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title: 'The times. (Richmond, Va.) 1890-1903, June 13, 1900, Page 2, Image 2',
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Richmond and Petersburg Drop Out
of the Game.
A NEW SCHEDULE ADOPTED.
Tbe Zj-axmc Will Bo,Coiiliimed With
Only Kour Clubs?John T. Brady
l_lec?ed President or tbe
NORFOLK. ATA., June 12.?Special.?The
maaagers of the A'irginia Baseball League
met here to-day. Tho withdrawal from
the League of Richmond and Petersburg
was announced. and it was decided to con?
tinue as a four-clu- league. with Norfoik,
Portsmouth. Newport News and Hampton
The indications are that because of the
hiek of interest in the sport by the p-'>'
tng pubiic, base-baia wiTl not long be pro
fcssionally played bereabouts.
Oflicers were elected as follows: John T.
Brady. president: Harvcy Cunningham.
vlce-presi lont and treasurer; E. Hunter
H.-.rv, y. secretary
Mr. Brady accepted the presJdency on
the condition that tne umpires be appoint?
ed by the league nilicers ln co-operatinn.
Tlie new schedule for the fo-ur teams
drawn up by Mr. Smith. was adopted, and
will go into efftrt Thursday. June 14th. Un?
til then the present sctiedule will rule. ex?
cept that Petersburg and Portsmouth do
noi j:...y their gaznes, as Petersburg has
The league is now oomposed of the fol?
lowing clubs: Norfolk. Portsmouth, New?
port News and Hampton.
Newnort News. 9: Richmond, 3.
iNorlolR. 1: Hampton. 0.
Slandini: ol' tbe Clubs.
\V. L. P.C.
NorfolK.28 7 .300
huunnton .-" l- -t*2,?
Portsmouth . IS v.: ?'>-'
Rlcrunbnd .-" M .5gS
Newnort News . 1" 2-> .28G
Petersburg . 8 25 .242
Where They I'l.-iy To-Day.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
Cincinnati at Brooklyn.
Pittsb-rg at Boston.
Chicago at New York.
\c?..i.ii Xews, !>; K c'iinonil, 2$.
SCiESWIPOiRT NEAA'S. A'A.. June 12?Spe?
cial.?Newport News again easily de?
feated Richmond to-day by a score of
9 to 2, Hooker and Sutch bc ng easy marks
for tin- Shipbullders, while the visitors
could not touch O'Brien but live times
nnd then when it did not do much good.
Tne score: i
V.i-lolL. 1: ILitiipioii. <).
NORFOLK, A"A.. June 12?Special.?
Norfolk defeated Hampton here to-day in
a llercely fought game. Norfolk made
one run in the ninth inning, and this was
tlie only run made during the game.
Norfolk made four hits, while Hampton
failed to make a singie hit off their op
ponents. The score follows:
Philadelphia, C; St. Louis. 5.
Krooklyn, 5: Cincinnati, 4. m __,
Boston. 11; Pittsburg, L .."? .
New York, 4; Chicago, 0.
Staiuiing; of the. Clitbs.
Won. Lost. P.C.
Philadelphia.Ho 15 .6114
Brooklyn.24 1C .CW
pittsburg.-1 22 .r.ll
St. Louis.2'J 21 .4SS
Bostcn.is 33 .m
Ct-cago.20 23 -4Q
New lortc. 1C 23 ??**
Ciuciuuati.1C 24 .4CK)
New York. -3: Chicago, O.
NEW YORK, June 12.?To-day's game
between the New Yorks and Chicagos
was a pttchers* battle. Carrick had tlie
better of it. He kept tlie Chicagos' hits
Score: R. H. E.
New York.0 000 2 0 2 0 x?4 5 1
Chicago...00 0 0000 00?0 9 3
Batteries: Carrick and Bowerman; Cal
lahan and Donabue. Time of game?One
In.ur and 1.5 minutes. Attendance, 2,100.
Brooklyn, r>; Cincinnati, 4.
BROOKLYN, June 12.?Irwin's liome run
with Mcliride on second tied the score in
tlie ninth to-day, but Kecler's tri_le and
Jemiings' singie reurned the Brooklyns
winners in their half.
Score: R. H. E.
Cincinnati.0 0 0 0 10 10 2?1 C 2
Brooklyn.0 0 0 0 12 0 11?5 C 1
Batteries?Scott and AA'ood; Kltson and
McGuire. Time of game?One hour and
40 minutes. Umpire?O'Day. Attendance,
Philadelphia. ?; St. Louis, 5.
PHILADELPHIA. June 12.?It JooketJ
like a vietory for St. Louis until the
seventh inning to-day. when Philadelphia
took a braee. at Uie bat. The locals made
two doubles and two slngles, which. with
a v.ild throw by Tebeau, gave thetn five
runs and She game.
Score: R. H. E.
St. Louis.310 0 0000 1?5 1C 3
Phlladelvhia.1 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 x?G 9 2
Bauorie??Jones and Crlger: Donohu*
and McFarland. Time of game?Two hours
and lo minutes. Umpire?Hurst. Attend?
Uoslon, :l; Pillsbtil'"-, 1.
BOSTON. June 12.?Neither Boston nor
Pitsburg could bat with an effeet to-day.
but bases on ?>al!s proved eostly. Pitts
bunr's run and two of the Bostons" being
scored by men who went to lirst by
grace of the pitcher. Attendance, 2.O00.
