Newspaper Page Text
NO SURRENDER, '
SAYS OOM PAUL
(Continued from First Page.)
Afic. She is a brave woman. I am here
awaiting further information. Wo aro
Mirrounded by faltliful burghers and are
TirB END NOT YET.
State Secretary Rcitz remarked: ""Xou
may dopend upon it that the war ls not
yet over Guertlla warfare will continue
over an enormous area. Wc intend to
fight to the bitter end. and .?hall probal>l5
retirc upon Lydenburg. where we can hold
out for many months."
"Ycs." observed Mr. Kruger, "it is only
siow that the real stniggle has began. I
Jcar that there will still be much blood
Phed, but the fauit is that of the British
Then. ralslng his voice to an almost pas
Blonate height, Mr. Kruger ex claimed:
"The time has passed for us to talk. We
have done plenty of that, but it has done
us no good. There Is nothing ieft for us
to do but to keep on flghting."
The correspondent who had the inter?
view telegraphed lt direct from Macha
dorph Statlon yesterday when the wires
were working as usual to Lorenzo
Ninc hundred British prisoners arrived
Tuesday from Watervelt, at Nooitgedacht.
They are penned in the barbed wire en
closure of four acres on the open veldt.
According lo a dispatch from Lorenzo
Marques, dated yesterday. Lord Roberts
ls reportcj to have inlercepted two trains
fuil leaving the vicinity of Pretoria. Teie
grams from the British side are exceed
ingiy scanty. Two briof ones received
from Pretoria say that Mrs. Kruger is
still occupying the Presidency, and a
number of engines and cars have been se?
cured. ? ?
Boer officials rcmoved f.TOO.fHX) in goia
from National Bank June 4th, but did
not touch the cash holdlngs of the other
banks. Some of the Boers are surrender
ing voluntarily. and tlie tqwnspcoplc of
Pretoria are described as showing con
siderablc enthusiasm over the British ar?
SKELLS STRIKE TRAIN.
Mr. Prevost Battersby, in a dispatch to
the Morning Post from Pretoria, dated
June 5th. says:
"The Boers pledged themselves to twenty
British officers not to take the British
prisoners away if these officers wouid con?
trol them and prevent an outbreak. Never
theless, they began their removal. After
tvO had been taken British shells struck a
orain that was loading. and Ihe Boers de
sisted and retired. Tlie British oflicers at
Haspoort refused to leave their quarters
and made the Boer commandant a prison?
er, releasing him at midnlght on condition
that he wouid cancel the order for the re?
moval of the prisoners.
"The Pretoria forts were found without
guns. All the artillery had been gotten
Another dispatch says: "Sixteen hun?
dred British prisoners were removed. Af?
ter tlie government had taken away most
of the stores tiie burghers were given a
free hand to help themselves. All the
British found was a few hundred bags of
coffee and sugar."
GATHERING UNDER EOT1IA.
LOXDOX, June 7.?In the absence of
anything from British sources eniighten
ing the Boer statement that General Bul
ler requested a three days" armistice, the
military experts are inclined to beiieve a
revised version of the s'qry will show that
General Buller summoned the Federais to
surrender or evaCuate their jiositions
within three days. the failing of which he
wiil attack them.
According to a dispatch from Lorenzo
Mar-jucz. under to-day's date, the Boers,
under General Bothn, are again concen
.trating in tiie neighborhood of Matherly,
twelve miles east ward of Pretoria. Frmn
the same source it is reported that the
British prisoners are being removed to
Nooitgedacht, an unliealthy spot in the
Elandsvalky. About 300 men arrived there
June 5th and 700 reached the place June
These probably constltutc the portion of
prisoners which Lord Roberts reported
had been shifted from Waterval.
OFFICIALS ARE AT ODDS.
The strained r^lations between tlie Sec?
retary of State for War, the Marquis of
Lansdowne, and the British commander
in-chief of the force, Lord Wolseley, ap?
pear to have reached such a pitch that
but for the exigencies of the situation
Lord Wolseley wouid have resigned. It
seems that Lord Lansdowne attempted to
?usurp some of the authorit3- always here
tofore wlelded by the commander-In-ehief
and the latter is now said to have laid
the whole matter before Lord Salisbiiry'
The list of casualties now coming
throu_ii indicates that tliere was severe
lightlng before the Thirteenth Yeomanry
surrendored. Already th.- names of nine
teen men killed and twenty-eight woundc-d
have been issued. The killed include Sir
John Elliot Cecil Power, baronet, and
jimong the wounded is the Earl of Lonr
The Birmingham Post, organ of Mr.
Joseph Chamberlain, Secretary of State
for the Colonles, says ii hears from an
official source at The Hague, that a se
rious question concerning President Kru?
ger, is now before the Xetheriands min
The paper adds that the President, up
to last Friday had decided to seek ref
uge on board the Dutch cruiser Friesland,
now off Lorenzo Marquese, and asserts:
"There Is. beyond doubt, go'd reason to
beiieve that instructions on the subject
have been cabled to the commander of the
Iloor Envoys in St. Paul.
ST. PAUL. MINN.. June 7.? The Boer
envoys arrived in this city to-day. Thjs
evening they attended a mass-meeting
arranged by a citizens' committee. Dr.
Flscher exhibited specimen dum-dum ana
explosive bul'ets. which, he says. had
t.een taken from the British after the bat?
tle of Splon Kop.
THEY ARE AGAINST BRYAN
Mcctiii<; of tin- National Domocratic
l*j?rty?ExccuUve Committee Oallcil.
1ND1AXAPOL1S. IXD.. June 7.?A call
was issued to-night by tlie National Ex?
ecutive. Committee for a meeting in this
city on Wednesday. July 25th, at 2 P. M.,
of tlie Executive Committee of the Na?
tional Democratic party. The call is
yigned by George Foster Peabody, ehair?
man. and J. P. Frenzel, secretary, and is
the outcome of a conference ol" the Ex?
ecutive Committee heid in New York
Tlie concensus of opinion at the meet?
ing. as strtiea t..-niv.-.t. was tnat the
party should again put a national ticket
in the lield, although no names were
signed as available candidates. The com?
mittee which is to meet in Indianapolis
is compo.-ed of one member from every
State and territory.. and a fuil attend?
ance is expected.
