincing argument for a trial of the.
?'Golden Medical Discovery" is that it
has cured so many people "given up"
by the doctors.
There is no alcohol, cocaine, opium
or other narcotic in "Golden Medical
"I have long felt it my duty to acknowledge
to von what your ' Golden Medical Discovery '
and ' ravorit? Prescription ' have done lor me,"
writes Miss Alie*: Hampton, of 199 En?t 4th St.,
Lexington, Ky. " 1 had intermittent fever (or
ferer and agiie) one year before taking your
medicines, and 7ras pronounced incurable. Had
a very bad cour;'?. My arms and shoulders
would ache and utnetinies I would feel so
numb I thought I was dying. I had also a
bad case of -womb trouble from which I suffered
??real pain. Had it not been for Dr. Pierce'?
medicines I know I would have been in my
grave. I have taken three bottles of each of
For stomach; bowels and liver, when
disordered, use Dr. Pierce's Pleasant
north Fifth street. [Besides the house at
present standing, there, is room for two
additional 'tenements on the adjoining
Mortal Remains of Loved Ones Inaiti
to Their Rest.
The funeral of Mis*- Bettle Y. Jewett,
the matron of the Richmond Male Or?
phan Asylum, who died of heart disease
Sunday, was conducted from that ii.f-ti
tution yesterday at 10 A. M. The remains
wem carried for burial to Midlothian,
iv here her relatives now live.
Tho funeral of Mr. John Does took
place at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon
from the German Evangelical Lutheran
Church, and tho interment was In Holly?
The funeral of Dr. Ferdinand Davison.
who di-id Friday at his home near Laur?
el, took place from No. 629 east Main
strc-et Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
The services were conducted by Rev.
Augustus AVinston, of 'Newport News,
and the interment was in Hollywood.
The remains of Mrs. Ellen Powers, who
died in Baltimore Saturday, were brought
to this city Sunday and taken to the
homo, of a relative.
Thc funeral took place yesterday af?
ternoon from the Sacred Heart church,
and tiro initt-rment .vas in Mount Calvary
Tne funeral of Mr. Robert J. r.yan.
who died at his residence, G25 N. Sev?
enteenth street. Friday night, took plac?
from .-t. Peter's cathedral Sunday af?
ternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The interment
was in Shockoe cemetery.
The funeral of Mrs. Ed'zabeth Gaffart,
who died Saturday at her home near the
Na-.ion.il cemetery, was conducted from
St. Mary's German Catholic church yes?
terday at 10 ?. M. Ths interment was in
The obsequies of Mrs. Martha Booth
Phillips, who died at her home. No. (112
north Twenty-third street. Saturday, took
place from the honi^. yesterday afternoon.
The interment was ii* Oiikwood.
The remains of Annie L?. Chalkier, the
infant daughter of Mr. John Chalkiey,
who died at Newport News Friday,
reached Richmond Sunday and were laid
to rest in Oakwood cemetery.
The funeral of little Frank, son of Mr.
B. F. Johnson, of this city, who died
Sunday morning at the Virginia Hospital,
took place from Broaddus-Memorial
church at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon.
The interment was in Oakwood.
Anthony Hufl'noi? Swallows an Over?
dose? ila.saClo.se Call.
Anthony Huffner had a close call for
his life yesterday morning as a result
of taking (by mistake an overdose of
strychnine. The amount taken was more
than half an ounce, and that he is still
alive, seems almost a miracle.
Huffner resides ut So. 22 east Broad
street and lor some lime past has been
iu bad health. Sunday his physlcain
prescribed for him lifteen drops of
strychnine, after or before each meal,
'?'he medicine was gotten and Sunday
before dinner and that night before sup?
per the proper doses were tuken.
Getting up very early yesterday morning,
while it was yet dark in his room, he
took from the bottle what he supposed
was fifteen drops, started for his day's
work, but feeling a little queer, it sud?
denly dawned upon him that possibly
lie had taken an overdose oi" strychinine.
Returning to his room, he found the
bottle and that two-thirds of its contents
has been taken as Ills morning dose.
At this discovery he was alarmed, so
placing the bottle in his pocket, he start?
ed for the Virginia Hospital. Scarcely
had he reached the Institution and told
his story, when he was taken with a vio?
lent convulsion and for more thun an
hour he was in a most serious condition.
After a long struggle the skill of the phy?
sicians prevailed and the man's life was
saved. He is yet at the hospital, but Js
out of danger.
Col. Geo. C. Rosser was taken to the
Ec-treat for the Sick yesterday moriing
suffering with a carbuncle.
In the Courts.
