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Richmond dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1884-1903, June 07, 1900, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038614/1900-06-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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WRQJM MJMBE3^/ts;3^ 2;
IE GILLIGi CASE.
lil Commenced in Isle of
Wight Yesterday,
IB SIDES WERE READY,
Di McGii Diffionlty in Gstting a
Jury.
SICIC M'ITA ESSES SHOAV. IP.
Testimony- to He Tnkcn lty a Stctio
graplicr — Intercut- Centres on Wliiit
31ins Turner AVill Have to Srj —
l.arse Crovrtl.
ISLE OP WIGHT, VA.. June ('..—(Spe
<sal.)—lf GUUgan is at all superstitious,
jh>n he must be fcclinij very badly to
d;ij". because, out of the venire sum- :
raoned in his case, thirteen out of the
sixteen were accepted. When court met
this morning those present were about
« (jually divided in opinion as to whether
ifif-re should be a postponement or a trial,
but the Vacl that Mrs. Susan Batten, a
witness, reported sick on yesterday, was
present, and that Thomas Howe, another
sick witness, -was reported better, seemed
uj give every ussurance of a trial. And,
after the witnesses for both the Com
monwealth «aiui the defence -had been
called, it was a source of relief to every
one present to hear counsel on both sides
announce themselves as ready. Gilligan
v.as brought into court at 11 o'clock, and
: >ok his accustomed seat. He was look
ing fresh ;ii!d bright, and smiled and
bowed to his many friends in the court
room; His counsel promptly demurred
u» the indictment, which the Court over
ruled; nnd they exempted.
Gilligan was then arraigned. He stood
erect, with his left hand resting on coun
sel's table, and in a clear and distinct
vnjee pleaded not guilty to the indict
ment.
Colonel Baker made a motion to quash
the venire, but this was promptly over
ruled by the Court." and another excep
tion was noted.
As the jurymen were called each man
was sworn separately, and the questions
to each man wer-e -propounded by Colonel
Boykin. for the Commonwealth, and Judge
Hijuon and Mr. Edwards, for the defence.
Out of the venire of sixteen summoned
thirteen, as above noted, were obtained,
the three excused b«"ing M. W. Darden.'
because he did not believe in inflicting
The death penalty; W. J. Stagg, because
of friendship for the late C. B. Turner,
and J. T. D-unstan. on account by ery
sipelas. Mr. Dunfian was examined by
Dr. Ward, a physician summoned byj- n< 3
C'j-jrt io'~t'x\tfnh\b Dunstan. and report
to the Court whether he would be able
to star.d the fatigue of active jury ser
vice. Dr. Ward made the examination,
and reported that if Dunstan served he
v.-tmld be running considerable risk, as
he had fever then, and his leg was much
inflamed. Judge Atkinson decided to ex
cuse Dunstan. Counsel for defence ex
ccpned to the ruling.
HAT* JFORMED OPINION.
Tha venire being: exhausted. Judge At
kinson issued summons fcr another, and
tin.- thirtff-n wor« placed in the hands cf
the Sheriff, for dinjier.
I: was A o'clock before Sheriff Edwards
returned -a.-kh Uie second venire. The de-
Ur.ce oTjjccted to J. T. B. Pruden as a
juror. He was closely questioned by Col
onel Boyldn ajjd Judge Hinton. " Mr.
PniSen l:ad, he said, formed an oj)inion
:rom newspaper reports and rumors. His
opinion had been formed principally upon
ibe reports of the case furnished the
Virginian-Piloti which reports had been
fnrnished b^- a soa of Mr. Pruden's, and
which The counsel for Gilligan insisted,
aid their clSent an injustice. Mr. Pruden.
in answer to questions, stated that it
%vould take reports of an equally reliable
ciiaracter 10 remove the impression made
upon his mind by the reports he road.
Colonel Boykin, after Colonel Baker had
started to state the grounds upon which
tl;e defence objected to Pruden's serving
as a juror, staged to the Court that the
iTOFftcution did not want to put a man on
the jury whom tiie defence thought was
not- a fair-mirr<?.'d and unbiased . juror,
and asked that Pruden stand aside.
The romainir.g; three jurymen were soon
selected, and after the list had been hand
■<S to counsel for defence, and by thorn
submitted to Gilli-an, the following gen
tlemen were struck off: c. T King W
G. Saunders. E. R. H . DaughteryT' and
t- K. Low.ijn. The jury stood th.-n as
follows: J. O. Branch. C. F. Jovn-r S
G, Barrett, M. L. Walking, John T. Rose,
iV- J. -\elms. B. H. Wilkerson: John N.
of Hu,].son District; W. H Rose/
, ",.,\ T Br2U - and C. T. Joyner. of New-
J-ort .News District, and John L. Adkins.
I Hardy District. l n selecting the jury
Snt '' J! ,^ frlr ° S pos «^l« from the
[hf ; ' Xh * homicide were chosen, and
factih^l^V ? -' C ° Unsel provc ' d Uie
f^X " f lhe jUry live fliu '<™ "lilos
Vi^, l ?f h SeC ' lon ™ h( '™ C. B. Turner met
-::;; :f th - 3i »«» 5 o'clock before the
Sori l^ l^ been s^ curcd ' «»e jury
You'S. aml the "'^ctment read by Clerk
■ .Colonel Boykin stated to the Court
2S a^-S'th 343 JUSI had a -^nation
i.iuv^" ■ , " a st «i»srapher be em
;.u>ed.Jointly: that it was very necessary
-* \o£ ,2 * evilJ «nee be taken by the
Pos S PP T n r ' an<l , lhal ll wou!d »>e im
■Xr, %v! Set /the stenogz-apher here
»'- r,,^T d;S V- morni "S> and he asked
rc%?' n I°. ad J° ul "» ""til 10 o'clock to
2 h^nds of the Sheriff, witnesses were
f*° te Punctua.l, w i t h a caution from
«>«; Court: that rules would b.« issued
all who failed to show up." and
I , ji^nft %vould be excused, and the
SJ'SbSei ° r the lrial of A " C - Gll!lsan
The fi r .«t witness to be introduced in
the raoniing win be E. D. Smith, an en-
KWeer. of Norfolk. Mr. Smith has,
'J a request of all parties interesunl in
t««- case, prepared a map/of the scene
''-the killins of Turnei-. He will explain
map to the jury and the court io-
J.Jorrow. The exact sj>ot where Turner
v : as shot, where- his body was found, and
'•■* distances from Turner's residence to
ice slab)'-, and from-th.- stable 10 wli«ro
earner's body was found will" be shown.
miss turner; •
AJ] of the interest centres in the testi
-nony of Miss Isabella Turner. H cannot
'"■ stat«-<3 positively when she will be put'
<"! the *Umd. but your r<-pr<>so!itlitive can
•ay with a deKJc-e of; certainty tliat she'
li!i ca »'-d the first thin" Friday /.'orn-
J "d«e Hinton. of- counsel for defence.l
was vej-y sarcastic in his remarks about
" ; i«? Jiewspajjcrs. He .stated tb; tin; Court'
Ji'at their account <jf thu Gillisun caf?.»"i
•jad bet'ii unfair towards his clion t* (Gil
1; ft*an;, and in queEtioniris the /Jurymen, j
~~ ~~ " ' * ' ' '~ * - 7 ■-"^^" M^\ '' . - ■■< -,*,.. .
he was very particular; to/ask i in what
pupor they had read roports of, the killinK
.mo of the case. He stated "that -some of
tlio reports, •were.: untrue.