Mr. Joseph Bryan, of Virginia, is a
Mr. Frenzel says the sentiment of the
meeting w is uhanlmous against Bryan
_nd the Chicago platform.
PORT NORFOLK'S BIG BLAZE
ToiberC- Planlns Miil and Other
NORFOLK. VA., June 7.?Spuclal.?Tor
bert's planing mlll, his residence and the
etore of the Port Norfolk Supply Com?
pany. owned -by him, were burned to-night
at Port Norfolk. Tiie loss is laige.
Pancral of Mrs. Sbcrman.
MANSFIELD. O-, June 7.?The funeral
of Mrs. Cecllia Steward Sherman, wife of
ex-Benator John Bherman. occurred at the
family residence to-day Business houses
closed, and the post-o__ce suspended for
two hour-, as a mark of respect.
| Kaufmann & Co.
J Fine Mlllinery and Trimmed Hats
| At Sacrifice Trices.
I Ati Amiual Feature,
| Our Annual June Clearance Sale 'Begins To-Day.
\ Colored Trimmed Hats
At33 1-3 Per Cent,
TO-DAY, JUNE STII, starts our
Great Annual Juue Clearance Sale of
Millihery, Ribbons and Trimmed
??^V Hats?the much looked-for event
|y which kubwing shoppers wait for?the
time of .the year when haudsosne Pa
risian models sell for half their origi
We have made unusual prepara
tious for this Great Milliuery Event
aud nowhere else can be found an as
sortment so complete and values so at?
tractive. Every Colored Trimmed
Hat in our Magnifieeut Millinery Parlor on second floor and in
our cases on first floor?At 83 1-3 Per Cent. Discount.
H S12 Trimmed Hats. clear- QQ 0q
% ance price . . .7
5 ?0 Trimmed TIats, clear- 5*j() nQ
5 ance price . "^
5 ?r, Trimmed Hats, clear- C-j j-j
^ ance price . *p<J''t??
?1> Trimmed Hats, clear- <C~, nn
ance price . "!**?"?
SlBoO Trimmed Hats, clear- C, A/t
ance price . ,P1,UU
S2 Trimmed Hats, clearance Cf -, _,
price . ?P1*??0
Untrimmod Lcjrhorn Hats, -.Cf
worth ('.'.>-.. for . O^*"
Children's Chip Flats. fancy
crowris; were Sl--_. Clearance ^2C
Children's Rouph Straw Flats and
Shapes, were 9Sc, 53.25 and jRr
$1.00. Clearance price . *r w
Untrimmed Leghorn Hats, ,0
worth 75c, for . 4ul
Ladies' Turbans, rough straw
braids, were t>Sc. Clearance ^S.
price . 40C
Ladysmith Hats, bound edge, /^-jr*
rough straw. Clearance price.. v'-i?-'
SAILORS.?Ladies' Chip or Rough
Straw Sailors, nicely lined, 2-JC
Black hands . *'
Ladies' Rough Straw Sailors, _.CC
-ilk gros-grain bands. "-Oc. value OV
Ladles' Fine Split Straw Sailors,.
trimmed with silk band. large rosette
at side, ?1.75 value. Reduced ggc
?cilILDRl-N;S SAILORS- Two
Toncd Effect, ln brtm and crown,
trimmed with wide satin band 'and
long streamers. fuil lined, colors
White ancl N.avy, White and rrtc
Brown, White and Red.?V V
Children's Large Rough Straw, ->G
Rolling-Brim Sailors. worth 7."ic. O *-''?'
Ladies' Rough Straw Sun or Walk
ing Hats. trimmed with velvet band
and large rosette at side, $1.39 *7trr
valuc. Reduced to . *.V
pt|- pEBBONS.?Latest novelty in Satin
3 Back Velvet Ribbons. White I=jc
5 edge; per yard. 0. 10c. and. ^w
C' Polka-Dot Ribbons. in both Saiin
3 and Taffeta, ail shades. also new Lib
_". erty Satin Ribbons; per yard 2C-C
'/? up from . ^
ri A fuil line of Colored Velvet Rib
bons, in all colors, widths 7 and. 1G,
at Clearance Sale prices.
RIBBOIn'S.?:j',? to 4],2 inches wide
Corded Taffetas" and fancy combina
tion colorings, -0 and iiOc. Rib- ,? ~
bons. Choice, per yard. iD'"
700 bolts Persian Ribbons, 3% Wc
Inches wide, 10c. value. Per yard. *JW
I Kaufmann & Co. Fourth and Broad. Kaufmann & Co.
(Continued from First Page.)
final adjournment. Members clamored for
At 3:30 Uie Secretary o? the Senate ar?
rived and announced The action of the
Senate for an adjournment at 5 o clocK.
There was a war-whoop from tho floor,
and Mr. Payne moved to concur ln the
?-'This House ought not to adjourn until
the senate has ac-ted on tho anti-trus:
bill," said Mr. Sulzer, of Xew _ork. Tne
Republicans attempted to howl him down,
but the Democrats rose en masse in sup?
port of his demand for a roll-call upon
Mr Pavne's motion. The yeas and nays
were ordered. and Uie motion was adopt?
ed-115 to 73. ??;?'"'"_"_
Messrs. l'avne of Xew York, Bingham of
Pennsylvania; and Kichafdson of Tennes
see, were appointed a committee to in
form the President that the House was
ready to adjourn.
Mr. Lentz, at this point, clamored for
recognition. and attempted to move the
passage, under suspenslon of the ruics, of
the resolution to prlnt the Couer D'Alene
testimony. The chalr dt-clined to recog
nlze him to make that motion.
Mr. Bromwell, o? Kentueky, attempted
to* get up a bill to give prefer-nce in the
pubiic service to honorably-dichargcd sol?
diers, sailors and marines of the Civil
War and the war with Spain. Mr. Wil?
liams. of Mississippi. objected, and when
Mr Bromwell moved the passage, under
suspenslon of the rules, he demamicd
tellers. Mr. Allen. of Mississippi, then
made the point of no quorum.