Outers vs. Supreme Lodge, Knights of
Honor, .\rgueu by B. T. . Crump for
plaintiff in error and G. W. Spooner for
defendant in error and submitted in the
Supreme Court of Appeals.
Fischer vs. Lee and others. Submitted
Jett vs. Norton & Co. and als. Argued
by A. S. Segar for appellant; Thomas
Tabb for appellee and continued until
The next cases to be called are Morgan
vs. Commonwealth; Hirth vs. Hirth. and
Vashon's ex'or vs. Vashon, etc.
Clarence PusejV through his counsel,
Edmund Pendleton, iiled a voluntary pe?
tition in bankruptcy. Liabilities 51.015.97;
The United States Circuit Court o?
Appeals will convene to-day at noon
for tiie February term. A number of im?
portant ojiinlons will he handed down at
The AVadley case will be argued in the
Court of Appeals to-day, at which time
the Attorney-General will submit his
brief, which Is now being prepared.
Will ?lake Report Thursday.
The report of the Joint committee ap?
pointed to formulate plans for the hold
Ing of a Street Fair in Richmond will
make a report to. the director?-of?-th?
Chamber r*f Commerce at their quarterly
m-MUn-*- Taureday evenln*-*. ' -
Rev. W. ?. Beauchamp on "Loyalty
ANNIVERSARY OF DR. ~ KERR.
Sixteen Years Pastor of the First
Century Fund ? Other
Church Notes. ;
, The auditorium of tho Grove-Avenue
Baptist church was crowded to its ut?
most capacity by those who wished to
hear Dr. Hawthorne's sermon on the
Patriotism of the Peacemaker.
A large representation of the Junior
Order of United American Mechanics, to
whom the sermon was delivered, were
present. The text was taken from the
one hundred and twenty-second Psalm,
He said in part:
"I- am happy to recognize this morn
ing,the presence of a. very large repre?
sentation of un organization of American
citizens whose principles and purposes
are notably patriotic. If they should suc?
ceed in their undertakings this country
will have a career of harmony, brother?
ly kindness and prosperity surpassing
the visions of its roost optimistic proph?
et. As far as I am acquainted with
their spirit and purposes, 1 see nothing
objectionable but their advocacy of the
reading of fhe Bible in the public schools.
The people of this country have never
delegated to their civil government the
authority to provide in any degree for
the religious training of their children.
This is a sacred duty which they will
perform in their homes, churches and
Dr. Hawthorne spoke of the attitude
o' the Juniors towards the public schoi.'s.
He said: "This organization j nclaims
an u:i?iiiulif*e_ and unswerving de--.itIon
to the public schools of our couotrv. -In
doing this :l iOt only declares it.-, sympa?
thy with education, but with an educa?
tional system that will ere long provide
a school-house and a teacher fcr every
child on American soil. You need not to
be told that our public school system has
its enemies. They are not very demon?
strative. They are not saying much, but
they are organized and will make mis?
chief whenever an opportunity is pre?
DR. KERR'S ANNIVERSARY.
Dr. Kerr preached a sermon -Sunday
morning to a large and intelligent con?
gregation In commemoration of the six?
teenth anniversary (Sunday) of his
pastorate of the- First Presbyterian
church. He chose as his text "Hitherto
Hath the Lord Helped Us." I. Samuel
Dr. Kerr said in part:
Sixteen years ago, to-day, I was In?
stalled as pastor of the First Presby?
terian church, by a Committee of East
Hano\'or (Presbytery, consisting of tho
Rev. M. D. Hoge. D. D., who presided
and preached three sermons, Rev. XV. T.
Richardson, D. D., who delivered the
charge to the people, and Itev. Charles H.
Read. D. D., who delivered the charge
to the pastor. A few weeks after this,
the church, then standing on the present
site of the City Hall, was taken down
to be rebuilt where it now is, at the
corner of Grace and Madison streets.
The past sixteen years have been an
era of change and siso an era of growth.
Then we had In city and suburbs six
churches; now we have twelve chuches
and four misions, one of which will be
made an organized church two weeks
from to-day. Then we had 1,5S2 communi?
cants in our churches: now we have 3.
027?the number of churches doubled and
the number of communicants nearly
doubled. Union Theological Seminary has
been brought here, and we have founded
In the Southern Presbyterian church at
large there has been great growth also.
Sixteen years ago we had 131.25S communi?
cants: now we have, according to reports
last May, 221,022.
In our own congregation there has been
constant growth. Wc have never had
a protracted meeting, yet I have not
held a communion in this church with?
out additions to its membership. XVe
Have received 721 members, that aver?
ages 45 per year, and have contributed
Sl_l.l!_ to the support of the gospel.
in ISSI we had 3.11 members; now 55D.