Colonel Koykin. on the other hand, dc
icrned the reports, 'saying thnt he had
1!O 1 hinKr prejudicial . to : GUlisan's- in
terest in any of the reports printed by
lh<! papers. At one time it looked as if"
the newspapers ...were '.on -'.trial,', and not
A- c. Gillisan. : ,
-As the trial, proceeds the crowds grow
larKor. an<3 at Uiis evening's session the
court-reorri was packed. Tho. windows,
ion In nunibor. wero thrown wide open,
and crowdts gathered at each window to
the depth of several feet to listen to every
word which was spoUeiv on the inside.
■ ■ . - -
ihuis's Army ukstixg.
They Are Gelling; Kesuly to lMirwue
the Iloers.
LONDON, June 7—3:15 A. M.— Military
operations in South Africa are apparent
ly at a standstill for a day or two. The
tired troops of Lord Roberts arc resting.,
and he is. filling the magazines and ware
houses at his new base, Pretoria, pre
paratory to a long chase after the re
tiring Boers in ihe direction of Lyden
burg. His cavalry are probably seeking
to intercept Commandant Botha.
Lydenburg, the district into which the
provisions originally destined for Pre
toria have been diverted, and where a
cartridge factory has been erected and
reserve supplies of all sorts are stored,
is a volcanic region, of fertile valleys,
enclosed by great ramparts of precipitous
rocks, pont rated by narrow. winding
passes. There are herds of cattTe in the
valleys, and there is much native labor
available for fortifying.
Probably the most^mportant Boer army
is At Laing's Nek. where both sides
are passive. General Rundle and General
Brabant have withdrawn a little south
,ward.
General Baden-Powell has extended
martial law to the Marico and North
Lichtenburpr districts. Shots were ex
changed between Boer and British patrols
cightpen miles east of Mafeking on
May 28th. Part of the forces lately at
Pretoria are reported to have gone west
ward to meet Baden-Powell; and to make
a show of holding the country through
which he and General Hunter are mov
ing.
NOBKOIiIC AND WKSTEK.V It. H.
ltumor Tlia< llei»r<-st-iitjiliveK <»f
"Pcnnsy" Are to Di* I>i recto r».
NEW YORK. June C— The directors of
the Norfolk and Western railroad met
here to-day, and in view of the fact that
prior to the session a report was circu
lated in Wall street that representatives
of the Pennsylvania railway were to enter
the board, considerable interest was at
tached to the meeting.
At the conclusion of the meeting, how
ever, it was stated that no information
would be mafic public, though a state
ment might be given out-to-morrow. The
delay in making the announcement led
to a report in Wall .street -'that some hitch
had occurred in : the- prearranged plans,
but nothing definite on this point could
be ascertained.
EXAMINATIONS TO BEGIN.
A Closing «f thc-.SiiriiiK Term of the
l)i«l>;it oil's Home Study Circle.
The Dispatch's Home Study Circle will
begin examinations in the various lessons
at the end 1 of this week— that on the
twenty French lessons will be found 'in
the Dispatch of June 10th; on the Golden
Ages of Literature, June 13th, and on
Biographical . Studios for Girls, on_ June.
14th. and the last study of the term will
appear on Tuesday, June lIKh.
These examinations are open to all
students of one or more of the courses.
Candidates will be given three weeks in
which to prepare their answers. Certifi
cates will be granted in each course to
.students whose- examination papers meet
the approval of a committee of exami
ners. Mail all papers to ihe Home Study
Circle, the Dispatch, Richmond, Va.
Mark all papers "examination."
Directions: Write with ink on white
paper and on only one side of each sheet.
The name and address of the candidate
should be distinctly' written at the lop of
each sheet of examination paper. Can
didates writing upon more than one
course should mail their examinations
in separate packages. Mail the sheets
without rolling and with as little folding
as possible. See that postage is fully
prepaid.
The names of successful candidates will
be arranged in three groups, according
to order of merit, as follows: (1) Excel
lent, (2) good, (3) fair.
..r^.. ,
AVIIY IS Tilt: DISPATCH THJ3 15KST*
A I^yiiclilmrs- 3lm» Wins (he Premium
for tlte Ilest lieiily.
"Why is the Dispatch the best and most
popular daily South of the Potomac?"
The Dispatch, through the Richmond
Carnival Association, offered a premium
of one year's subscription to the Daily
Dispatch to the jjerson submitting tho
best letter in answer to this question."
The Premium Committee, Mr. PL L.
Lorraine, chairman, after long consider
ation of the replies received, decided that
the letter of Mr. Thomas W. Garland, ol
Lynchburg. was the best, . and the Dis
patch Company will send the paper to
Mr. Garland for twelve months.
Mr. Garland's letter is as follows:
Because it is the people's paper, Vir
ginia's pride," arid the- South' s champion.
Because it is the voice of the people,
unfettered by fear, unmuzzled by mon
opoly, uttering things that come homo
to the bosom and business of us all. ' .
Because of the pre-established law ot
cause and effect. Merit and quality the
cause — best and most popular the effect.
Becauseit is southern, but not sec
tional; Democratic, but does not give to
party what was meant for mankind;pro
nounccd, but not intolerant; bold and
aggressive, but fair. and conservative.
■ Because the ; Dispatch is with" the peo
ple, of the people, and for the people.
Because- it; is honest in itsi convictions,
truly Democratic in its politics, compre
hensive in its news, and a Trojan blow
to yellow journalism.
Because it Is- best, because , of its su
perlative merit;; it is "-the" most popular,
because of its winning ways.
Because"* it/; is • honest when dishonesty
," v/oiildlpay, / • . :
It is true, when infidelity would sway.
It is Democratic when gold .has the day,,
And young when iis rivals shall .have
;'-" passed: ay/ay."
;-;. : THOMAS /W."GARLANh).
■ Lynchbur^;" Vu., May 3. U>lW. .
RICHMOND. YA., TPIURSDAY, JUNE 111 1- \ 1900.
HO ADJOURNMENT YET
Congress Obliged to Hold: Over
Until Tb-Day.