It was 4:30 P- M. before the Speaker
could count 37S members. Mr. Bromwell
then withdrew h:s bill, and the House
took a recess until 4:50 P. M., the mem?
bers meantime singing patriotic songs.
When the Speaker attempted to call the
House to order the members were still
singing- V\'th one accord they turned
upon him and drowned the crash o? his
gave! in the strains of "For He's a Joily
Good Fellow." With this tribute to the
Speaker's popularity the group broke up.
The Speaker observed good-naturedly:
"The choir will come to order." Mr.
Payne. on behalf of the committee ap?
pointed to wait on the President, then
announced that the President had reported
that he had nothing further to communl
cate. The clerk read a long list of bills
and resolutions signed by the President.
At 5 o'clock Speaker Henderson arose,
and amid profountl silence delivered his
"Gentlemen of the House of Represen?
tatives." said the Speaker. "we wil! in a
few moments complete our session's work.
It has been a session of earnest patriotic
effort, of unrctnitiing toil. Itiis House
has demonstrated that men may meet on
great fields of contest and part as friends.
This body has considered many great,
novel, national ques-ions. That fervor
which enters into dcba'.e on the eve of a
great national conflict has been present,
but guided by intelllgenee and manly
"At the opening of this session I took
the chalr with that fear and apprehen
slon which every contentions man should
feel. I appealed to you for support and
kindly aid. _Cot for one mex'nent liave you
forgotten that appeal, but your sustalning
influence has made it iwssible to consider
these mighty problems of the hour, and
never allow the legislator and the gentle
?men to sink below the high level of rnan
"In narting I wish you from my heart
a plensant vacation, and that you may all
return to the duties of the next session
refreshed in body and in mind.
"And now. in ptirsuance of the coneur
rent resolution adopted by the two Houses
of Congress, I declare this session ad?
journed without deiay."
An outburst of clieers followed, with
more singing. The 'members the.i slowly
WITH THE SENATE,
The Last [Day Proved to bc One of
WASHINGTON, June 7.?Congress ad?
journed sine die at 5 o'clock this evening.
For the Senate it was a day of waiting.
The naval appropriation bill?the stum
bling block to final adjournment?could
not be agreed to by the conferees of the
two houses. and the disagreement was re?
ported to the Senate early in the day.
The report was accepted, but the Senate
refused to request another conference, al?
though Mr. Hale expressed the belief that
an agreement might bc reached.
There was an evident disposition on the
part of the Senate to make trouble if the
conferees should concede from the Senate
amendment as to the ocean surveys, and
it was deemed the wiser policy to afford
the House an opportunity again to pass
upon the question.
At 3 o'clock, after several recesses had
been taken, the Senate was advised that
the House had coneurred in the Senate
amendments remaining in controveisy,
and soon aftcrward tlie House resolution,
providing for final adjournment, was pass?
ed with an amendment fixing the hour_at
5 o'clock, June 7th.
It was not until 4:1'?. twenty minutes be?
fore the hour fixed for adjournment. that
the president pro tempore of the Senate
(Mr. Frye) announced his signature to the
naval bill. With some other measures, it
was hurricd to the President, who was
waiting in his room in tlie Capitol, and
was signed by him a few minutes later.
The conciuding hour of the session was
purely a soc'al session. No business be
yond the adoption of the customary reso?
lution of thanks to the Chair (Mr. Frye)
was accomplished. Mr. Frye acknowl
edged tho compliment in a graeefu!
speech. The closing work of the- Senate
was perfunctory, -attended by no exciting
incident, as is often the case when the
gavel falls. There were cxpressions of
relief and gladness heard from alll ser.a
tors. One hundred and fifty-eight bills
An attempt was made by Mr. Chand'ler
to obtain consideration for his resolution
instructing the Committee on Prtvileges
and Election to inquire into the constitu
tioanality of the electoral laws of certain
Mr. Berry and Mr. Pettus simultaneous
ly objected, and at 11:15 the Senate took
a recess for one hour.
On reconvening Mr. Hale reported
further disagreement on the naval blll.
He moved insistence on the Senate
amendments, and that a further confer?
ence be asked. Mr. Chandler inquired
why another was required if conferees
had determined not to agree.
"THE SENATE'S SURRENDER."
Mr. Hale replied that an agreement
in most matters is most always possible.
Qhere was not'i.ng n he dispute c-xeept the
cadet and ocean survey matter. The
WHAT CONGRESS HAS DON
Magnitude of theWork Said to be Unprecedented.
The work of Congress as cocnpiled by Taliy Clerk Wakefield, of the House,
is as follows:
Nnmber of days in session, 137; bills introduced, 12,152; total passed, 1,215; pub?
iic acts. _S3; private acts, 1);<2; extent of Congressional Record, 7.0S1 pages.
Tlie bulk of this business far exceeds the work of first sessions cf the four
precedins Consresses, and in a much shcrter time. The shortest of these preced
ing first sessions was 175 days, as against 137 days this session. Tne greatest num?
ber of bills at these longer sessions has been 10,639, as against 12,152 to-day, and
the highesi total Qf acts heretofore 723, as against 1,215 at present The magni?
tude of the work is said to be unprecodeted.
armor plate matter had been settled.
"The Senator means." said Mr. Bacon,
of Georgia, "that tbe House has accepted
the Senate's surender."
Mri Bacon contended that the Senate
conferees' position wouid be made
stronger by not asking another confer?
ence : Mr. Hale modiP.ed his motion so
as not to request a further conference.
The report and motion were agreed to.
Mr. Pettus offered a resolution declaring
that the apropriations for the naval ser?
vice made for the present fiscal year
should be continued, so far as appHcable
for the ensuing fiscal year. It was per
mitted to remain on the table. The
Senate then took a recess until 2 o'clock.
At 2 o'clock the Senate reconvened. A
bill amending the act Incorporating the |
?Supreme Lodge of the Knights of
Pythias was passed. Shortly afterward
another recess was taken until 3 o'clock.