Very large numbers have been dismissed
to take part in new organizations.
The Monday morning weekly Prcf.y
terlan Minister's Meeting, the' annual
United Communion Service, the Evangel?
ical ?Alliance, and the annual May Fes?
tival of Christian Unity, begun so glo?
riously last May in the Academy of Mu?
sic, all originated from the First Presby?
terian church, and have done great
good in bringing the Presbyterians of the
city into a fellowship ???. ?uto that of
a family, and also In drawing Christians
generally nearer together, and in si?
lencing the world's cavil that "Chris?
tians do not love one another." My
motto has always been "Christ ?and all
Christians?the Church." At the same time
1 have constantly endeavored to instruct
the people in the doctrines, government,
and history of the Presbyterian church,
the church of our fathers, holding firm?
ly to the historic tenets of our faith,
and standing by the 'Bible as the infalli?
ble Word of God.
Nl-W SECOND ? ARTIST.
Before beginning his sermon yesterday
morning pn "The Patriotism of the
Peacemakers." Dr. Hawthorne said: "I
gladly embrace this opportunity to say.
that the success of the Second Baptist
church in raising a sufficient sum of
money to erect a new and beautiful tem-,
pie of worship on Franklin street, af?
fords me much joy and satisfaction. I -
honor to the Baptist denomination. The
am sure that I am warranted in sending
to that noble church the congratulations
of this church and congregation. The
sanctuary which they rropose to erect
will be an ornament to the city and an
Second Baptist church has a noble rec?
ord and _nder the leadership of its pres?
ent cultured, wise, and consecrated pas?
tor is destined' to attain a position of
still greater distinction and influence."
A mi-sionory mass-meeting was held
at Grove-Avonue Baptist church Sundayr
night. The services were conducted by
.Rev. Dr. J. B. HaiWthorne, e??? several
gentlemen made addressee.
The union class meeting of Richmond
and Manchester ?was held at Fairmount
Methodist church Sunday evening. Rev.
M. A. Campbell, of Manchester, conduct;
ed the services.
Rev. Dr. Carter Helm Jones, of Louis?
ville, Ky., brother of Rev. M. Ashby
Jones, of Leigh-Street Baptist church,
will reach ?Richmond on the 20th to assist
in the revival at Leigh-Street.
The B. Y. P. XT., .of Grov?-Avenue Bap?
tist church, miet Sunday afternoon at the
church at 4 o'clock. Mr. J. Paul Spence,
of North Carolina, made an interesting
The*'M?thodiste of the two cities will
hold three meetings in this city on the
15th ia the cn-terest of the Twentieth Cen?
tury. Educational Fund.
The meetings will be held at Bro?d
Street church, where Dr. XV. J. Young
wil? ?peale; at Centenary, Dr. A. Coke
Smith, and at Laurel-Street, Dr. ?. X.
Steel. Dr, Young will speak to hie old
congregation at Park-Place in the after?
Dr. MacGregor preached two excellent
sermons Sunday to good congr?gations.
The services will Acont?nue all the week,
in the afternoon and,at nicht. Afternoon
front 4:15 P. M. to d P. M. Evening ser?
vices at 8 o'clock. rA cordial welcome
given to all.
On last Sunday morning Rev. Vf. ?.
Beauchamp .preached a most excellent
sermon on "Loyalty to Christ in Our
Homes," and selected for his tex't Cor.
16 chapter, and the latter part of "file 13th
verse. He said in part:
"1 especially desire to call your atten?
tion to those latter words, 'the church
that is in thy house.' You will find in
many of St. Paul's letters such.a' refer?
ence as tnis: 'The church that is\ in thy
house.' This was doubtless due to ,the
fact ..that the Christians had no place of
public meeting, and so met in the home
or some one who was a Christian. An?
other idea, the one which I wish to dis?
cuss is, that in a large sense every home
became a church. In Old Testament
?Scripture the father was recognized as
the father ot the home, and in a certain
sense, a. priest of that home. So it seems
to me that every home' that is Christian
and professes so to be, ought, in a very
slgnilicant sense, to he a church within
?'The homo is the most essential thing
in'church or state. In a land like this
the safeguard of a nation, of any nation,
Is not lirst of all in its educational insti?
tutions, however important they are?and
they are important?but' the first element
of the State and the. fudamental eFement
of the State is the home, and the home
Is the unit of a nation's life and *a na?
tion's province. Every man who is a
?Christian, and every man should be a
Cnri*?tian everywhere, .whether it he at
te church on Sunday, or in the week
at the places of business, or in the home,
he shouJd be first of all and pre-eminently
a Christian loyal to Christ.