TURMOIL IN THE SENATE,
Bitter Discussion of the Armor-Plate
Question. t /•
TAVO * CHAMBERS IX DEADLOCK.
Hoiwe the Scene of a Sensational
.'if
Debate, on. the Ocean-Survey flat
ter — (.'mi nun Makes Some Startling-
DiPcloHiircs.
WASHINGTON, June 6.— lnability to
reach an agreement upon the naval bill
forced the Senate to abandon the ex
pectation of final adjournment to-day.
The armor-plate question, which for live
years has Ijeen a thorn in the side of
Congress, upset the calculations 'of- the
Senate leaders, and their well-laid plans
went awry.
It was a day of strife and turmoil in
the Senate. Early the conf errees on the
naval bill reported a disagreement, and
the Senate was told plainly that the
House- would not consent to the amend
ment providing for an armor-plate fac
tory to be operated by the government.
The discussion of .the Penrose compro
mise proposition, which was adopted, de
veloped an unusual bitterness of feeling,
and charges of robbery and political cor
ruption were hurled about the .-chamber
with an abandon which, if they had not
fallen from the lips of grave senators,
would have been regarded as reckless. Lit->
tie worse was ever heard in the heat of
a political campaign. To-night, Senators
Carter, Mason. Turner, and Money kept
the Senate on edge with rattling hot
speeches.
HOUSE SENSATION.
The. House, at 10:30 P. M.. took a re
cess until 10 o'clock to-morrow.
The two chambers of the Federal
Legislature, with heads down and horns
locked, were in a deadlock.
The proceedings in the House during
the day were tame and without dramatic
incident, but to-night the House got its
dander up over the failure of its' confer
rees to abide by their instructions on the
ocean-survey item, and after an exceed
ingly sensational debate, in which Mr.
Cannon, the chairman of the Appropria
tions Committee, made some startling dis
closures as to the manner, in which Com
mander Todd. the Hydrographer of the
navy, had waged his campaign against
the stand taken by the House in. favor
of the rcoas.t-:r coas.t- : Or feeoctetic" survey's": doing
ocean-survey work, the House rejected
the "conference report by an ovei-whelming
majority, and the Speaker took the
almost unprecedented course of appoint
ing new conf errees on the part of the
House, who are not members of the Naval
Committee.
CANNON EXCITED.
The debate was one of the bitterest and
most heated of the session. Mr. Cannon,
in the excitement of the moment, took
off his collar and tie. and with sleeves
rolled up, aroused the House to a' tre
mendous pitch of enthusiasm; as he "dealj
the conferrees sledge-hammer blows.
The galleries, crowded to the door,
cheered the picturesque figure of the griz
zled old veteran.
The conferrees defended their course
as* best they could, and Mr. Foss, acting
chairman of the committee, resented with
bitter language the charge that he had
betrayed ' the House. Hot words were
bandied back and forth, but the. House
was in an ugly mood, and was resolved
to- fight the Senate to a finish.
The appointment of Mr. Cannon, Mr.
Moody, and Mr. Shafrbth> all of. whom
are in sympathy withTthff House posi
tion, as conferrees, assures no surrender
on their part, until the House shall di
rect them to yield.
Semite Proceeilinsx.
WASHINGTON, June C— When the Sen
ate reconvened at 10 o'clock this morning
two or throe minor bills were passed, and
a recess was then taken to await confer
ence /reports;
Mr. Hale presented a conference report
on the naval appropriation bill. It was a
disagreement upon all the questions in
dispute.
Mr. -Penrose offered the following oro
position:
"The Secretary of the Navy is hereby
authorized to procure by contract armor
of the? best' quality for any or all of the
vessels above referred to, . Provided- such
contracts can be' made at a Price which
in his judgment is reasonable and equit
able, but in case he is unable to make
contracts for armor under the above con
ditions, he is hereby authorized and di
rected to procure a site for and to ereor
thereon a factory for the manufacture of
armor, and the sum of ?1,000,000 is hereby
appropriated toward the erection of said,
factory."
Mr. Butler insisted that what he want-;
ed was a government armor-plant, ?nd
he . would be willing to pay . almost any
Price for armor that is needed now, pro
vided that the construction of an armor
plant by the government were manda
tory.
TILLMAN WARNS OF SCANDAL.
Mr. Tillman attacked the amendment.
"The chairman of the Naval Committee"
(Mr. Hale), he said, "has declared that
the government is being robbed, and that
the armor trust has a knife at the gov
ernment's throat, and now it is proposed
to let them cut the government's, throat.
We are face to -face with a scandal as
infamous; as any in our history, second
not- even to the great Credit Mobilier
scandal."
Mr. Penrose interjected, with evi-iant
feeling:. "I resent the statement that
there is, any suspicion of "scandal in this
or any other amendment, which I pro
pose."
"I am making no Personal allusi ons "
replied Mr. Tillman. "I am simply stn't
ing facts. that are indisputable. The 'in
fluences behind .the; House in. this §ia>t-»r
are the. ship-builders and the armor-fac
tories." .;. : - - / ">■ . *.";,.
Mr/: Hale challenged the lastv statement
saying ''no' such influences were behind.
House or Senate;" -..-. ■ ■ ■
TKTXTO AGAINST PENROSE PLAN
Mr. Teller,, of: Colorndo. denounced* the
Penrose proposition., and. declarpd that
no "scandal in our. history will equ=U that
which ;wiir grow out of "a surrender, now"
to this robber- opmbine." . ' ; ; .- ■_■ : • :■'-
Mr. Hanna snid-thefew;rnen determined
to; have . a. government/ armor tfactofy'
built- were willing \ to /sacrice every th'n'"
else, and he wanted the armor question
taken- out- of the legislative branch "of the
government,, in order to get 'it out" of
:yoli tic's//" ' •',■• : /,-/ -" : - : " /■', /■■"- -
/Mr. Hannri : advocated /the /Penrose
pronosif ion; as ; :v fair/cornpromisp.":/' ./... ,
/.■Mr. /Elkms,".:of .West:.yirgihia, f; 'ah<l'Mr.
Quark's, of; ■■■■ Wisconsin, pooh -pcohed the?.
Men of •'■"a ; scandal .; in leaving the," arrriorr
pu rchase prcpostti on ' to the ; Secre lary :Vf
the ».vy.