Then the news that the House had con
curred in the Senate naval amendments,
thus passlng the bill, was received with
gratilication. "? "V
Bills donating condemned cannon to the
Sons of Veterans and paving for corn
sei'zed by troops during the civil war were
The adjournment resolution was then
Mr. Lindsay, of Kentucky, resented the
attack made' in the House last night by
Mr. Cannon on Commander Todd, Chief of
tho Hvdrographic Bureau.
"Reports of tha proceedings of this Con?
gress," said Mr. Bindsay, ''Impute false
hood'to Commander Todd. I submit to
any gentleman whether Todd was guilty
of falsehood, prevaricatioh or want of
Mr. Lodge made a statement to show
that the attack upon Commander Todd had
been made ln an effort to break down one
of the government surveys that another
might be built up. He declared the effort
reflectcd no credit upon those responsible
Mr. Chandler, in concurring with the
remarks of Mr. Lodge. expressed the liope
that Congress soon wouid deal effectually
with the. various surveys of the govern?
ment He thought Commander Todd had
violated the naval regulations in sending
out his letter, but that he had sutfered
enough he was assured.
Messrs. Allison and Cockreil were named
as a committee to notify tbe President
that the Senate was ready to adjourn,
and in a few minutes reported that the
President had no further communicatlons
to make, and that he extended to Con?
gress his felicitations on the great amount
of work aceomplished.
Mr. Cockreil offered a resolution, ten
de'ririg the Senate's thanks to Mr. Frye
for the dignified. impartial and courteous
manner with which he has preslded. It
war, adonted unanimously.
Mr. Frye spoke of tlie uniform kmdncss
of t'ne members toward him, makir.g his
dutv a pleasure, not a t'ask, and "hoped
our'dear Lord will permit you all to meet
here in the Chamber next December."
Precisely at 5 o'clock the gavel fell ancl
the session was at an?.end.
As the people were streaming from the
galleries, a iine-looking gray-haired man
rose in the gentlemen's gallery, and rais
ing his hat high above his head. and look
ing upward. shouted: "A messaae from
the Great White Throne. Jesus is com?
ing soon." He is the same man who, at
the eoneluslon of the Grant ceremonies
in the House of Representatives a short
time ago, made a similar demonstratlon. ?
EXODUS FROM CAPITAL
President Si^ns' tlie Naval Appropria?
WASHINGTON. June 7.?The President
was at the Capitol for about an hour and
a half to-day, taking his departure after
final adjournment at 5 o'clock. He was
again accompanied by his Cablnet, but
there were comparatively few bills re
quiring attention, and neilher the Presi?
dent or his advisors found their time
wholly occupied. The naval appropriation
bill was the ...i!y measure of general
character signed during tlie day.
The exddus from Washington began soon
after the session of Coiigress closed. Many
sehators, members and congressional oili
cials left on night trains, th'ough denart
ures were less numerous than usual, on
account of the coming Xational Conven?
tion in Philadelphia. Speaker Heriderson
will remain in town some days. He has
not yet positively delermined as to com?
ing to tlie- convention.
The House Military Committee will start
for Yorktown, Va.. where the people de
sire the government to buy the oid Tem?
ple farm' on which Lord Cornwallis sur
rendered to Washington.
STOVALL, VA., June 7.?Special.?Mr.
H. Taylor Jackson, of Baskerville, Meck
lenburg county. Va." and Nliss Ida B.
Gregory, of this village, were married
at noon yesterday in St. Petcr.'s Church,
here, by the Rev. F. W. Hillard, of Ox?
ford. The altar was flfaped with smilax
ana banked with cut llowers, with grow
ing palms and ferns. The bride was at
tlred in a travelllng costume of Violette
de Drap, and carried Bride's roses. She
was attended by her sister, Miss Mary
E. Gregory, as maid of honor. Her little
ncphew, Gharlle G. Powell, acted as ring
bearer. The bride was given away by her
brother-in-law, Mr. J. B. Powell, of Ox?
ford. Mr. C. L. Jackson. of Mecklehburg
county, Va., acted as best man: Mr. R. T.
Gregory, of Stovall, and Mr. F.. H. Gre
gorv. of Florence, S. C, as ushers.
Mendelssohn's Wedding March was ren?
dered on entering the church, and Lohen
grin's on retiring. by Mrs. R. W. Lassi
i ter, of Oxford.
The bridal presents were numerous and
valuable. The bride is a universal fav
orite, much beloved by the entire com
mutiity, beautiful in person and amiablc
The groom is a young. gentleman_of
much personal popularlty and sterling
worui, and suecessful farmer.
Eleels Iis (Jlticers.
At a stated conimunication of Tonpa
Lodge Xo. 41, A. F. and A. M.. lield at tne
Masonic Temiple last evening, the following
officers were elected and installed for the
ensuing twelve months:
Worshipful MasTer, W. H. Bennett;
Senior Warden, Wilmer D. Turner; Junior
Warden, Frank T. Sutton; Treasurer, J.
L. Phippen; Secretary, George G Jeffer?
son; Senior Deacon, L. \V. McVeigh;
Junior Deacon, J. (1. Hankins.
The Master made the following aripoint
?meuts: ChaplaSns, Revs. J. Sidney Peters
and S. C. Hatcher; Tiler, W. J. Bynham;
Purveyor, William Krause; Steward's
Committee, Thomas J. Bowles, Phillip
Mayer. W. F. Richardson, Jr., 8. H. Wil
kinson, S. A. Caldweil, E. H. Lea, George
D. Mayo and J. P. Tearman; Masonic
Cemetery Committee, Frank T. Sutton;
Masonic Relief Board, L. T. Christian:
Masonic Home of Virginia, George C. Jef?
?John Diibney Dead.
John Dabney, the well-known caterer
and the celebrated julep maker, died at
his residence. No. 1-114 East Broad Street,
at 0:'M o'clock last night.
John Dabney was for many years one
of the best-known caterers in the South.
He was for some time caterer at Old
Sweet Springs and other famous resorte.
He, leaves a wife and five children. He
was about seventy-five years of age.
The funeral will take place from the
First Baptist Afrlcan Church to-morrow
afternoon at 3:3u o'clock.