"This day I know we are very busy,
and the men have to hurry away every
morning to their business, to their offices
and to their work of one sort or another;
but isn't there anything else in the world
for a man but his business? Isn't there
anything else that demands your atten?
tion and mind but the daily affairs of
life? Isn't there something infinitely
above these things that task our hands
and Drain day by day? Isn't there some?
thing that Is above that, and inflntely
of more Importance? I tell you, yea, and
that the matter under consideration is
what you do at your- home for the in?
fluencing and the uplifting, and the guid?
ing of tihose who are committed to you
by your God.
"I know that ofttimes a man's nights
are taken up with a lodge, or a club, or
a society of some sort. One night after
janother they are away from their home
and from their children and from thc-ir
family, and right there is where, the
degeneracy of a nation's life begins. In
that home, where the strong, guiding
?band of a father, and the spiritual, per?
sonal and ,pious influence of his wife is
taken away, right there begins fhe de?
generaci- of the children. If I were a
motner, and only had strength to do one
Uiing, that one thing would be my
home. It is tne mother's'throne. Vf.Smat?
may be noble in other respects, but In
the creation of God, by the Instinct of
I her nature. In the teachings of Christ,
there is nothing so great for woman as
the marvelous influence of God as she
may have in that home and upon that
throne, sending out jnen and women
that will he a blessing. The old Romans
thought that thc highest honor for woman
was to he the mother of sons, and to
make them great men. I believe that to?
day, under God's teachings, the highest
office of the mother ,1s to train those chil?
dren committed to hc-r care, so that they
may be a blessing to the world. The
Methodist iparents of a generation ago
may not have been as learned as some
in this day. they may none have had the
wealth that some of us have to-day, but
they Knew some things wisely and did
them well, and one of thes?? was that
universa)! practice in ,the morning of "gath?
ering about them the.loved ones in the.
home and kneeling at the sacred family
altar with .those whom they loved best
In the world, committed to God's ktre;>
ing through the day those girls and hry.-r,
ar.d sending them from that home when
they should go Into the busy- world, with
a me-mory of that home, however poor and
humble lit was, of the sacred Influence and
of the Christly practice that they would
not easily forget. I tell you it is difficult
for boys and girls to get away from the
sacred inflences of home, if that home
is what it ought to be as a Christian
Two Rio at tiie Hospital.
The Chicf-oC-Police yesterday had a
telegram from Daniel Pensyl, of Shamo
kin. Pa. asking if A. N. Pensy?, of
sick in a hospital here. A letter also
came yesterday from Lemuel Pensyl, of
Shamokin, making similar inquiries.
These two citizens of Shamokin are
brothers of A. N. Pensyl, who died at
the City Hospital Friday after four
weeks' illness. > The dead man had lived
in Richmond a number of years and. re?
ceived an -unusual amount of attention
?from friends d'uring his illness. He
had many callers, who seemed interest?
ed in his welfare and friends took chanro
of his remains immediately after his
T. J. Hollowell, of Goidsboro, N. C
died, at th? City Hospital after a long
illness from consumption. - His brother,
from Goidsboro, arranged for his funeral.
the best Cigar.om.the-? market for
a nickel, try this well-known brand.
Having a long Havana'.filller. made
by hand,t not to? .highly flavored'.
It has created:ifavorable 'comment,
such as Has not? been enjoyed *- by.,
any other Cigar of : the same price
? in the city. Give it a trial and
3. satisfy yourself as to its merit..
T." Price .52-per box o?;SO cigars..
1 POLK MILLER DRUG CO.
X ?TH and MAIN SU.
tfr-i-H i 1 11,1 i.i.i.U.m'H'?; ? G *
Sold only by - ?
607 East Broad Street
From A to EE.
OF ALL PUBLISHERS
UBERAtDISCOUNTS ON CURRENT
Portfolios, Desk Pads,
and Music Rolls in Fin?
Come and See*
The Bell Book and
914 ? Main St., '
igot-vT-on-.. RICHMOND, VAj
Is this the first year of the
twentieth, or the closing year
of the nineteenth century?
-.coorti In j to our construction
of history. It is quite plain that
we will not reach the twentieth
century until the first day' of
January. lflOL Still we cannot,
as some others have done, con?
demn those who think this Is
the beginning of the new cen
tur3". It would not be consist?
ent for us to do so, for, as a
matter of fact, the designs In
FINE GOLD AND DIAMOND
.'? CUT GLASS
- which we are now exhibiting,
are just as far ahead of any
other line in the city, as the
people who -think this is the
twentieth century are ahead of
Old Dominion .Steamship Co?