' -UZ^yvncy:, : -M. '.-.: Mississippi, '// : said the
SenatcjcouliJ; not. afford ■' to; abrogate "--its
duties'ao any ; one, and Mr; /Daniel, of
Virginia. r urged 3 the:-! Senate -to sta ml \ up
to the fight, . which had been on • for. five
years. .';■•■"■/.• ':v"vy// ; ~- - - : ;'-;/ .-: ./.{,,' ■" //" :-. v
■ bAXIEp"£URGES; CAUTION;; -/? ;
: Mr. Daniel ; said/that under .the present
circumstances^-' xsa must -bli>\our/armor
plate from. a/ii&torlbus ' and '• : 'universally
recognized combine.- or build 'our. own
plant: He had^r.oyer. heard .that- business
principle demanded .that the buyer should
place- himself lentirely" in the;hands of. the
seller, : or tha ty a:- "man \ should ; employ .an
agent to do "'for; him that, which -he"' could
do for himself; /: . /
"Why.. asked/Mr. Daniel, ."did .the ar
mor.-plate^manufacturers.'- decline to tell
the cost, of /the " of'..armor
plate when ■. a^ke'd by the Senate " Commi t
:tca?:;''■" . / ;>';..;' : . ; - " /. ~- ' ' -\ '■■-. -/ •;.■■'.-
Mr.' Penrose; reouested permission to re
ply to this question, and began by refer
ring', to Mr. Daniel's; speech as a;reckless^
statement and 'demagogic appeal:
■Mr. / Daniel, continuing, .said there was
no emergency thai/ made it .necessary ; to
hasten to ' Purchase armor for any vessel
under construction. ..../.
. Mr. Hale [ asked :|or. a vote on the .^end
ing proposition, ..but Mr. Butler addressed
the Senate in opposition to a surrender by
the,; Senate, wheriSit was on the -verge of
victory. ■ "?*-;'-
PENROSE PROPOSITION ADOrTKD.
The Penrpse proposition was then voted
upon and agreed: o— 3o to S3— as follows :
Yeas — Messrs.;/: Allison, ■■."Baker, Carter,
Clark. . Cullom, '-Davis. Deboe. Depew,
.Elkins. Fairbanks. Foster, Frye. viallin
ger. Hanna, Hansbrough. -Hawley, Hoar, .
Kean. Kyle. Lodge, Mcßride. McComas, .
McEnery. McMillan. Mason. Penrose,
Platt of New York. Platt of- Connecticut,
Pritchar'd. Proctor, Quarles, Ross, Scott,
Se.well, -Shoup, Thurston. "'Warren, Wet
more, and Wolcott— 39. )
Nays — Messrs. /-/Bacon, Bard,- Bate,
Berry. Beveridge/ Butler. Chandler. Clay,
Cockrell, Culberson, Daniel. Foraker,.
Harris. Heitfeld.. Tones. of. Arkansas, Ken-,
ney, Ijindsay. /McLaurin. Mallory, Martin,"
Money. Morgan. /^Nelson. Petti
grew, Pettus, Rawlins, Simon, Spooner,
Sullivan," .'Taliaferro. Teller. Tillman.
Turner, and Vest— 33. •- -
j The Senate then : agreed- to a further
conference. ; ■ \ ■ , ■ • '
The conference on the sundry-civ:] bill
was agreed to. the,-. Senate receding from
the one hitherto disputed minor item.
A resolution called up by Mr. Pettigrew,
to discharge .the Committpe on Education
and Labor from* further consideration of
the .fight-hour bill, was laid ..on "the . ta
ble—33 to 23. • ;. •
At 4:".J0 too Senate recessed until. S P/ M/"
The' Senate reconvened at 6:30 P. M.,
and, after being in session fifty-five min
utes without " accomplishing anything,
took a recess until 5:25 P/ M-, wiVen Mr.
Hale announced ihai the confeVrees on
the"^ naval bill had agreed ito a final re-
Port. .
M'KINLEY VICTORY PREDICTED.
Mr. Carter, of, Montana, predicted vic
tory for McKinley this fall. The first gun
of the campaign had been fired in' Oregon,"
■which had given . a Republican majority
of 10.000. in spite of the Porto ■Rican- tariff,
in spite of the supposed anti-expansion
sentiment, and despite the erring, wan
dering way of a man said to be a crimi
nal in Cuba-
Mr. Carter then-; entered upon a general
discussion of the. Philippine' question.
Mr. Mason. o£ Illinois, made a half
humorous, half-Serious reply to Mr. Car
ter's speech. He ."declared that if the Re
publican party had .•■" carried"; Oregon, it
was in "spite ■of and not ' because "of our
Philippine policy," 'our policy towards the
Porto Iticans. and our treatment of the
Boers, in South- .'^v;ca.
: "■■■'!"■ CRITICiSM'^V^I-rEPUB'OCAKS. """"■"•
.Mr. Turner, of Washington, sharply
criticised the Republican leaders for
forcing adjournment whiles such measures
.as the Nicaragua canal bill, the anti
trust bill, and the eight-hour labor bill
demand attention.
Mr. Hale explained the disagreement
with the. House on ocean surveys. While
Mr. Hale was speaking, the official an
nouncement of the action of the. House
was made, and Mr. Hale moved that the
Senate insist upon its amendments and
grant the conference required by the
House. This was done, and Mr. Butler
was appointed a conf erree. in place of
Mr. Tillman, who had left for : his home.
On motion of Mr. Hale, the Senate, at
10:45 P. M., adjourned until 11 o'clock to
morrow.
House of Representatives.
When the House "reassembled, at -S A.
M., the conference report on the general
report on the general deficiency bill, show
ing a complete; agreement, was agreed
to.
Mr. Cannon submitted, the conference
report of the sundry civil bill," showing
the item carrying the claims of Nevada
to be only one in dispute. The item for
the memorial bridge across the Potomac
river was struck out. The provision as to
State claims was compromised b\\ an
amendment that certain Federal claims
against those States would not ba prose
cuted. . •
Mr. Cannon explained that the Senate
added about ?5,000,0C0 to the .-original "sfJl,-'
000.000 of his bill, and by. this report the
Senate -yielded about' ■' $1,000,630 and the
House $-1,000,000.
Considerable debate followed on the va
rious items. The conference 'report was
agreed to, but the disputed, item was sent
back for further conference. This was to
appropriate $461,GC0 for the claims of Ne
vada for extra pay. given Nevada's sol
diers during the civil war.
LENTZ BLOCKS PRIVATE BILLS.
At 12:30 the House recessed until 1
o'clock.
On reconvening, over one hundred mem
bers with private bills were. 1 hustling about
trying to secure recognition, but Mr.
Lentz, of Ohio, had declared that he
would object to unanimous consent for
anything until an order, was- ."mads to
permit the printing of .the Coeur d'.Alene,
investigation testimony. <No one could
persuade him to yield. Figurately, he hud
the House by, the throat. Then another
recess was taken until 1:45. Then Mr.
Lentz Wihdrew his objection against
several- bills of minor importance. At 2
o'clock another -half-hour recess was
taken. At 2:30 another minor bill was
passed.' and then Mr. Lentz resumed- his
objections/ The : House again came to a
standstill and recessed until 3 o'clock. ' '.