Mr. Leaman is Appointed.
Mr. George B. Davis, Superintendent of
the City Almshouse, last night appointed
Mr. Benjamin L. Leaman to succeed Mr.
Phihp L. Neisz as driver of the ambu?
lance wagon. Mr. Leaman will enter upon
the discharge of his new duties on July
Policeman T. C. Wilkinson, of the Sec
end Police District, last night arrested
Hezekiah Dlckinson and Dickey Jones
(coiored) as suspicious characters.
"Wanied in Newport Xews.
Officers Tomlinson and Hall arrested
last night a negro by the name of Willie
Harris, on the charge of being- a sus?
picious character. It was afterward3
learned that Harris ls wanted in Xewport
News.--He wilbbe taken there for trial. ? I
Tnkcn ln Ctistoily.
Policem'an Walter Schleif last night ar?
rested Samuel Vaughan (colored) as a
susplcious character. Vaughan was tres
passlng on the premises of Mr. SImon
Pcctor, No. 3737 East Main Street.
Henry G. Cannon.
Mr. Henry G. Cannon died at 4:43 o'clock
yesterday morning at his residence, No. 1O05
Grove Avenue. in the seventleth year of
his age. He had been quite ill for sorne
time. ar.d t'ne resuk was not unexpected.
He leaves a widow, formerly Miss Blair,
of this city, and live children: Messrs.
Thomas B. Cannon, James E. Cannon. Ar?
thur M. Cannon, Miss Margaret B. Caarton.
and Mrs. Milnor Price.
Tho funeral will take place from the resi
dence. No. 1005 Grovo Avenue. at 4:30
o'clock to-morrow afternoon. The Inter
ment will bo in Hollywood.
Henry Gibson Cannon was born
ln this city in 1S30. He studied
law and was admltted to the bar
in 3S32. thus making him the oldest mem?
ber of the' Richmond bar. When' the call
to arms was sounded in 3S63. his response
was imrned'.aie, ar.d not till Lee had sur
rendered at Appoma-ttox did he retire from
the field. Ho was mestiy engaged in staff
After the war he resumed his law prac
tice, entering shortly after into partner
sh:p with Major A. R. Courtney, in which
firm he remained for many years. He
served in the City Council. and was chair?
man of tlie Finance Committeo for four
He finally resigned from the Council,
and as he had no desire to enter further
into politics, went back to his law prac
tice. He was actlvely engaged in this
work, when. about a year ago. he was
taken sick. About two mohtbs ago ho be?
came rapidly worse. and since that time
b"t ihtle hope was entertained for his re
Mrs Viriiinia Carter William.-.
Mrs. Virginia Carter Williams died at
0:"0 o'clock yesterday evening at her resi?
dence, No. 607 Xorth Ninth Street, in the
64th year of her age. She was the widow
cf Mr. Carter X. Williams.
She is survived by eight children?
Messrs. Rufus C. and R. Huliihcn; Misses
M. Graca and Cora L. Williams; Mrs. W.
M. Coie and Mrs. L. T. Hieks, of this
city. and Messrs. Thnmas W. and C.
Eyster Williams, of Baltimore. Md.
The funeral will take place from the
residence at 5 o'clock this afternoon.
Sainn-' C. Hall.
Mr. Samuel C. Ball, of No. 610 Mosby
Street, died last night at 11:25 o'clock, of
consumption. He was in the flfty-third
year ot" his age. having resided in this city
for twelve years. He leaves a wife. four
daughters, two sons and threo brothers.
Ho was a brother of Mr. Mereer Ball, of
ICngine Company Xo. 1. The deceased was
a ship-buikler by trade, and formerly
worked at Newport News.
The funeral will take piace from Yenabie
Street Baptist Church to-morrow morning
at 10 o'clock.
Miss .Mary Ciirriiijcton Bfortoii.
Xews has been received in this city of
tlie death. in Baltimore. yesterday morning
at 6:43 o'clock. of Miss Mary Carrington
Morton, the daughter of Helen Shaw and
Clemenc Reid Morton.
The remains will arrive from Baltimore
at the Union Depot at 3:05 o'clock this
arternoon, ar.d the interment will be made
Andrew .T. Maliom-.
Mr. Andrew J. Mahone died at 12:45
o'clock yesterday afternoon at h\.< resi?
dence. No. 3031 Williamsburg Avenue. The
funeral arrangements have not yet been
Ann.-i May Meisel.
Anna May Meisel, the nine-year-oid
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Itiilip Meise!,
Jr., died at rhe residence of her parents.
No. 2203 East Broad Street, at 12 o'clock
WILLTAMS.?Died. at her residence, 607
North Ninth Street, after a lingering
illness, Mrs. YIEGINTA CARTER WIL?
LIAMS, in the sixty-fourtti year of her
Funeril from the residence at 5 o'clock
THIS EVENING. Friends of the famiiy
CANNON?Died, at 4:45 A. M.. June 7th,
3900, HENRY GIBBOX CANNON, in the
seventietb year of his age.
The funeral will take place from his
residerre, No. 30u5 Grove Avenue. SAT
I'P.DAY, June 0".h, at 4:30 P. M. No
MORTON".?Died, In Baltimore. Thursdav,
Juno 7. 1900, at 0:43 A. M., MARY CAR?
RINGTON MORTON. eldest dausrhter
of Clement Reid and Helen Shaw
Funeral from Union Depot on arrival
of 3:05 P. M. train TO-DAY.
Burial in Hollywood.
DABNEY.?Died. at 0:30 o'clock Thurs?
day evening. JOHN DABNEY, the ca
terer. He leaves Elizabeth, his wife,
and five children?Clarcnce. Mrs. Kate
D. Jackson. Wendall P., John Milton
and Hattie E. Dabney.
The funeral takos place from the First
Baptist Church, Fourteenth and Broad
Strc.-ts. at 3:30 P. M. SATURDAY, June
Petersburg. Xew York and Cincinnati
papers please copy.