DAILY SERVICE. -
Steamers leave Norfolk,
Va.?,-DAILY at 6:00 P. M.
Passengers leave Richmond''
?via C and O. ? railroad : 9:0?)
Aj II.. or R. and P. railroad,
N. and XV. route, ? A. M.
daily, connecting with steam-,
er at Norfolk same evening."
Direct'steamer carrying freight and pas
?-en^ers leaves Richmond every Monday
at 5 P. M- Additional steamers (freight
and steerage passengers) leave Richmond
for Norfolk the other days of the week,
PxceDt .Sunday, at _ P. -I.. - connecting
with main line steamer for New York. .
WROM "NEW -ORK ^passengers can
leave DA1IAV except Sunday, 3 P. M.
?Saturday *. ?P.-M.) l?* Richmond via Old
Point or Norfolk. _ .
nirect steamer ..via James^river leaves
even* Satura?*/ i P.- .?. (passengers-and
^??-.cht Vor "Rfchniond received and' for
-.nrded daily, except Sunday, at 3 p. M.
__turday i P^M. failings from com
Soiv???, oler, 2t> North river.
P Pnr full infofmation'apply to
i0 JOHN F. MAYER,. Agent.
1212 east Main street.
;..;.* :. - Richmond, Va.
? ?. "Walker. Trat_i_? Manager; J. J.
P,ro"wn. General Passenger Agent. Gen?
eral Offices. Pier 2. N.' R.. New York.
pLYDB- STEAMSHIP CO.'S 4*JBma%\
PHI__ADE__r?I--A.*R ?C ? M ON D AND
. NORFOLK STEAMSHIP
;?;-_-; ;,:_inev .
Appointed eallln*. ?*??^??G* _Tt_ES-.
DAY; FRIDAY and SUNDAY at <}_.y
Uf.eleht received daily;??1 5,P. sL?G ?.;
For ?rtharta^ago^^te^v ?
.SCHEDI, Lj ?--Firt-oTIVK NOV. 14.1S00*,
' TRAD-IB LtiAVE RICHMONTD. VA.
11*00 P. M... No. 11. Southern Express?
dally for Atlant?. Augusta. Jack?
sonville.-and points South. Sleeper
for Danville, ur?ensboro, Salisbury.
and Charlotte, open at Richmond
0:30 P. H. Stop? tor passengers at
local stations. Connects at Danville
? and Charlotte with New York and
Florida Express (No. 33). carrying
through sleepers between New York
and Tampa, with connections for all
Florida points. Also, connects at
Danville and Charlotte with Wash?
ington and Southwestern Limited
(No. 37) carrying through sleepers
between New York and Nashville.
New York and Memphis. New York
and New Orleans? with connections
for all points in Texas, Mexico and
California. Also. Pullman Tourist
Sleeper Mondays. "Wednesdays and
Fridays, "Washington to San Fran?
cisco without change. ;
12:01 P. it.. So. 7? solid train daily for
Charlotte, N. C.? connects at Mose
. ley" with Farmville and Powhatan
railroad. At K*?ysvllle for Clarks
ville. Oxford. Henderson and Dur?
ham, and at Greensboro for Dur?
ham. Raleigh and Wlnston-Salem;
at Danville with No. 35. United
States fast mall, solid train, dally
for New Orleans and points South,
which? carries sleepers New. York
to New Orleans and New York to
Jacksonville and Miami for Nassau
and Havana. Throughout sleeper
Salisbury to Memphis.
' 6:00 P. M.. No. 17 local, dally except
Sunday, for Keysville and interrae
? ? diate points.
TRAINS ARRIVE AT RICHMOND.
6-25 ? M I From Atlanta, Augusta and
?t".nn ?' ?? f Asheville, and all points
6:00 ?.. ?.?) ,south.
8:40 ?. M. From Keysville and local
LOCAL FREIGHT TRATNS.
Nos.. 61 and 32. between Manchester
YORK RIVER LINE via WEST POINT.
THE FAVORITE ROUTE NORTH.
4:30 P. M..' No. 16, Baltimore Limit-**-*".
daily except Sundays, for West
Point and intermediate stations,
making close connection at West
Point with steamers, for. Baltimore
Mondays. "Wednesdays and Fridays.
2:30 P. Ml, No. 10. local express. Mon?
days, Wednesday and Fridays for
"West Point and intermediate sta?
tions. Connects with stage at Les?
ter Manor for Walkerton and Tap
pahannock: also, at West Point with
steamer" for Baltimore. Stops at a'l
5:00 A. Mi. No. 74? local mixed. Leaves
dally except Sunday from Virginia
Street Station for West Point and
intermediate stations? ?? connecting
EFFECTIVE OCTOBER 29, ISO?.