When the House reconvened Mr. Lentz
still blocked the path of private bills.
Several he let pass, and one. offered by
a. Democratic member, he yielded to. , Mr.
Cushman. .of Washington,, immediately
objected, in retaliation:, for the Demo
cratic objection to a '.bill/he had . offered.
At -i o'clock the -House again insisted
upon its disagreement , to the Senate
amendments" to the naval b;il relating to
ocean- and lake surveys anil the abolition
of the sea course .for naval" cadets. -
• .armor-plate agreement;
Mr., Foss' then called the attention/ of
the. House/to the fact' that the Senate,
after' a . protracted struggle, had practi
cally agreed to" the -House ■ provision re
lative "to armor-plater .(Applause.) The
only change was a change of verbiage,
making it", mandatory upon the Secretary
of the ; Na\T to, erect an armor-plate' fac
tory inc ase he cannot; contract for armor
plate at a. "reasonable and .equitable
price." " • l "
"Ts-.not this a complete change ; in the
policy, of the government,"" :in taking", the
limit off the;."price of: armor-plate?" asked
: Mr;; Kitchin,' of North '< Carolina; / ■: --"■'/
"No "limit/was everiplaced upon -the
.price of /armor." replied -Mr.^Foss, '-. "until ■
JSf".- Owinff.; to ;the /action,. of Congress:
. for; several ." years, -; ; the ? cons truct iono n of
ships -has been tied up."
/Mr. '■.■'Ki_tchin -assailed;: the : proposition uto
RK ; e.\:- r the';- ; ,Secretory;' : foff-\the^Navy.'. : cWrte
blanche /to"; fpay? what price-he pleases for.
armor-plate." „"" * v
v^The/^Hdus^coricurredliin^ the /Siena tc
WHEEL-WORKS BURNS
i its LLL. IUU 1 1 i\U uli It 191
AlEnormpus/Fire at an Early
■ Houi '"This looming.- "
LOSS !S MANY THOUSANDS,
Ail Buildings and an 'Immense; Stock'
Totally Destroyed, j :/
ORIGIN OF FIRE IS A MYSTERY.
It Started Between Midnight liiul 1
o'clock and. Bnrncd With Little to
Hinder It — American Ether-Works
I in Dangcrt
The factory and stock of the Virginia
and North Carolina Wheel ..Company, on
the. Osborne turnpike, a short distance
below . the -city, were' totally destroyed
by fire .this morning. .
The plant "was amonsr. the largest, if
not the largest, of. the kind in the world.
The loss will foot. up many thousands of
dollars.- and about : 27s men^willbe thrown
out of work. ; ' ' ' ■-■■■■ -
Nearly all the stock of the company
was owned by -New York people.
The fire is" thought to have originated
about 12:30 o'clock this morning. It start
ed in the vicinity of the rim sheds, which
were^ of. "wood and were full of stock. The
factory operatives, who / resided near,
were awakened by. : the. blaze and noise,
and rushed to the scene." They «re or
ganized into ..a company for 'the purpose,
of fighting fire, but they could not cope
with the fiercely-raging flames, fed by
material of the most inflammable nature.
The flames spread rapidly— to -the ware
house, to the offices, to the drying-rooms,
to the spoke-house, to the wheel-room,
the" saw-mills," and then to the factory :
proper, in which was nearly all the ma
chinery of the company.' This was a
brick building/ but it was quickly, gutted.
It was a little after 2 o"clock when the
main building caught. At" that time there
! were two acres of .the most inflammable
material, burning with the utmost fierce!
! ness,; throwing. a. glare that-:illumined..the<
heavens and lighted; the surrounding
country for a : great distance. The timber
burning was all well seasoned, : ; and it
burned- like tinder.
. AN. ENGINE ON THE SCENE.
An alarm Was .turned in, and although
the .scene of the fire was beyond the
corporate limits," No. 8 Engine Company
was ordered.- out: but owing to the dis
tance it was late in reaching the fire.
It looked at one time as though the
works of the American Ether Company,
across the road to the -west of the fac
tory, would be burned. For an -hour the
office building- appeared to be certain of
destruction, but the firemen got a good
stream on the roof, and at 3:20 it" was
seen that the works were saved.
DWELLIXG-HOUSE/BURNED/
The Chesapeake and Ohio railroad track
runs very near the wheel-works. Some
of the ties caught fire, but the. damage
from this source did not amount to much.
The telegraph, wires were somewhat de
ranged. J .:.."/ / . ;
About se%'enty-five yards from the rail
road track was a small dwelling, owned
and occupied by Mr. Lawrence Dwyer.
This caught about 3 o'clock, and was
destroyed. Most of the furniture had
been removed and the. family/ escaped. "
At half-past 3 o'clock- the wind was
blowing to the east "and the . fire was
making headway on a -large; quantity of
unfinished timber and rapidly approach
ing the large" sheds/wh ich are filled with
timber. At that hour at. least two acres
of ground had* been burned- over:- ■
The damage will, probably reach ?150i000.
The insurance will probably approximate
ly cover it. /The'buildings were- all/of
frame save the main, or factory, building,
which was .of brick. ■; . .' : '"\ .'
The stock was the largest the company
has ever had on hand, consisting of valu
able oak, hickory, and dogwood, ' much
of it worked up into spokes, .fellies, and
hubs. ... , ' . .; . , .".
/The wheel plant was brought here
about 11 years ago from North Carolina."
It was then a small enterprise, but it has
grown steadily and become an Immense
establishment. Practically /the entire
stock is oVned^by Messrs. W. A. Mc-
Mahon. and John Crane, of New York,
the president and: vice-president respect
tively. Mr. Edward L. Brown' ls trea-.
surer and 11.. W. Bowman secretary.
The. establishment' was, insured., but jor
whaU amount could not be learned.
/ , Pire/UnUct Ciiutrol, ■''■' ■-•
At 4 o'clock the fire, was, under control
It; was stated at that hour that the total
loss -would amount to SITo.C-00.-- /Manager'
Brown stated that the -insurance amount
>d/ to/si;o.ooo. . '- " • ' ■"/•""".".
A few of the eastern, sheds > were saved?
Their value is • 1 rifting. '.'':'■'; '■'"' ///-■/ J /// /;/
;■■-■'■■• Death of Sirs. :M.' A. Curtis."' - :
; vMrs. : ; Margaret- A; ; Curtis;: :for ; sixteen"
years Uho efficient 2ahd.loveaVmatroiV.(«
,, l he - r * ma l4- I -^M^tt'X; :Associaii6n;\^d!ed !
on . Tuesday at ; the^hom^ 'of L tier/ brother,'
near ._■'• Green wood.;/ in T"K!A!bemarle%cotrntyiiT "K ! A!bemarle%cotrntyii
Mrs., ; Curtis - resigned J her/ = position " here!