Score: R. H. E
Br..-l.m.10 0OOO2OX?3 4 2
P-.tt-burg.100000000?1 5 1
Batteries?Dineen and Sullvan; Chesbro
and O'Connor. Umplre?Emslie. Time cf
game?One hour and 40 minutes.
Chess at tbe College.
Ttv; last meeting of the Richmond Ool
lece Chess Club took place on Saturday
mght. Ula- pre-ldent, ProTessor Frank W.
Duke. presided ?nd emphasized the
fart that the College Chess Club possessed
a far larger membershlp than any otiier
club. ln any institution of tlie land of ecjua!
.-lz..? and rank.
Mr. A. T. AVoodward. the secretary
of Pennsylvanla. announced the num?
ber of gaines which were won and lost
by every member during tiie session. and
Prof. Becker, having won the largest num?
ber, was declared the champion. Mr. Jacob
Biillkopp was a close second and Mr.
Dunaway was third on tbe list.
Kaclns ?t Oravesend.'
NEW YORK, June 12.?At Gravesend to
day tho track was fast and the card ln
t?r_stl_?. Favorlte* -won in five events.
?\-r_t r*;e?rtenslngtcn hur_!e., on* and
tcrec-gu_rt?r? of a mlle?Bu-ela (20 to 1
anfi 4 to 5) first. by two lengths;; Dr.
EUc-hbers (10 ro 1 and 3 to 1) s*-cond. Gov?
ernor Griggs third. Time, 3:14 1-5.
Second race?five furlongs?GlenelHo (2
-? J *ad i to 5) Ar?, by two lengtbs;
"Keep to Your Place and
Your Place will Keep You.
Without good health <tve cannot keep
sduaiions nor enjoy life. Most troubles
originaie in impwe blood. Hood's Sarsa?
parilla. makes the blood rich and pure,
and thus promotes good health, <which ivul
help you "keep your place."
Tower of Candles Ci to 2 and even) second,
Janice third. Time, 3:013-5.
Third race?one and ono-e?_h!h miles?
James (0 to 1 and 1 to 3) first, by a head;
Sarmatian (36 to 5 and 4 to ">) second,
Oronontas th'.rd. Time. 3:51 _-">.
I^ourth .race?Tho Hanover. five fur
3on-s F.ike (2 to 3 nn.l 4 to 5) first. by
one length; Lief Prince (5 to 2 and 4 to 5)
second. Karl ICahler third. Time- 3:014-5.
Fifth race?one and one-s:xtecnth miles,
selling?Dan Rice (7 to 5 and 1 to 2) first.
(by one length: Post Haste (10 to 1 and
5 to 2) second, Precursor third. Time,
Sixth raee?about ?:x furlongs?TCamara
(9 to 2 and S to 5) first, by one and a half
lengllis; May Hempstead (5 to 3) second,
Cieo.-a third. Time, 3:30 2-5.
A Yonnjr Man Fomid lead in a Bain
? II Sp>1sylv:ini:i.
SPOTSYLVANIA, VA., June 12?Special.
Lem Gayle. a white man about twenty
five years old, was found dead near here
Sunday evening in a Darn. He had been
drinkiing excesslvely. and had swallowed
a bottle of laudanum.
A dog klled a sheep on tho farm of
Mr. Henry Camer, the jiroprietor of the
/Historic Hotel here, Sunday morning.
He put stryenine in the sheep to kill the
dog. but a colored woman found the re?
mains of the sheep, carried it home,
cooked lt and was going in a short while
with ten or fifteen other darkeys to feast
upon it, when Mr. Camer sent a mes
senger to inform them of the danger,
having in some way found out that tho
colored woman had dragged the remains
The liar^^st Distiflcry in Yadkin
County S"i/.efl for Vioiaiion of Law
WTNSTON-SALEM, N. C, June 12.?
The largest government distillery in Yad
kin county, owne-d by 1. E. Shore, near
Shore Postoffice. was seized yesterday
by revenue officers for violation of the
law. It is charged that the officers hid
in the bushes and saw the storekeeper
o.nd other employes load unstamped bar?
rels of whiskey and haul it away.
A lawyer representing Mr. Shore went
to Washington to-night to see if the mat?
ter could not be compromised in some
.Fire in Norfolk.
NORFOLK. VA., June 12?Special.?A
fire in Carroll's tailor-shop, caused by a
ga-soline explosion this mom'ing, resulted
in the gutting of O'Neil's sporting-goods
etnporium, and the Cannon-Ball Clotliing
Company's stoixis on Main Street.
The loss is probably SCO.OvJ, fully cover?
ed by insurance.
Paxton Pollard. a deaf mute engraver.
fied from the fiames on the liird lloor and
took refuge on a narrow cornice. There he
clung until Charley Galt (colored) rescued
Galt showed splendid hravery.
A II hiiji Jury.
NEWPORT NEWS. VA., June 12.?Spe?
cial.?The iurv in the. case of A. W.
Kemoton, charged with the attempted
murder of William Kompton, failed to
agree and was disciiargcd to-day.
Chnrl"S H. I'oHard.
Mr. Charles H. Pollard, of No. Gll Aibe?
marle Street, was stricken with paralysis
Monday night. und died about 5:30 o'clock
yesterday mornintr. Tlie attack was sud?
den. as ilr. Pollard had worked all day
Monday. When his wife awoke at 5 o'clock
yesterday morning she found him in a dy
ing eondition, and he lived but a short
The deceased was a good citizen. a con
scientlous Christian, and was beloved by
all who knew him. He had suffered a
slight stroke of paralysis several months
ago, but was thought to have been in
reasonably good health. He leaves a
wife and two daughters?Mrs. M. L. Cog
hill and Miss Emma Pollard.