TRAINS LEAVE RICHMOND.
0:00 A. M. Daily, with Parlor car for
principal stations, Newport News.
Old Point, Norfolk and Portsmouth.
Connects at Norfolk dally with Old
Dominion steamship for New York.
3:43 P. M. Daily, with Pullman for local
stations, Newport News, Old Point,
Norfolk and Portsmouth. Connects
at Old Point with Washington
steamers daily and with Baltimore
steamers, except Sunday.
10:20 A. M., Express, except Sunday, for
Clifton Forge. Connecta at Gordons?
vllle for Orange. Calverton, Manas
sas, Alexandria and Washington; at
Union Station. Charlottesville, for
Lynchburg; at Basic City for
2.-1C P. M." Dally, with Pullman to Cin?
cinnati. Louisville and St. Louis,
connecting at Gordonsvllle for
Orange, and at Orange with South?
ern railway, north bound; at Cov?
lngton. Va., for Hot Springs. Stops
only at important stations. Meals
served on dining cars. No. 7, local
train, except Sunday, follows above
train from Gordonsvllle to Staunton.
5:30 P. M. Accommodation, except Sun?
day, for Doswell.
10:30 P. M. Daily for Cincinnati, with F.
F. V. Pullman to Hinton, Vf. Va.,
and Gordonsvllle to Cincinnati and
Louisville. Meals served on dining
car. Connects at Staunton (except
Sunday) for Winchester. Va., and at
Covington. Va., daljy for Virginia
TRAINS LEAVE EIGHTH-STREET
10:30 A. M.. Daily, for Lynchburg. Lex?
ington, Va., and Clifton Forge. Con?
nects, except Sunday, with Buck?
ingham and Alberene branches, and
at Clifton Forge with No. 1 for Cin?
5:00 P. M. Except Sunday, for Columbia.
TRAINS ARRIVE AT RICHMOND.
8.00 A. M. Except Sunday, from Doswell.
8:30 A. M. Daily, from Cincinnati.
11*20 A. M. Daily, from Norfolk and Old
.3:30 P. M. Daily, from Cincinnati and
6:50 P. M. Dally, from Norfolk and Old
7:45 P. M. Except Sunday, from Clifton
TRAINS ARRIVE EIGHTH-STREET
???40 A. M. Except Sunday from Colum?
6:20 P. M. Daily, from Clifton Forge?
Lexington. Va., and Lynchburg. and
except Sunday from New Castle and
JOHN D. POTTS,
Assistant Gen. Pas. Agent.
SEABOARD AIR* LINE.
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT NOV. 5, 1S0O.
LEAVES BYRD-STREET STATION.
9:05 A. M. j n ?.?
9:00 P. M. f Da,,Y
for Henderson (arrive Durham dally, ex?
cept Sunday), Raleigh, Sanford. Southern
Pines. Wilmington, Wadesboro, Monroe,
Charlotte, Lincolnton, Shelby, Ruther
fordton, 'Chester, Chnton, Greenwood, Ab?
beville. Elberton, Athens, ATLANTA,
Augusta, Macon." Montgomery, New Or?
leans. Pensacola, Jacksonville. Texas,
Mexico. ; California and'the West via
Memphis or New Orleans.
Train leaving at 9:00 P. M. runs through
solid to Atlanta without change of cars.
Sleeper ready for occupancy at S:40 P. M.
TRAINS ARRIVE RICHMOND.
S:15 A. M. Dally, except Sunday (Sunday
8:00 A. M.)
7:20 P. M- Daily.
For tickets, baggage checks, sleeping
car reservation, etc., apply to . - ;
H. M. BOYKIN.
836 east Main street "
E. ST. JOHN. Vtce-Presldent and Gen?
eral Manager. *
V. E. MeBEE. General Superintendent.
H W. B. GLOVER. Traffic Manager.
L. S. ALLEN.
Gpneral Passenger Agent;
Best Way to Help Yourself?
USE OUR CELEBRATED
KINDLING :: WOOD!
Price All Kindling......... ?$1.50
Price Kindling with Blocks- $1.50
In ordert-*-? always ?ay which ?ou pr?.
RICHMOND CEDAR WORKS
'Fhon-M-Old. 3?*; N<nr. ?*
Prompt daUrery -pmrmet?**
80_n_DXn_E IN EFFECT JAN. 10, UH?.
LEAVE. B?RD-SXREE'S STATION.