!ast|;summer,yon y account ■/ or /ill^i health ■■
and' hud been' living with- her brother
_ «L
' ■■■-•:■•.: —.;-■'-,---••;■ i -- -.-.--.■ " ,-.■ ■■ ': „--.• :.-... t-^'.'-i-.-r •. TZ -'■ . „.'.:'.
since. She was rr> year.-' of ape. «(»d .was
a 3 wonian : of rbeautifuliClrristiaK character.
Ftmt-rnl of -Mr-. Wil«*on.
» The 'funeral -of -Mr! ; WilHam/\V. Wilson,
who /died ;ion uTuesdkyJ"fromstak4ng^car
bolic -acidrvthrough'^miatake.-t-will^take
■Place 'from "the -residence". this -aftenioon
at v 5 o'clock/"/"-/:;'.* '-. ■; *'v ■'■ ".•■■•'-';'.^'- ; -." ■-.■ >. : '/-:
Mr. WnlUer^ Still Hlmitrove!«.p^«;
"Mr/ W. ißeginald * "^Walker ;■;.: is ; doln3"
verj" nicely.*" said :Dr.- Stone; last ;nignt.
Mr. -.Walker was not" so/we.lt early ; yester
day mornins: .but soon sot; much* better.;
■/■- Socialist IjnlM}^ /\oniinaH««n.K. ■■/: -/:;
■•NEW-- YORK. June 6.— The* Sqciajist-
Labor": party, in convention in _this city
to-day,.; nominated: Joseph F. ; ilaloney.
of :i.ynn, llass.. for President of /the
United States. and r ; Valentine Kemmeil,
of Pittsburs/.for Vice-President. ... -i£.t
Jcseph; ,FV; Maloney/nomiriated by/ the
Socialist-Labor. National Convention : ih
New York for President.visa native of
Lynn./ about- 50 years :of ; age. and for
some time has been connected with the
laborlmovement. He is v machinist, but
live years ago became. State- organizer for
the Socialist-Labor party. :• .
Killed on v Trestle. |
ATLANTA ; GA.V \ June-: 6.— Miss Birdie j
Suttle« aged IS years, ;mcl her brother; I - ««_
lre^^v^^^^unS d ne^ a he'rerE^]*he roll, TVerc: Not ;M^|
Suttles,-u. yoxmger: brother; was struck,
by; the.: engine and; an arm was cut ott.
Maude Suttles saved -herself by oumptng.
but was ; in ju red in the ■-. fall. v 1: The : part y
was fishing in. the lake when the train
approached them unav.-ares
AVlieeler Soon to~ Retire- ""
WASHINGTON, June ; 6.— lt is said „ at
the War Department /that General
Wheeler will be given no. military 'assign
ment" under his commissipnas brigadier
general of 'regulars. /-but that, he .will /be
placed onUhe^ retired list; within -the next
few days. .This plan of action, at is said,
is in= accordance. with an^understunduw
reached. be tweerinhe President and-.Gene
ral Wheeler. The retirement- will be made
upon General Wheeler's . application.
CluuilaiuotKlKlU-nl Convention.
PHILADELPHIA; /June 6.-The Rev.
Edsar Levy. D. D.. of this city,. received
official inotffication -to-day of selection
as chaplain to the National; Republacan
Convention. He was chaplain^ to the
Fremont: Convention of ; IS.SC, held in this
city. . - ; , - /
Xortli IJaiiota Oeiiv>crnts.
• FARGO/N. :D.. : June bY— The Democratic
State Convention met to-day. Resolu
tions were adopted reaffirming the plat
form of-ISSC. advocating, the election -of
Urite.l States ..senators by. popular. \ote.
deiiouncing imperialism, and instructing,
the delegates- to vote as a unit for .W . J.
Bryan.-.' -. -
•■■■■;'; ltoanoke Liuly Di-owiuml.
KEY WEST. FLA.. June G.-White ~a
party of school teachers was m banning
at Boca Chica. near this city, the under
tow swept away Miss Eddinston.ot Roa
noke," Va., and/ she was drowned -before
aid .could reach her.;
Mi^s* Elizabeth Mosby.= aceornpanied. by
her little niece/ Miss Elizabeth Gray, -left
yesterday to visit Miss Blanch Maddox,
at Louisa. Courthouse.
- George WJ Hill, of Richmond, who has
been "visiting relatives at -Meherrin/.for
the past two/weeks, returned to the
city" "yesterday. - ;-- .
SUXUAY TUirS TO AVEST I'OIXT.
.it Went Point -Gives Ilenltli
amlttniifort... .'-.' ' '
The: Sunday V trips to 'West Point are
growing in popularity, because in,connec
tion, with these 'trips, there is lots of plea
sure and health thrown in. Every 'Sunday
morning these trips, are patronized by our
best .people in search "of health-giving at
mosphere." ami "an dpPortiinUy- to get away
from the heat and dust: of the city. Spe
cial' limited train leaves Southern .railway
station at 9:20 every, Sunday inornins; re
turning, leaves West Point at C:2O P. M.
Only 'seventy-minutes' run, in each direc
tion, and 60 cents for, the round trip. Tick
ets on sale Saturday, good returning Sun
day or . :.londay, : ;sl ";t"6r theJround trip. >
A Day
C. Jc O. EVERY SIXDAT OUTIXG.
To the Seaside ijSl — Sirte-Trixi to the
. " Cu yes' r»6c.
No more delightful outing can be taken
at such a- low- cost. One .dollar will take
you to Newport News, Old Point. Buck
roe Beach. Ocean View, or Norfolk and
return: 50 cents will give" seve
ral hours' sail to tlie capes and/back,
taking or leaving the steamer either~at
Newport News or Old PointJ^A lunch can
be had on the steamer.
Two fast trains! with Parlor cars, will
be . run every Sunday— the first train-to
leave Richmond 8:30 "A. M.. which will not
stop at,; Newport News; the second train
to leave Richmond 9 A. M.,- which , will
stop at : Newport News.
The Norfolk ticket will be good for re
turn trip either via Ocean View or Ches
apeake and Ohio steamer from Norfolk.
Returning, leave Norfolk* (Ocean View
Station) at 6 P. M., arid leave Old Point S
P. M./ or. (leaver Chesapeake /arid Ohio
"Wharf, Norfolk. 7:15 P. M., and leave
Newport News S:ls P. M. / ' ;
Atlantic-Coast Ijine. "
The Atlantic-Coast' Line: announces that
on and after June .4; : 1900. Trains 402 ; and
403, the "Atlanta Special." will be discon
tinued, also the through Pullman ser
vice 'on said trains.
C. S. CAMPBELL. .
■ / ; ; Division Passenger Agent,
; . ■'■"". / "- •■ ■ / : S3S east Main : street.