MEISEE.?Entered into rest, Richmond,
Ya.. Thursday. June 7. 1900, at 12 o'clock
P. M., at the residence of her parents,
No. 220:4 East Broad Street. ANNA
MAY, eldest daughter of Marle and
P'nilip Meisel. Jr.; aged nine years and
"In the cross, in the cross. be my glory
Till my raptured soul shall find rest be
yonit the river."
Funeral services will be announced
Daiiy Lins for New York, the North
PASSENGERS can leave DAILY. ex?
cept Sunday. at 9 A. M. via C. and O.
and N. and XV., or 3:4-3 P. M. via C. and
O., or 3:33 P. M. via N.- and XV., con?
necting at Norfolk wit_. direct steamers
sailing same day. 7:30 P. II.
Stec-rage passengers can leave by aux
iliarv steamer Monday. Wednesday and
Friday at 3 P. M., changing to main-line
shipe at Norfolk.
FREIGHT for all northern. eastern
and foreign ports received and forward
ed* dailv, except Sunday.
FROM NEW YORK.
PASSENGERS can leave DAILY. ex?
cept Sunday, from Company's pier, No.
"ti North River, at 3 P. M., for Old Point
Comfort and Norfolk, connecting with
C. and O. und N. and W. trains for Rich?
mond. . , ?
J.-X.EIGHT received and forw-arded daily
Tickets on sale at Richmond Transfer
Company, !3"3 East Main Street; Jeffer?
son Hotel, C. and O. and R. and P.
depots, Richmond. Baggage checked
through to all points.
For further information, apply to
JOILs F. MAYER, Agent
1212 East Main Street, Richmond, Va.
General Otiices: SI Beach Stree', corner
W'est Street, New York. N. Y.
J. J. BROWN
H. B. WALKER, Gen. Pass. Agent
p BYDB STEAMSHIP CO.'S _gjggggjg
W1LADELPHIA. R I C H M O >f D AJSu
~ NORFOLK STEAMSHIP
Anpointed sailing days: Every TUES?
DAY, FRIDAY and SUNDAY at day
frelght received daily till 5P.H.
For further information app3y t<>
J. X* McCARRICK.
Gen. Soutntm A?ent. off^e^ocketta.
GET THEIR ORDERS
(Continued from First Pagfc)
tion to assert her position strongly, gives
great satlsfactlon here.
ONLY FOR AMERICANS.
United States AV.iI! Not Join in Parti
WASHINGTON. June 7.?Ferhaps a pub?
lished rumor to the effect that t'ne United
States might join with other powers in
prohibitir.g Ku.-sla frcm ianding more
troops than the See other powers in
China. led to the early appearance at 0__
Stato Department to-day of Mr. DeWoIerit,
the first secretary and charge of the Rus?
sian embassy. If that was the subject of
his inquiry, the Charge was speeriiiy re
assured, ior the State Department has
?made no .concealment of its policy respect
ing the Chinese situation and has reoeat
edly intimated that it Is concerned only
for the safety of the American lesatiohs
and consulates in China, and for tne direct
interests of American citizens th-re.
An indieation of the care exercised by
the Department in strictiy conaning its
offices to these lines. is afforded by the
instructions to Minister Conger, sent yes?
terday, to draw upon Admiral Kecnplt for
any force needed to protect his legatfoh,
and such refugees a^ might properly daim
the right of asylum there or in the consu?
Mr. Conger's powers are regarded a3
atnplc, but he ls not expected to take
action in the matter of dispatchlng mili
tary expeditions to the interior of China
that might be equivatent to a deciaration (
of war on our part.
The Navy Department was in commu
nication to-day with Admiral Remy, pre
sumably with reference to the speedy
movement of the Heiena or some other
ship to Taku.
German Tr?>ops Land.
BERUN, June 7.?The officer com
manding the German souadron at Chee
Foo has been difected by cable to send a
detachment o? sailors and marines to
Tien Tsin, and. after conferring with the
German Minister at Pekin. to arrange
with the commander of other snuadrona
regarcing further measures to be taken
for the proteetion ot" Europoans. It is
understood that Germany has officially
declared her readiness to act in concert
with the other powers. but, having no
interests outside of Chang Tung Pro
vince. she is not disposed to take a lead?
ing part in intervention in China.
Tho German newspapors elaim to have
discovered that the alleged secret agree?
ment arrived at between Russia and
Japan to act together against Great
Britain in the Far East is uurely fic
titlous. The National Zeitung avers that
Great Britain stands hand in glove with
SCHEDULE EFFECTIVE APKIL 2, 1D00.
TRAINS LEAVE RICHMOND.
31:00 P. M.) Daily for Atlanta. Augusta
12:01 P. M.) and all pointst South.
6:00 V. M. Daily except Sunday for Ker'
ville and intermediate sta?
TRAINS ARRIVE RICHMOND.
C:0i> A. M.) Daily from all points South
6:25 P. M.)
8:-10 A. il. Daily except Sunday from
" YORK RIVER LINE.
2:30 P. M. Daily except Sunday for West
Point and Intermediate sta?
tions. connecting at Lestor
Manor with stage for King
AVilliam Courthouse, W'alker
ton and Tappahannock. and at
"West Point with steamer for
4:30 P. M. Daily except Sunday. connect?
ing with steamer for Balti?
5:00 A. M. Daiiy except Sunday for West
Point and local stations.
York River Line steamers leave West
Point at 5:f<0 P. M. daily, except Sunday,
arriving Baltimore at S:30 A. M. follow?
9:15 A. M. Daily from West Point with
connection from Baltlmore
daily except Monday.
10:45 A. M. Daily except Sundays and
Mondays from West Point and
6:40 P. M. Daily except Sundays.
Steamers call at Gloucester Point and
Almonds Wharf Tuesday,, Thursday ar.d
Saturday: at Claybank and Yorktown
Monday. Wednesday and Friday.
Information as to schedules; rates and
sle^ping-car reservations furnished by
Richmond Transfer Co., 90?. E.ist Main
Street or Depot Ticket Agent, Virginia
Street Station. C. XV. WESTBURY,
Trav. Pas. Ag't, 920 East Main Street,
J. M. CULP, W. A. TT'RK,
Trafh> Manager. Gen. Pas. Agent.