For a number of years Mr. Pollard was
head blucksmith for W. B. Cooke, and
later for Josc-ph Hall. At the time of
his death he was foreman at the Rich?
mond Machine Works.
He was a member of Pinc-Street Bap?
tist church, from which place the funeral
will take place, the time to be fixed later.
Myi-tlt: Bui rouglis.
Little Myrtle Burroujrhs, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Burrotighs, died at
the residence of her parents, No. 220. Car?
rington Street, yesterday morning. The
burial will take i>lace in Maury Cemetery,
Manchester, to-day at 9 o'clock.
Mr. Wolf T.aek. a well-known liaker by
trade. died Monday. after a lingering ill
ness with typhoid fever. He came to this
eountry some years ago from Russia.
The burial took place yesterday at the
v.^ Samuel lloliiiison.
WOOPSTOCK. VA.. June 32.?Special.?
Mr. Samuel Robinson. of near Wainut
Springs, Shenandoah county. died on last
Sunday morn'ng of dropsy. He is survived
by a widow and one son. Mr. Robinson
served throughout tlie war of 3S51-'5. and
was a gallant supporter of the Confede
J. W. Coon.
ROANOKE. VA.. June 32.?Special.?J.
W. Coon. a prominent citizen of Roanoke
countv. and formerly president of the
Commercial National Bank, of Roanoke,
died last niKht at his home, near the city,
ago-d iifty-one years, with paralysis. He
was stricken about one week ago, and
The funeral services took place to-day
at his home, and interment in Hollins
Mr. Coon leaves a wife and five chil?
POLLARP?Died. at his residence, No.
011 Aibemarle Street, Tuesday morning,
June 12. 1900. at t>:3."> o'clock. CHARIiES
H. PO!_I___f__>. in the lifty-nlnth year of
Funeral from Plhe- Street Baptist
. Church WEDNESDAY EVENING. June
13th, at 5 o'clock. Friends and ac
quaintances of the famiiy are invited
Baltimore papers please -copy.
1S. & G. H. Moore,
$ <ND_3SQN'S OLD STORE, J
.| 1204 East Main Street |
j J RICHMOW, VA. ?
f NEW 'PHONE 6S2.-^^_>-n X
X After July I, 213 N. First street, V
Of the City Water Works, to Succeed
BUSINESS MEN MEET.
J?i|prBrittoii,of Cbestcifieid Indielcd
for Ncgliitcncc in Allowiii'jj Pris?
oners to Escape?News, Per?
sonal and Bricf.
Manchester Bureau. Richmond Times.
No. 111- Hull Street, Beattie Biock.
At the annuai meeting of t'ne Board of
AVater Commissioners held last night for
the election of oiiicers for the com.nj
year.Mr. Harvey Bourne, who has been
superintendent of the City AVater Works
for tbe past year, was defeated for the
oliice by Mr. C. II. Sharp.
Mr. Matthew Morton was elected clerk
of the Commission to succeed Mr. J. C.
Jcuks. Mr. Jenks was not a candidate
for re-electlon, iie having accepted a po?
sition with tho Richmond AVood-AVorking
The meeting was called to order by
Captain O'Brien. president of the Com?
mission, the following members being
present: Messrs. Green, Wells, Pleasants
and Rice. After the transaction of rou
tine busihes, the body went into execu?
There has bec-n a warm fight foi' the
above oflices between the folowing ap?
plicants: For superintendent, C. H
Sharp, Harvey Bourne and AV. A. Fahr;
clerk, P. L. Anderson and Matthew Mor?
Much interest has been taken in the
election, but it was generaliy conceded
yesterday afternoon that Mr. Bourne
wouid be" defeated. The election of other
oflicers was postpioned until the next
The meeting of the Business Men's As
soclaittph held las-t niglrt was largely at?
tended, and showed a revlyo-1 of interest
in tlie work of the organization. In the
absence of Dr. AA*. P. Mathews,, president
of<"the Association, Mr. Auguatine Royall,
A resolution coming from the Executive
C/rremlttee. extending an invitation to tbe
Rinhmond Traction Company to extend
their lines into the city, was introduced
A lettor from the Chamber of Commerco
in Richmond cailing the attention of the
body to tne movement now on foot .to?
wards establishing an Industrial Univer?
sity in the South, was read and referred
to the Executive Committee for consid
eration and action.
After the brief business session the chair
was declared vacated. and cigars and re?
freshments were enjoyed. Tho meeting
closed with an address by the newly
clected member, Hon. Ben P. Owen.
GROSS NEGLIGENCE. '
Tho special grand jury empannelled
Monday at Chesterlield County Court to
thoroughly investigate the matter of the
escape of the seven prisoners last week,
presented Jailer AV. E. Britton for In?
dictment. charging him with gross negli
gence in allowing the prisoners in his
keeping to escape. The jury was charged
at length by Judge Clopton as to their
duty in the matter of a thorough per?
sonal investigation. They visited the jail
and reached the conclusion that through
negligenee alone the men could have got
Indictments were brought against the
seven escaped prisoners l'or jail-breaking.