Seabon r«l/Air-l.i ne Rail vray—Cliange
of ' Schertule. / ;
Commencing Sunday. June 3d. the Sea
board Air-Line -railway will inaugurate
double daily passenger service over, .its
own rails from Richmond to; all .-points
South. - ■— ' ■■■'
■ Trains will leave from Chesapeake and
Ohio .Broa"d-Street Statoin at 2:.% P./ M.
and 10:40 P. M. Also. 7:30 A. M. daily, ex
cept Sunday, which runs solid to Durham
n. c- ". _.;•• - ; .. '- ' " :; • , ■ '-; .' .:/-;; - :
• Trains, arrive Richmond from South/at
5:15 A.M. and 5:10 P. M. daily, and 2P.il.
daily, except Sunday. .
•:: For further particulars apply to :
PI. M. BOYKIN. General Agent,
. '.".■' ."•' ■•N0.»530, east Main street.
?^1."30 Uiciiniond (o Hosiou or Provi
; dentT and Return
Bypea. -Meals and room included.
Delightful/vacation /trip.
Merchants vand- Miners; Trans. Co.-.
Send; for particulars "arid Illustrated b'klet
v ; ;" /;*-pass;:pept:; M..& M. T. Co., ".-'
„'./«. ..Baltimore," Md!
If- your!stomaehis,<!eranged, try a halt:
spoonful ■', of^ Dr." Siogert "s ;Angostora.rßitter.-;;i«va:'little;Angostora.rßit
ter.-;;i«va:'little wine before ; meals. ' : " \
arhe Weather
1 -—--\ WASHINGTON, June 6.—Fore
8/JN cast for .Thursday and Friday:
/ "\^_ vir-irii;!— Showers ;anU probably
/.-■r thunder-storms .;: Thursday.-/.; with
vvarrner weather /inj /southeast; /portion;
Friday .cooler, and^ fair ; brisk southerly
winds.' ■ :-,■-.. ■ ' • ■ ■■ ■-:. '■■ ■.
/ North ' Carolina ThursilViy:;fair
ahd- cooler. Friday: /b'risitTs-outheriy.^w'ihds;
/THE/v\VEATHER : -:iX -/RICHMOND;
! YESTERD A Y-\yas .bright^ am! ; Warm.--jwith^
;fallihg^temperature [at^ight;: /The/riinge;
of , the? thermometer/was as. follows: . "
s;a. m '..:.:'.::::....: ,;■; .
/3/A. M...-.:.-'.: : './..; ...T'l
...,,. „ 7.!.^
Hisraolol
Pficial Returns from/the Elet^
:f in 'Hi on May ifc/H
A TOTAL OF 1 37,732 VOTES :
.-.« .i.™-.^-:-^- -..-.■-^ r .-'- ■-■-.. ■■ -;.- -..-- :-.-->-.;?-g @- r -S
!:^»-~i- r^. --'-.:--; : " ■■-.-.••■.-.■;-■ -„:--<: hl^V"
rgi - ' - iS|
A;Majority of 16,992 forltlie :Constitu^
tional Convention Proposition. f||
:—: —^ — — -^^^S
. '-:". -i -" -•■■ -■• .-.-:•-_• : ' ' :..:/': ..:/'- - -;-' : -i.' ■;:--;•: --^^
RETURNS FROM ; DICKEASOX ; XOX.Tntf
of tl«e; I*retfintct» of .the 'Countyis"
State Board of Gnnvnsi.ier«ito^isf eet".
■■■- ■'.-• "••:■• :;.-■;■-.;- .';--.- -.- ■■ - •■• • - _■■ 1.-
■■---. . • - i •"
Official returns from the constitutional. '
convention ■ election on tho fourth Tbura- :- v ■
da>Y in May show a total : oC 137.732 >,vote 3'
cast; 77.36^ . for a convention; 60,379 <
against— a majority of ICDSKJ.i ■ ■ . .v ■
■These returns are from,, every/ county '" _
in the • State, save Dickinson:.- In that- '?
county the polls. Mwre not-upened ."at ■roany;
of the precincts. -The- \x>te cast at thY ,';.
few -voting places at which;' an -election
was : held was very light— so light that no
return * was made to • the . Secretary,- of *:th© v
Conimnnwealth. . ■•:• / ".. ~ ' .. /- ; / -• /iS'-/^^"
The State Board, of Canvassers will .:::^
meet in a few duM3 to/canva^s the;re- ■'■- ■'£
,turns. .-....'■'.-/ :: . . ."■ '.- -.:'-.
.Below : k< a tabUv showing" the official •
vote: in the various counties and cities /
and the majority: - //' / :-.//C?t{;-:^i
/ . For. Agairjst. •
Accomac _ .....:.. .... y.,± 555
Albemarle.... -—-.. ........ 1,650 ;' / SOttji-"^-
Alexandria'...^ ....;.". .75).; ■''..' 4X&v?3\
Allekhany /..;>'-"-• -• — -.I. 118'- /- : lj? ' ' .-"
Ah\eiia.::;.....j. ......;...../ 4i5 / ' ss^./"/:
A-cnherst...... /. v .... ..; :SyL , -;sa
AprApmattox.... 502 ■ SI- ■..■''
Augusta.. :.'». 1. ..... 1.02 D 61$- ?
Bath..; € ...... .^.. ......... : 715?V"- ■".\WLg# :
rßedford...... ...... r :1.."i6 " .1,015 i
:81and ::.;■...... -£H / ' : --29-1 "..--?
Botetourt. ..-/.-..; . ...... "6CT ' : - -95S /'
Brunswick.... ...U ...:...... ." 935 . • 842 ": ;
Buchanan.... ....:... : ...12 ' 2ST '■':;
'.Bucki.nsham.... .j, .-.„..: 395 -C^s; : .
Campbell...... ■....._-.. ..:... . ■ sso r.sat /
.... ..^->. ......«.- sn 1.309 : "
Caroline: f. .-..- U-. ....*;... " -*»)2l- ■"'• ■"" .6; i* - ;
Charles City.:;.- ..*...'.«:.. "7t " - "Vc i;
(Charlotte.... .... ..*.. ...... 512 -„'/;
i Chesterfield...... ...;... .... ---"■. %% ~ Cj
[Clarke..;.. >-..-.:...... ' ;«t " : ' 313 ;=
1 .Craig.-.-.;:... ;;194-,.