FRANK S. GANNON. Third Vice-Presi?
dent and Oen. Man.. Washington. D. C.
LiU-ve Richmond, Broad Street
7:00 A. M. Daily for Norfolk.
.:00 A. M. Daily for Norfolk.
3:45 P. M. Daily for Norfolk.
10:20 A. M. Ex. Sunday for Clifton Forge.
2:15 P. M. Daily for Cincinnati.
5:30 P. M. Ex. Sunday for Doswell.
10:30 P. M. Daily for Cincinnati.
Leave Eighth-Stre.t Station:
10:30 A. M. Daily for Lynchburg. Lexing?
ton and Ciifton Forge.
5:00 P. M. Except Sunday for Columbia.
Sleeping or Parlor-Car on all through
JNO. D. POTTS.
A. G. P. A.
Sr.hs__ila ia FfEsct
MAY 27. l'JOO.
LEAVE RICHMOND (DAILY), Bl'RD
9:00 A. M., NOKFOLK LIMITED. Arrive
at Norfolk 11:20 A. M. Stops only at
Petersburg, Waverly and Suffolk.
Second-class tickets not accepted on
0:05 A. M., THE CHICAGO EXPRESS,
for Lynchburg', Roanoke, Columbus
and Chicago. Buffet Parlor Car
Petersburg to Roanoke. Pullman
Sleeper Roanoke to Columbus: also,
for Bristol. Knoxvlile and Chatta?
nooga. Pullman Sleeper Roanoke to
3:15 P.R___r OC__AN SHORE LIMITED.
Arrive Norfolk 5:_.j V. M. Stops only
at Petersburg. Waverly. Suffolk.
Second-class tickets not good on this
train. Through coach to virginia
Beach. ." _. ' ?
6'50 P M.. for Suftolk. Norfolk. and in?
termediate stations, arrives at Nor?
folk at 10:40 I'. M.
0-10 P M.. for Lynchburg anu Roanoke.
Connects at Lynchburg with Wash?
ington and Chattanooga Limited.
Pullman Sleepers Lynchburg to
Memphis and New Orleans. Cafe.
parlor and observation car Radford
to Attalla. Ala. Pullman sleeper be?
tween Richmond and Lynchburg.
Berths ready ior occupancy at 8:3_
P. M. Also. Pullman Sleeper Peters?
burg and Roanoke.
Trains arrive Richrr.oud from Lynch?
burg and the West daily at 7:35 A. M.
and S:5o P. M., from Norfolk and the East
at 11:10 A. M., 11:-2 A. M. and 6:50 P. M.
Office: No. S3S Main Street.
JNO. E. WAGNER.
Citv Pass. and Ticket Agent.
C. H. BuSLEY.
District Passenger Agent.
W. B. BEVILL.
: General Passenger ___:ent,
SCHEDULE IN Et r c.CT JL'.NK 3, X'JW.
TRAINS t-SAVE RICHMOND? Bi'RZ*
0:00 A.M. XORFOLK. LIMITED. Daily.
Arrives Petersburg t>::?> A. _?., Xor?
folk 11:_7 A. _-, Stops onty .it
Petersburg, Waverly and ?ui:'<.;.<,
0:00 A. M. Daily. Arrives Petersburg :>:JO
A. M.. Weldon 11:3" A. M.. i-'ayette
viiie 4:20 p. M., Charleston 10:33 1'.
M.. Savannah I2:0o A. M.. .ficS-on
etto 7:110 A. __. Fact Tampa. -i:-."> P.
M. Connects at Wiiso:: wi_, No.
47, arriving Goldsboro 3-5 P. M..
Wilmlngton 6:00 P. M. Puilrnaa
Sleeper New Yurk to Jacksonvltie.
11:30 A. M. Daiiy except SuuJa>. Airive
Petersburg 12:10 P. M. -tops Man?
chester, Drewry's Bluff. Centrall*
and chester on signal.
3:15 P. M. OCEAN SHORE LIMLTED.
Daiiy. Arrivea Ifeiersburg 3:43 i'.
M.. Xortotk 5:33 p. __ stops only
at Petersburg, Waverly and Sutfollc.
3:33 P. M. Daily. Arrives Petersburg
4:42 I'. Ai. Makes ail ^to^j.
5:30 P. _?. Daiiy except Sunday. Arrives
Petersburg 0;:3 f. M.. Weldon -^a>
P. M., and Rocky Moun: 'j.ao 1'. .U.
Makes ail Intermedlate stoys.
0:30 1'. M. FLORLDA AND WEST IX
D1AX LIMITED. Daily. Arrives
Petersbur- . :_> 1'. M. Con
nccta with -V and W. tor
Norfoik and intermedlate points.
Emporia 9:10 (connects w:th A. and
D. for station* between Biuporia and
La-.vrer.ceville;. Weldon 55.33 B. M..
Fayeiteviiie i_:i<j a. M., Cbarteston
5.C4 A. M.. Savannan 7:0t a. __..
Jacksonvlllo 1B30 A. M.. Port Tampa
9:*5 P. M.
XEW LINE TO MIDDLE GEOR?
GIA PuiN't'S.?Arriving Augus?
ta 7:33 A. M., Macon 11:13 A. M..
Atlanta 12:35 P. M. Pullman Sleep
crs New York so Wilmington.
Charleston, Port Tampa. J_ckson
villel Augusta and Alacon.
9:10 P. M. Daily. Arriving P. t.-rsburg
'.>.:.:, B. M. Conne.-ts r,t t'???:?-:: ,rg
with N. anu W. Ry"., arriving
LvnchburH- 2:30 A. M., Roanoke ."? >*>
A. M.. Bristol 10:40 A. M. Pullman
Sleeper Richmond to Lynchburg,
11:00 P. M. Daiiy. Arrtve Petersburg
U :?!.-. A. M.
TRATNS ARRIVE RIC-HMCND.
3:23 A. M. DaUy. From jacKsonvilie, Sa?
vannah. charleston, Atlanta. Ma?
con. Augusta and al! ooiiits S..otn.
7:35 A. M. Daily. From Petersburg,
Lvnchburg and the West.