The penalty for negligenee on the part
of one in charge of prisoners, resulting in
their escape is a heavy fine and impris
onment. The jury brought in indictments
Monday against the Richmond, Peters?
burg and Carolina Railroad for' neglect of
their crossings in the county.
Judge Clopton set aside the awards in
the condemnation cases of AV. O. and
A'irginia C. Watkins against the Rich?
mond, Petersburg and Carolina Railroad
Monday. The awards were the second
in the cases. A new board will now be ap?
pointed and tho cases reheard.
HONOR HIS MEMORY.
Resolutions upon the death of the lato
M. A. Cogbill were presented Monday
by Attorneys Wells, Pulliam and Gregory.
The occasion was a touching one and
many were tlie tributes paid the deceased
by his friends. Brief speeches recalling
the virtues oi t'ne man were made by
Judges Ingram and Clopton, Hon. John
Lamb. Mr. R. F. Lester. E. H. AVells,
D. L. Pulliam and Judge Gregory.
A pretty marriage was solemnized yes?
terday morninc in Swansboro. at the home
of the bride. when Mr. George S. Grlz
zard and Miss Huldah Taylor were made
man and wife in the* presence of a large
gathering of friends and well-wishers. At
10:30 o'cock the bride and bridegroom
entered the front parior, while the beauti?
ful Lohengrin wedding march was softly
played by Mrs. AV. T. Harlow. The eere?
mony was .performed by the Rev. AA*. AV.
Slsk, pastor of Clopton-Street Baptist
church. The bride is the only daughter
of Mrs. Mary E. Taylor, and is considered
to be one bf the prettiest and most aeeom
pllshed of Swansboro's fair daughters.
She was handsomely attired in a travei
ing suit of gray, while her hat and gloves
blended in suitable correspoiidence. The
bridegroom's gloves were also in keeping
with his bride's attire. A most beautiful
bouquet of bride roses was carried by
The bridegroom is from Swansboro,
and is considered one of her most valua?
ble citizens. He is connected with the
Life Insurance Company of Virginia, and
liolds the responsible position of superin?
tendent. The popularity of .the couple
was fully attested by the many valuable
and useful, as well as ornamental, pres
ents received. After. the usual congratu
lations the happy couple left on the noon
train for their bridal trip.
Earl A., infant child' of Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Barham, died yesterday morning at
6:25 o'clock. at the residence. No. 1412 Perry
Street, The funeral will take place from
the above number this morning at
10:30 o'clock, conducted by Rev. J. C.
Reed. The interment will be made in
Robert Avery (colored). an employe of
the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad, while
at work yesterday at the round-house,
was badly scalded. Dr. Ingram, the com?
pany's physician, was called, and the
man's injuries dressed.
PERSONAL AND BRIEF.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Winne have issued
invitations to the twenty-fifth anniver
sary of their marriage, to be celebrated
on "the 13th of this month.
Mr. B. F. Porter, who was so badly In
jured Sunday afternoon in a runaway. was
reported last night as resting more easily,
and some hope of his recovery is enter?
.Mrs. V. M Davidspn. Misses Edna Davicl
son and .Mattie Norvell lot't yesterday
morning for Lynchburg.
The infant child ol" Mr. and Mrs. AV. T.
Cox, of Chestertield. died at their home
last SunJav afternoon.
I)r. "Wright's Illness.
STAR, N. G, June 12?Special.?The
condition of Dr. W. L. AA'right, who has
been ill at his home in Troy, is no worse
or quite so bad as it has been for several
lio ir. abla lo bc about his home soma
and e->:\ !>o>slb!y ralk with a little mare
strength of vo'.ce. but he can now scarcely
speak above a whisper.
His Troy friends to-day say that he is
as well as he has been for soma time,
but he la very ~veak and feeble. .,
iie. fcaa taoX basa _b'a ;to preacfi rfor_
-?-r--_?-s*.' " * * *r\ ??-> _
"Nothing to do"?but to wear our
Well, let him enjoy it?there are
only a few week ? of it in the year, and
in a few years it's trone. Let em
eniov "nothing to do,*'and give_em
suits that will not liamper their tnn.
We have vacation suits at prices
that will not worry your pocket?
Wash Suits at 50c, and up.
Our Hne of Boys' and Children's Suits is
so extensive that we cannot single; out a
sample for mention without doing injtistice
to the others.
Those 6Sc Sailor Hats that were
S1.98, Si.dSand $1.25,. represent a
aout six months or more, and lt is greatly
feared that he will never be able to preach
Wero Hui-t Ycs'oi-dny.
James M. Eados, a white employe of the
Trigg Company. had two toes of his left
foot cut off yesterday morning at 11:25
o'clock, by being caught in the maehinery.
Dr. Fisher, of the ambulance, treatad him
and took him home to No. 24 North
"William Wood, a white boy, was knock
ed down bv a horse at 1:15 o'clock yester?
day afternoon, and had his mouth badly
He was removed to No. 529 Church
Street, where he was treated by Dr. Fish?
Messrs. William McDeritt, Joseph Ed?
wards. Samuel A. Kensie, and James L.
Wilson, comprising a committee of the
Veteran Firemen's Association, spent
Tuesday in Richmond, making arrange
ments for the annual meeting of th. as?
sociation, which will be held hero in Sep?
FIELD OF THE WORKINGMAN.
China has 5*1 newspapers.
Fall River has 76 cotton mills.
Seattle plumbers get $1.50 a day.
Philadeiphia has 2_S,6S5 dwellings.