3:33 A. M. Daily for Waaiungton. and
points North. Stops on?, at Mlttort?
and Frederlcksburg. Pullman sleep?
er? to New York.
7:30 A. M. Daily, except Monday? tor
Washington and points Nortb. tha
"Now York' and Florida Special."
composed entirely ot Pullman vesti
buled sleeping, compartment, din?
ing, library and observation cars,
- No extra charge other- than, regular
Pullman fare. Does not stop- at
Elba or local stations.
?-.20 A. 3. Sunday only? for Washington
and points North. Stop? at Elba,
GIen? Allen. Ashland. Taylorsvilie.
Doswell, R?ther Glen. Pen?la, Mil?
ford. Woodslane, Guinea, summit,
Frederlcksburg, Brooke, and Wide
water? Pullman car.
?:45 A. M. 'Dally, except Sunday, for
Washington ana points North. Stops
at Elba. Glen Allen, Ashland. Tay?
lorsvilie. Doswell. R?ther Glen. Pe?
n?la, Milford, Woodslane. Guinea.
Summit. Fr?Mer!cksburg, Brook?
and Widewater. Pullman car.
12:00 M. Dally, except Sunday, for Wash?
ington and points North. Stops a.
Elba, Glen Allen. Ashland. Doswell,
Milford and Frederlcksburg. Piirlor
car. Connects with Congressional
Limited at Washington.
7:45 P. M. Daily, for Washington and
E oints North. Stops at taba? Ash
uid. Doswell, Milford, Frederlcks?
burg. Brooke and Widewater. Stops
at other stations Sundays. Sleeper
Richmond to New York. Sleeper
Washington to Philadelphia.
. ARRIVE BYRD-STREET STATION.
8:40 A. M. Daily. Stops at Widewater,
Brooke, Fredericksburg. Milford?
Doswell. Ashland and Elba. Stop?
at other stations Sundays. Steeper
New York to Richmond.
3:00 P. ?G. Dally, except Sunday. Stop?
at Frederlcksburs-. Milford. Doswell.
Ashland. Glen Allen and Elba, par?
lor car from Washington.
6:2S P. AL Dally. Stops only at Fred?
erlcksburg. Doswell. Ashland and
Elba. Pullman cars from New York.
8:?0 P. M. Dally. Stops at Widewater.
Brooke, Frederlcksburg. Summit,
Guinea. Woodslane.. Milford. Pen?la
Ruther Glen. Doswell. TaylorsvllV,
Ashland, Gten Allen and Elba.
9:50 P. M. Dally, except Sundae, from
Washington and points North, the
"New York and Florida Special.""
Makes no local stops antl does not
stop at Elba.
(Dally, except Sunday.)
7:00 A. i*-. Leaves Elba for Quantico.
4:00 P. M. Leaves Byrd-Street Station
6:30 P. M. Leaves Elba for Ashland.
6:40 A. M. Arrives Elba from Ashland.
8_0 A. M. Arrives Byrd-Street street
6:05 P. __ Arrives Elba from Ashland.
W. P. TAY._O??.. -
E. T. D. ?G?1 .R8.
Atlantic Coast Line
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT JAN. 14, 1000.
TRAINS LEAVE RICHMOND?BYRD
0:00 A. M. Dally. Arrives Petersburg 0:31
A. M?, Norfolk 11:27 A. M. Stops
only at Petersburg. Waverly and
3:0? A. AL Dally. Arrives Petersburg 0:.O
A- M., Weidoa _l:4S ?. ?1-. Fayette
vilie 4:1. P. __; Charleston 11:20 P.
M., Savannah ?_:_? A. M., Jtckaon
etter 7:30 A. M.? Fort Tampa ?:V> P.
M. Connects at Wilson wtti. .No.
47, arriving Go?dsboro 3:10? P. M.,
AVilmington _:45 P. M. Pullman
Sleeper New York to Jacksonville.
tl:30 A- AL Daily except Sunday. Arrives
Petersburg 12:0_ P. M. atop? Man?
chester. Drewry's Bluff. Contraila
and Chester on signal.
3:33 P. M. Daily. Arrives Petersburg 4:13
P. M. Makes all stops.
5:30 P. M. Daiiy except Sunday. ..rrlves
Petersburg Urla ?'. M.. Weldon _:?>
P. M.? and Rocky Mount *fc_? P. M.
MaAts ail intermediate dloya.
6:4S P. .... Dady. Arrives Fe:..-_.i.rg7:2l
P. M. Cor-ueccs with >.. and W. fur
Norfolk and intermediai? pols's.