8:37 A. M. Daily except Sunuay. Peters
11:10 a- M. Daily except Sunday. From
Goldsboro and intermedlate stations;
Norfoik and Suffolk.
11:4- A. M. Daily. i-'rom Norfolk, Suffolk.
11:05 A. M. Sunday only. From Xorfolk.
SuiToIk and Petersburs..
1:33 P. M. Daily except sunday. Frora
7:-5 P. M. Daily. Frcm Miami, Port
Tampa. Jacksonville, Savannah.
Charleston. Wilrningiun, Goldsboro.
and all points South.
6:30 P. M. DaUy. From Norfolk, Suf?
folk and lvcr>buri,\
S:36 P. M- Dailv. From Petersburg,
Lynchbui- and West.
J ~ T. M. BMBRSOX,
J. R. KENLY, Traffic MauaScr.
H M. -TMHRSO-T,
General Passenger Agent.
C. S. CAMPBELL.
Dlvision Passenger Agei^.
Richmond. Fradericksburg and
Schedule in effeet .HXl-l ::. IOOOt
I.KAVi: BTRD-STKEET STATluN.
_.__ v M Daily for Washington ind
points North. Stops at Milford,
Fredericksburg and Quantico. Pull?
man sleepers to Washington anu
S-'o \ M Sunday only, for Washing?
ton and points Xorth. Stops at
Elba. Glen Allen, Ashland, Tay
lorsvttte, Doswell, Ruther Glen.
IVnola, Milford, Woodsiane, Gul?
nea Summit FrederfcKsburg;
Rronkp Wlilevvater and Quantico.
0:01 A. M. Daily except Sunuaj cor,
Washington an i Points N jrtn.
Stops at Elba, Glen Allen. Ash
burg and Quantii o. .; -:-; - Parior
12-Ou M Dailv, except Sunday, for Wash?
ington and points North. Stops at
Elba Glen Allen. Ashland, Dos?
well Milford, Fredericksburg and
Quantico. Buffet Parior Car. con?
nects with Congressional Bimited
7-43 B M. Daily, for Washington and
points North. Stops at Elba, Ash?
land Doswell. Milford. !? r-d.ricks
bur" Brooke, Widewater and
Quantico. Stops other stations
Sundays. Sleeper Richmond to
New York. Sleeper ? ' ungton to
ARRIVE BVRD-STHI-ll'lT STATION.
S:40 A. M. DaUy. Stops at Widewater.
Brooke, Fred< ricksburg Mutorcl,
Doswell, Ashland and Elba. stops
other stations Sundays. Sleeper
Xew Y'ork to Richmond.
3 05 P M Daily, except Sunday. Stops
at Fredericksburg. Milford, Dos?
well, Ashland. Glen Allen and
Elba. Buffet Parior Car.
6:30 P. M. Daily. Stops at Fredericks?
burg. Doswell. Ashland and b.lb.i.
Pullman cara from New York anu
8:4f P. M. Daily. Stops at Wid ?
Brooke. Fredericksburg, Summit,
Gulnea. Woodsiane. Milford. Penoia,
Ruther Glen. Doswett, Taylorsvill ?.
Ashland. Glen Alien and Elba,
P.ul'f. : Parior Car.
ACCOM M' '! 'A'l'li 'X TBA I NS.
(Daily. except Sunday.)
S:1S A. M. Leaves ELBA for Quantico.
4:00 P. M. Leaves BYRD-STREET Sta?
tion for Fredericksburg.
G-30 P. M. Leaves ELBA for Ashland;
6i40 A- M- Arrives ELBA from -'-..-h
S_SA.nM. Arrives BY it 1 > STREETC
Statlon from Fredericksburg.
?:03 P. M. Arrivea ELBA from Ash
S V U TTTR-OtTGH TRATNS OVER C.
& O. AXD It. !?*. & P. P- *'
LEAVE BROAD-STREET S'?'.'.TION.
C. & O.
3-13 \ M. Daily, for Washington and
points North. Stop ?? Doswell,
Fredericksburg and Quar ? -. i nij
man Sleepers to New York.
G-rxi b M. !';?.!'?'. for Washington nml
points '.Jorth. Stops al Doswell,
Fredericksburg and Quantico. Pull?
man Sleeper to New York.
ARRIVE BROAD-STREET STATXGN.
c. i- ? >
2:30 P. M. Daily. Sto | " - ' rl '. -
burg and Doswell Sft -: ???? from
10:30 P. M. Daily. Stops at Fredericks?
burg and Doswell. Sleepers from
E. T. D. MYERS, W P " - ' .
President Tr >?'???' "?' mager.
SEABOARD '?'?': LINE
THE FAVuBi'i'il ROi ClE SOIITK.
SuHEDULE iX BFFE "1" J NE S; "-???.
LEAVES C. & O. ?.....
7:30 A. M.t Daily, ? E!m ? ;y. for
Ralelgh, At! mta an I -U : >-.:::3
South and Soothwest.
2::;r, r. M. "Florida M i n? : '?'?-'?> '?' "s-"
Dall) for Peteraotirg, Kenderson,
Raleigh Cheraw, Camden. Colum
Wa, Savannah, JacksonvUIe. Tam
pa. Fercutndina a_u i ab Floeida
10:40 P? 34- '-FLORIDA !.: .Mll'KD."
Dailv for Petersburg. Henderson,
Rultdgh. Wihnington. Chariotte.
Chester, Athens, Atlanta, Mor.t
gomery. Mobile. X. w Orleans.
points South and Southwest; Che
raw. Camden, Columbia, Savan?
nah, Jacksonville. Tampa, Fernan
dtna and all Florida potnts.
Tralns arriv..- from South at C. _: c>.
Broad-Street Statlon. S:15 A. M. and 3:40
tr. M. Daily. Alio. _:00 i". M. Daily. ex
For tickets. checktng baggage. sieeplng
car res^rvatlon, etc, appiy to the S.:.
board .Air Line Railway Orflc^. Svtt> E_st
Main Street: Richmond Transfer Com?
pany. DOG East Main Street: Jefferson
-xOtel and to Depot T'ck*?t Agent.
- - V. M. BOYKIN.