?Kansas needs 40,000 farm hands.
'Frisco is to have a labor temple.
The Princess of Wale's is a book
Manchester, Engiand, grave -diggers
London is to have municipal tele
Cincinnati carpenters enjoy the eight
Bahla, Brazil, has no soda water foun
'Frisco talks of a municipal telephone
*Saloon keepers of Miles. Mont., have pe
tioned their customers for permission to
close on Sunday.
Fall River textile unionists are to es
tablish and operate an immense cotton
In New York the United Brewers' As?
sociation has over 3,200 members, has $25,
000 in its own treasury and coritrols nearly
forty breweries in New York and New
The street car company at Kansas City
has about $45,000 as deposits from em?
ployes, the interest on which is sufficlent
to pay nearly the entire running expenses
for ons. day.
The rush from California and down the
Yukon from Dawson will easily bring the
total number of new comers to be land?
ed at Cape Nome during the next sixty
days to above 25,000.
Chicago unions have sent out a plan to
form a stock company which is to con?
trol tlie labor funds of this eountry for
the purpose of fighting organized cap?
ital.?Cincinnati Commercial Tribune.
Fifty farmers ih Adams township of
Madison county, Ind., have organized an
independent telephone company and will
establish communlcation with each oth?
er, with Markleviile and with the Ander?
son' Telephone Company, of Anderson.
Southern mill help are finding their
way to this city, and are getting employ
ment in the best factories. They say ttie-y
know that mnny of the Southern factory
workers will come North to work or they
will insist on getting equal mill enndi
tions in the South.?Fall River Herald.
3 n New York contractors in a number
cf trades are rapidly forming associations
and getting into line ready to join in a
general light against the labor unions. At
present the contraoiors are united in op?
position to Electrlcal Wo>-kv."rs' L'nion 3 in
it? demand for $-1 for eight hours' work.
In ISOft our total mlneral produets were
valued at SSOO.OOO.QOO. Great Britain came
next with 544-3.000,000, followed by Germany
with S34O.00O.000, Russia with $3 40,000,000,
France with $110,000,000, Austria-Hungarv
with $93,000,000, Spain with $44,000,000, Italy
wltli $43,000,000 and Canada with $30,000,000.
The trusts have undesignedly entered
upon the great business of organizing la?
bor, for there are already between three
and four millions of wage-workers in their
service ,and these millions must, by the
very nature of their service, be subject
to organization. When all the great in?
dustries are coi,trolled by trusts?as most
of them are already?and when the gene?
ral mass of workers are employed by
trusts?as millions of them are already?
we may expect to see some things that
are i-ot vet visible.?John Swinton, in Xew
The Old World produces very little sil
vor?less than $40,000,00;) worth per annum,
against $150,000,000 worth for North
America and $25,000,000 worth for South
and Central America. At the present time,
by tlie way, the world's total stock of
silvor is about equal to its total stock of
gold. The world's output of gold in 1S90
was $113,S50,000 and not until 1S9. d"d it
pass by a small margin the. S20O.00O.Ofl0"
mark. Last year the total gold product
of the world was about $323,000,000, and
this year It would have reached $400,000,000
had it not been for the war iis South
Africa, which has interfered with the
working of the mines of tha Rand. Tha
world's stock of money gold at present is
about $5.000,000.000, which would make a
solid blook forty-two feet cube?tha elze
of a falrly large buiiding?weighing 7432
long tons. Of this total stock one billion
dollars worth, or one-rifth of the whole
is in the United States, ih the shape Of
coin and bars. ,
Professor D. A. Kr-t, nf Joweli, t.a., feas
been appointed by the Sultan nf Turkey,
Instructor of Farming for the entire Tur
kish Eroplre. Professor Kent was recom?
mended for tha position a year ago, but on
did not receive the appolntment until last
?week. He 4s now a member of the faculty
of tlie lowa State Agricuitural Coileg_? l
ON LABOR UNIONS
lr- Thompson Says Ihey are a
Menace to Government'
SHOULD BE HELD TREASONABLE
fhcif IiCaders, Many of* Whom, Ho
Dcclares, Are Avowed Socialists,
Should Hc Kcgarded as Worsc
AA'ASHINGTON, D. C, June 11.?N. F.
Thompson, secretary of the Southern In
dustrial Convention, at Huntsvile. Ala..
made a somewhat sensational attack upori
labor unions before the Inaustnai Com?
mission to-day. "Labor organization,"
said Mr. Thompson, "are ihe greatest
menace to this government that exists
inside or outside the pale of our national
domain. Their influence for disruption
and disorgamzation of society is far more
tlangerous to the perpetuation of our
government in its purity and power, than
wouid be the hostile array on our borders
of the armies of the entire world com
Mr. Thompson" declared that he made
this statement from years of close study
and a lield of tlie widest opportunities for
observation, embracing tiie principal in
dustrial centres both of the North and
South. In support of his statement he
said that. on every hand. and for the
slighest provocation, ali classes of or?
ganized labor stand ready to inaugurate
a strike with atl Its attendant evils. and
that in adition to this, strdnger ties of
cousolidation are being urged over the
country among labor unions, with the view
of being able to inaugurate a sympa
thetic strike that wiil c-mbrace all classes
of labor simply to redress the grievances
or right the wrongs of one class, however
remotely located or however unjust may
be the demands of that class.
He asserted that "organizadons teach
ing such theories should be held" as
treasonable in their character and thoir
leaders worse than traitors to their coun?