Kir.por:a y:ii> (connects with ?. and
D. for -iatlons between _m,;oria. and
Lawr_u_f_-c:i',_;, vVeluor: .;."* ?. At.
Fayelteville 12:1_ A. M., _*_.ri?_.o_?
U:oi A. Af? Savaar.an 7:,'-! ?. '?!...
Jacksonville 1XUW A. M.. Post '".aupa.
0:+_ p. ?VI.
NEW UNE TO MIDDLE G BOR?
GIA POINTS? Arriving AUgus
ta S:10 A. M.. .Macon U A. M., At?
lanta t2:t."> P. M. Pullman dlee_>er?
New York to Wilmington, Charles?
ton, Port Tampa, Miami, Ja.Kson
vllle. Augusta antl Macon.
*:00 P. M. Dally. Arrives Petersburg 9:30
P. M., Weldon 11:20 P. AL Makes
local stops between Petersburg and
Weldon. Arrives Lynchburg _:15 A.
M.. Roanoke. Va., l:,*10 A. AL, Bris?
tol, Va., 10:40- A. ML Connects at
Emporia for Danville, Va., arriving
5:35 A. M. Pullman Sleeper Rich?
mond to Lynchburg.
10:00 P. At, Daily, except Sunday. New
York and Florida Special. Arrives
Charleston 7:46 A. M., Savannah
0:01 A. M.. Jacksonville I:0?> P. M..
St. Augustine 2:20 P. AL, Tampa 0:.'0
10:4. P. AI. Daily. Arrive Petersburg
11:30 A Al.
TRAINS ARRIVE RICHMOND.
3:23 A. M. Dally. From Jackson ville. Sa?
vannah. Charleston. Atlanta, .Ma?
con. Augusta and all noints South..
7-15 A. ?I-. Daily, except .Monday. From
St. Augustine, Jacksonville, Savan?
nah and Charleston.
8:15 A. AI- Daily except Sunday. From
Atlanta, Athens and Raleigh, Hen?
derson. Lynchburg and the West.
8:37 A- AI. Dally except Sunday. Peters?
8-00 A. AL ounday only. From Atlanta,
-thens. Raleigh, and Henderson,
Lynchburt. and the West.
11:10 A. M. Daily except Sunday. From
Go?dsboro and intermediato stations,
Norfolk and Suffolk.
11-05 A. AI. Sunday only. From Norfolk,
Suffolk and Petersburg.
_?__. p. XL Dally except Sunday. From
7-25 P. AI. Daily. From Aliami, Port
Tampa. Jacksonville. Savannah,
Charleston. Wilmington, Go?dsboro,
and all points South.
6-55 P- M. Daily. From Norfolk. Suf?
folk and Petersburg.
8?3? P. AI- Dally. From Petersburg,
* Lynchburg ?* *f ^EKSON-.
J R. ICENLY? Traffic Manager.
H. AL EAIERSON?
General Passenger Agent.
Generai ? us _y g CAM?B____.
Division Passenger Agent.
1_______^_^ 8riMw}_ta ?f? P___*
NOVEMBER 10. 1S0O.
LEAVE RICHAIOND (DAILY). BYRD
000 A. AI.? RICHMOND AND NORFOLK
VESTIBULE LIMITED. Arrive at
Norfolk 11:25 A. M. Stops only at
Petersburg. Waverly and Suffolk.
Second-class tickets not accepted on
?-05 A. M.? THE CHICAGO EXPRESS.
' for Lynchburg. Roanoke, Columbus
and Chicago. Pullman Sleeper Roa?
noke to Columbus; also for Bristol.
Knoxvllle and Chattanooga. Pull?
man sleeper Roanoke to Knoxvllle.
_?_? ? M for Suffolk. Noriolk? find in?
termediate stations, arrives at Nor?
folk at 10:40 P. 31.
?\.<?? ? AL tor Lynchburg and Roanoke.
Connectsa* Lynchburg with Wash?
ington and Chattanooga Limited,
oilman Sleepers Lynchburg to Mem?
phis and New Orleans. Cafe, parlor
2nd observation car Radford to
JUtalla. Ala- Pullman sleeper be?
tween Richmond and Lynchburg, and
berths ready for occupancy at 8:30.
__ al Also? Pullman sleeper Peters
bur? and Boanoke
Tralns arrive Richmond from Lynch
b_i_r and the West dally at.SO* A. M.
:.?.?? ?? _?.? <_?__. Norfolk and the East
it 11.05 A. At", and VE3TIBULED LIM
I " ?' ' " ' XMatrict Pas_en?er Agent.
L. W. m BEVILL.
I Cenerai Pawn-gutini, [