CREATE BAD FEELING.
Mr. Thompson declared that many labor
leaders aro open and avowed Socialists;
that their organizatlona are weakening the
ties of citizenship among thousands of our
people in that they have no other stand?
ard of obligattons than that these organl
zations inculcate. Their treaty will spread
disregard of rights of others; they are
destroying respect for law and authority
among the working classes; they are edu
cating the laboring classes against the
employing classes, thus creatlng antagon
isms between those whose mutuality of
Interests should be fostered and encour
aged "by every friend of good govern?
ment; that they are dstroylng the rights
of indlvidual contract between employes
and omployers and forcing upon employ
ers men at arbitrary wages: and that
they are bringing pubiic reproach upon
the judic'al trilounals of our country. by
?pubiic abuse of thess tribunals, and often
open defianco of their decrees, thus seek
ing to break the only safeguards of a
The remedy for the evils lies, he said,
princlpally in a correct pubiic sentiment
touching the relatlons that should exist
between labor and capital.
"A law," ho added, "should be enacted
that woulrl make it justitinblc homiclde,
for any kllllng that occurred in defence
of an>" laiwful occupation. the theory of
our government being that any one had
a right to earn an honest Iiving in this
country and any endeavor to deprive one
of that right should be placed in the same
iegal status with deiprivation of life and
A strike and boycott. he thought. should
be made a felony, both by national and
State legislation, and he sugg?sted the
formation of State and national boards of
arbitration, authorized and empowered to
aottle all mattrrs of dii'ferences between
labor and capital, and whose decress
should be binding on t'ne parties affected.
Mr. Thompson expressed the opinion
that pubiic sentiment iin tho South wouid
justify tho ihooting of union men who
interfered with non-union men at work.
He said that t'ne South was holding out
as inductments to the manufacturers of
textiles tliat if they came South they
wouid be free from labor. strikes. There
is. he said, a movement on foot to put it
bfryond the power of labor unions by
means of compulsory arbitration to dis'turb
Mr. Thompson expressed the opinion that
negro labor was essential to the prosper?
ity of uhe Smi'th. and he also said that the
South was very prosperous at the present
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL
A general meeting of the Association
for the Preservation ot A'irginia Antuiui
tles was called for yesterday afternoon
at 6 o'clock, but ithe stoim kept many
away, and there was no ciuorum. But to
the few present the occasion was delight?
ful. Mrs. J. Taylor Ellyson presided. Tne
ladies present were Mesdames John Light?
foot, II. A. Claiborne,' J. L. M. Currj".
Bentley, Savage. AVeliford, Hall, Rowland,
Stanard, Hotchkiss, Munce Robins, Miss
Anne Bentley, and Messrs. AV. G. Stanard,
Granvdlle A'aientine and R. A. Lancaster.
The recording secretary read a resume
of the year's work and plans for tlie
future. The treasurer and corresponding
seoretary also read reports. Then. Mrs.
William G. Stanard gave a beautiful
sketoh of Ohrristopher Newport, which was
much enjoyed by aii present.
Mrs. J. L. M. Curry came frcm AVash?
ington espe-cially to attend this meeting,
and had made some plans for the Asso?
ciation, whitti the absence of a. Guoruch
prevented being considered, but as tne
subject is of vltai importance to A'irginia
it cannot ba too early thought of, and it
seems proper to print them:
First?Resolved, That the settlement of
Jamestown in 1G07, the first English set?
tlement on this continent, was an e.vent
of such permanent and wide-reaching in?
fluence that the approaching of the third
centennial anniversary makes it a most
appropriate time for celebratlng ln the
fittest manner such an histonic epoch.
The A. P. V. A. (already connected with
Jamestown in most practical and patri
otic effort for the preservation of the old
island and what remains upon it from
ravages of time and fiood), in order to
take an effective initiative in acomplish
ing what has been suggested, hereby eom
mit3 to the president, the vice-president
and the council of the association, the
devlsing and aranging of such inatters
as will secure in worthiest manner the
This committee can report to tho A. P.
V. A. in general meeting for discussion
and approvai. and to stimulate and keep
alive a sustaining interest in the work.
, Second"?Resolved, That the president.
will appoint, at her convenience, a com?
mittee of ten, who shall prooeed with the
Virginia Congressmen, hereby requested
to join with active co-operatlon, to secure
the approvai of the President and tha
Congress of the United States of America,
and an appropriation suflicient to make
the celebration nati-.nal and in every way
hpnorable to the whole country.
Th ru?Kesolved. That a canimittaa c"
ir:i r~ y o A~ a "toj Si* ta* y...= :^e.,.
to cor.fcr wi h the Go-. e.-. :r .-.nd th. Gen?
eral A'sembly of Virginia. . .; to secure
their earnest and most eff-c--..i co-opera
; .-:.--1"~.?-??- i"ve_, Tliat tha Daughters
of Vir_ ala, c&'.o, Indiana, TUlnoiS, Micbi.
15 SOUTH NINTH STREET.
to a drive can scar cely be refused, when the air
ine on wheels is to be taken in one oi our Fine
Gtrmges that are ideals of absolute comtort
fortbS occup-nts, -prings that give no ur.a
str-n-th and solidity th.it ma..es them good for
?i Hfetime, and prices unapproached. make otur
cleisure Vehides and Wagons universal favor
ifes Runabouts. Surrics, Phaetons, Wogons.
REPAIRING DONE IN THE BEST MANNER.
from the house! Adopt our modern
open sanitary plumbittg and exclude
the dead!\- sconrge of sewer gas,
which has chdmed so many victitns.
Air and water are two gates by which
disease enter the system. With our
superior plnmbing, one of these en
trances is securely barred against the
enemy. We guarantee lirst-class
work at bottom cost.
MORGAN R. MILLS & CO.,
Phones, IIIO. So. 2S N. Ninth Street.
p PAINT ^HflP
^- h r.Hin i onur,
lilOlfUiL U 810 E. FRANKLIN ST.
HARGROVE PAINTS' EVERYTHING!
gan, Wlsconsin and Minnesota, the con- j
temporaneous eolonles, North Carolina, j
Mstryland. Pennsylvania. New York. Mas- j
sachusetts aud other States should here
after be invited to partxlpate.
The president, Mrs. Joseph Bryan. un
avoidably abs-.-nt. sent in dellcious re-:resh
ments, which were served in the Virginia
'.Historical Soclety's rooms.
The danco which was to have been given
at Lakeside last evening by the Tuesday
German Club, was postponed until thl- i
evening oa acount of the inclement j
The marriaire of Miss Eva de Treville j
and Mr. Rodman Paul Snelling. which
took place at noon yesterday at St. Paui a
Church. was exeeedingly pretty one. ,
The church was tastefully decorated in
palms, daisies and lighteu tapers.
The bride entered the church with Mr. .
P. H. Mayo. She looked beautiful ln her ;
handsome white crepe de chine gown and \
tulte veil. She carried a shower of bride j
ImmediateJy preceding the bride was her ;
maid of honor, little Miss Julia Joynes. :
daintily clad in white organdie, and car- !
rying pink swcet-peas.
"Mr. Rodman Paul. of Philadeiphia, j
uncle of the- bridegroom, was best man, j
and the ushers were Messrs. Dud'ey j
McDor.aid. T. N. Carter, Levin Joynes ,
and Mr. Brandegee, of Utica, N. Y".
Rev. Samuel Snelling. of Philadeiphia, ;
brother of the groom, performed the cere- j
Immediately after the eeremony a recep
tion was tendertd the bride and bride- I
groom by Mr. and Mrs. P. II. Mayo, at
their residence, on West Franklin Street.
The house was beantlfully decorated in j
paims and roses, tlie table ornamented in
Among those present from a distance
were Dr. and Mrs. Frederick Packard.
of Philadeiphia: Mr. Idnzee Snelling an.t
Misses Nora and Mary Snelling, of Bos?
Among the guests at the reception were
Dr. and Mrs. Ross, Misses Ross. Mrs.
James Aliison. Miss Sallle.Archer Ander?
son, Miss McKenny, Miss Lillie Hlll.Major
and Mrs. Charles Skinker. Mr. and Mrs.
Otway S. Allen, Mr. and Mrs. Randolph
Wellford, Mr. and Mrs. Levin Joynes,
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Valentine. Mr. and
Mrs. E. V. Valentine, Mr. aud Mrs.
Thomas Atkinson, Misses Atkinson. Mr.
and Mrs. William R. Trgg. Mr. and Mrs.
E. T. D. My-rs. Jr., Misses Myers. Mr.
and Mrs. John Atkinson, Jr., Mr. and
Mrs. Andrew II. Christian, Mr. Barton
Haxall, Mr. Carter Branch, Miss Anne
Blair. Mr. Charles Stringfellow, Mr. and
Mrs. ITred. Scott. Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Wal
lace, Madame GuHlaume, Mr. and Mrs.
Waller .Morton, Dr. and Mrs. Geonre Ben
Johnston. Mrs. James Allison and Mr. and
Mrs. Benneham Cameron.
The bride- is one of Richmond's most
attractive young women, and was a social
favorite Mr. Snelling is the treasurer of
a large manufacturing house of Boston,
Mass., ahd is prominent in Boston's
exclusive social circles.
After a sojonrn at Old Point and
Atlantic City, the young couple will sail
for an extended European tour on July
Rarely has a more elegant display of
wedding presents been seen in the city.
Among them w.is a complete dinner-ser
vlce of solid silver.
Mr. Edmund S. Minor, assistant civil
engineer of the Chesapeake and Ohio, Is
out again after a few days' illness.
Miss Helena Watkyr.s Jones, of
Beydie, Va., is at the Mt. Vernon. Miss
Jones is on a visit to her unc-ie, Dr.
Clarence Porter Jones, of this city.
Mrs. W. A. Bivons. of Cincinnati. Ohio,
who has been visiting in this city for
several weeks, has returned home.
Miss Sallie B. Beasley, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Ad'am Beasley, and", Mr. John
H. Wright, a well known iron-worker,
were married at the home of the bride's
parents last night.
Mr. Phliip Collier Breeden and Miss
Fannie Bell Jordan. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs? Robert Jordan, were married yester?
Miss Alice Dee Nunnally. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. G. XV. Nunnaliy, was mar?
ried last night to Mr. Charles F. Cook, a
well known carpenter of this city.
Miss Fiossie D. Bennett and Mr. Tayior
New were married yesterday at the home
of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A.
It Is de.ired that all members of Rich?
mond Chapter, TJ. D. C. will be present j
at the meeting to-day. This will probably j
be the last meeting of the summer. The
meeting will be opened promptly at 5
o'clock and not half-past 4. All visiting
Daughters ara welcomed at all meetlngs.
Th* East-Er-.d Baptist Church was the
Eipnn o' i. pretty marrilg. last evening,
wh-n MJ-S ?-ttf_ R. Tay'.-r bocam. tha
brit;a of Mr. W. We'.lo-d Du.nford. Tha
bride, a ta'l. handsome b'.onde, looked e_
ceedi'ngly beautiful ln a pearl grey tailor
mada gown and whita chiffon hat She
carried a bouquet of bride roses.
Mr Blrch Dunford, brother of the groom.
%as "bes_ n_a_x. _--<- <_-_ U-b.ers were. __e__x3,'
Andrew Ginter. Edward Bowles, and
The newly-weded couple left on the 7:15
tra-iu for a trip to New York and Atlantic
City. After their return they will restda at
No. 1114 North Twenty-s-venth Street.
The marr:..;-- qt Miss Salllo H. Beasly
and Mr. John H. Wright. took place last
evening ait the home of the bride. No. 2&1.T
p Street. The bride wore a dainty whita
organdie, and carried a bouquet oi br-ida
roses. The ushers were, Messrs*. Howard
Smith and Oordoni Smith. After the
eeremony a delightful reception was heid.
The young couple will restde at No. 412
North Twenty-nfth Street.
Mr. Taylor New and Miss Davie Bennett.
were rjuietly married last evening at S
o'clock at the residence of Rev. Joel
It ls desired that all members of Rich?
mond Chapter, U. D. C. will be pressnt
at the meeting this afternoon at Lee Camp
Hall. This will probably be the last meet?
ing of the summer. The meeting will ba
opened protnptly at 5 o'clock, and nol
half-past 4. All visiting Daughters are
welcomed at all meetings.
AIrs. A'irgie Pieasants. of Church Hill.
wil! leave shortly for Albemarle county,
where she wiil spend a month.
Misses Nellle Cherry and Salile Lani3
have gone te Norfolk tr. attend tho mar?
riage of Miss Annie AVood to Mr. Whlte
Mr. and AIrs. J. Thompson Brown aro
visiting at the University of Virjjmia.
Mrs. C. Russ.-ll and daughter, of Phila
i delphia. who have been vlsltinx Mrs. Rua
sell's sister. Miss M di*e Watson, on East
j Clay Street. have returned ru.rne. ML-is
j V. auon wil! he-reafter reslde wi:h her sis
, ter in Phllade;;;h:a.
! Mr. and Mrs. George Currie have gone
to Baitimore for a ten-day's visit.
j Miss Mamie Butler Wright. of Carolina
| county, is tlie guest of Miss A"!-_lni_ Mfl
l Carthy, No. S E__st Main Street.
Miss Edith Jones will attend the final*
] at William and Mary College this week.
Aliss Mary Ashley Bell leaves Thurs?
day for Fluvanna county.
Colonel and Mrs. C. O.'P. Cowardin Isava
shortly for their country home "Glen
R y."" | ? .. ? ,
Mr. R. P. AVilliams an 1 family, of St.
Louis. are th>? guests of Colonel J. R. Me
Intosti. No. SQO West Franklin Street. Mr.
Williams ls general counsel for the Mo
bil ? ar.d Ohio Railway Company, and U
one of the best-kno'.vn lawyers b. Alis
Miss Elise Davenport has returned from
New York, where sha waa attending
The family of Dr. S. A. Steel have moved
! to Chester for the summer.
Miss Evelyn Gordon will leave tho lat?
ter part of the week for Wil'aamsburg, to
j visit Aliss Sue Webb.
I Miss Alice Aylett, of King William
j county, is the guest of AIrs. Moses D.
j Hoge, Jr.
Miss Page Booker will leave on Friday
j f..r the University of Virginia, where sha
will spend t'ne summer.
j AIrs. A"an Wyek, >t "...' ba left
| f.->r Kentucky. where ? :'.--? '?',':.. v..-;t ue.ore
J returning home.
Miss Ruth Price. of Hillsboro, Loudonn
j county, has been the guest of Miss Maml*
] Stubbs for a few days. She i~ on her way
from the State Normal College at Farm
Th.-- Church Hill. branch of the Woman's
Christian Association will me:-t it th*-ir
hall on East Franklin Street th:s afternoon
at 3 o'clock.
One Horse Dashes Into Another. and
Kills Him Almost Instantly.
There was an exciting runaway on Easi
Marshall Street about 5:30 o'clock yester
day afternoon. which culmlnated in th?
killing o: a horse, attached to an under
The runaway horse was hlrehed to a cab,
and belonged to Air. Dellle Sutherland,
whose liv'ery stable is on- North Eighth
Street. The horse received a slight shoclt
bv treading on the car track at Ninth and
Marshall Streets. He ran at fuil speed
down Marshall to Thirteer.th. When n?a*
this point. one of tho relns broke. Th?
drlver jumped from the cab and the hors?
dashed into a team of Brown's under
The* shaft of th-e ca'o ran through th?
horss hitched to t/ic undertaker'a wa.on.
Mfl 'pa t\.?S ir. a ahurt whl?- Mr. fluthar.
Iand'o horse waa unhurt.
Trotters Killed by H-htnlnjj.
FARMA'ILLE. VA.. June 12.?Special.?
Hendersoa Vaughan, of Farmvllle. had
two valuable trotdng* horse- klll_- b*
lishtaing during a storm thia evening.