. Culpeper...... ....-..-. .-.. — -."i 1,005 , /-/ 74^ <i
Cumberland .^. '.. 212 /• - ; i3S '-'-■
Dimviddie.... .... .. k . ..... 47s j- 7^-r '■
Elizabeth City.:..-./..'^; .... : --.jg» : rg.'^isn^
I Fairfax, -;;..... /.;....*- 4^ T." }k
Fauq;uier :......... 1^...... -2,102 --1 m '■■';-*
Floyd" ..'...:..:.v ■......>.„...-; ,2SS./
•Fluvanna -.-.--.^ — ~ 401 -.4^3::/:. 4^3 : :/:
Franklin ' ........^..^...... ./SSI : - ■'.-' ■"■/-. ' .&■■ ,-S
Frederick; ....... :..^'..':':' .' '- it» "/ %, s j '
Giles ..♦...;. -uu J^-j ■-_££■■ -..
Gloucester .^...... 577 J*.f' ) 4gr;/.
Goochland ........'. . < ...... -JO4 .~v 'gOl :
Grayson ".;...:;... .. ..*......• 33s -- .1,014 <:"
Greene ....."..... „ \- •JffS . . 2if /
Grcenesville / oit Z^':~
Halifs.'-x ....*...... 3.4C6 Tli-"'^
Hanpv-er _..... su / .74^//
Henrico .......... 1,101 ./•' 394-
Henry ... &> /; " :5^ -i
Highland.... ' <)5 '■■"•#" . .10L
Isle: of. Wjght s# * s-tf/:"
James City ...„..;.. ..:... 225 '--
King Georgt- ...... ........ .164 - 503 -' A
King and Q^wen .......... ••.'-319. 47:1-^
King Wimart'. ............. 3^ 551-/:
I Lancaster ...... ......;..,' 574 :^
'&*■ ••■— >-••— - .; 737-^
LO-ndoun ......^... 750 • /-6IOS
Louisa .........;, .......... .- siz ■ ' : 'sx'^
DunerVb-urg . — n .. ........ 455 '-'250^
Madisorf ... :.. ......... 4TS 194,--
Mathews ......... ......... 225 -14-r '-■■'■ ''■
Mecklenburg ..:..'i. ' IJ2S 1,47 a; •
Middlesex .../."..... j. V 324 . :473?i': 473?i'
Montgomery „:...^ ... — -- .654 . . " ";sB3"/3
XaDsemond .....v.* ....... 63S "-705" -705 '^
Nelson. ............ -i.....^.:; 1.050
Newlvent ... :.;:..! <......./. ; 335 !' /...;" /*355^
Norf 6l kr/.. :..:.". :: -.V ;...... ;:s6S/
NorthaMpton '..'. — : "• V7IT- /
Northumberland .. v .. .... 377 '?. / 638 "^
Nottoway. ...... — '-_ :..~ a?A .' -" -i"253 /'
Orange r ..- 51V ;3P<?i
Page •..:-.:..... .....;■ %?.&z~-t.'**?'4&i%
.Patrick;..... :*/?72 ' * - .^j^; j
:Pittsylvania -......-;..... v. 1-^g -J; :575 /;;
Powhatan ........ .......... >^2 ■■JT-J5E5%
• Princess . Anne " .. -.-.230 "~ ; * '325. -3
Prince Edward . — f;c;7" H^SfoiW
Prince/ Ge0rg0:...... .....v. "16? ■ Tl2*
;Prihc£s /William;.:.:..^ ..... pw / : -298^
-puiaski i... :.'.;.. ............. ?'405 \%it-'->iaiiA
Rappahannock.... ;;...... ' ; /:' f. {ijgg;f|
Richmond...... ...... ....... xii ~ / 33T? ; --1
Koanbke .."._..." ............. 541/ 493:;
RocfcbridgeV;..? ......; ■/'.•Jtyjjr^.v.fc.i'ggj;^
RockuSshaml .~. .' ..." .'/'.►.:. .^ ' i_j ig' •%- i^'gjw ' : &
Rus^self ...1."."..:.". ,;.;■'- ;;i*mfs
Scott. ..-.^0.:/.:....;;. ....... -./.-2c /^i/^ssati
Shenandoah. ......... ,:5(& '* ■? ! '"?XfiS&%%
Smythe..;.., .... / '4?s ■■"-"; noj_./"
Spotsylvania.... w.. ....... "fc7s "" -'-■
■50uthampt0n... ............ V 75« : - 738 '^
Stafford.-.. : ....... .-...- ( :_......- :u : 21 3 : -. /v^:/;
5tmr... ............... -..;:., .- 357/: ;'\^3ssm
Sussex...... 532 .". -// agg ■/•*
Tazewell;... ...../.. ...... - 4 75 ± '■"■;' i^>
Warren...... 311 "■ - 49 =
AVarwick-.. ; /t^j .. ~i4s"ftii
.Washington.'..; .... ....... 514. /.■' -'i'^7B /=■•
-Westmoreland.r^. ..;..../. 37 "jj],g
Wi5e....;.....; .;............ / 329 / ; /" ; : 4as^;»
wythe.v..... ;.....:v 4S<; "S55a"P
y° rk .-V - ———.•- / 22t> '-\^.-^.l¥im
/■'Cities-.., :; ; / t< ; /_.. l A«adost^
Alexandria -...W.. /-GST '-' r '"■'?-': 6SO,
Bristol -::i.\r ....;.....v:^/ :5 i3//,-/^2se'Si
" Buena Vista" ........ .".IS) 120
I Charlottesviile ...... . . 62S />- ' /133 */
] Danville /.;.......;....:...- l^W .l //'■/// 140 f/s
. Fredericksburg : ... ... 52t /; - aj« /: :
•Lynchburg-.-: 1.358 . hi
Manchester " ....../; 414 "/'/-. ///j 53' /x
•Newport.rNews' 2,427^. .". sk<»
; /'.;:;.; V /:/.v...v.;.'/4.7«J '«~~-' ' ~'*sß&*s
Petersburg......;.. ....... 871 ';. ~»&
. Portsmouth -.:..... ....... I.SGa -. . ."/;M7O^
- : Radf0rd ; r......... :..^;...;./: ..^;...;./ , 343^v-;.^".i»l4^
./Richmond =/..;.;...■. ..■.;.:.; 5.072* --"'7SX^
Roanokv ....;;:....„.;... .2,332 "'Xm^M
Staunton ........ ..........^ '639 .-* '" '•l'Ji^.' 1
Wiltiamsburs lyt iS »
rWincHes ter ' . . . . . . ...... ; s" t "r/ :; f-?!t^
./.Majorify for convention. 16,55) i.V
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ll ;Th&' >est /Roses.- Sweet. Peas;:Ca r na.ifo^^S
andTothcr; Cut-Flowers' : alwaysYonibaaa?^
Special ; attention i" given;; m wedaihsil'and^
decorating:. " ' -"*• " ' ** ,-. 1=
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i TfakJyoa/can*tfeiriual//Sugar»' at li c^t^
iT^xeseTar^facts./atlC^ilJ/lKenneyiCowSi
J>a_ny^s.-jNorthneatiCor/?BrbadSantllsixti»
; street • k Sou thVast 3 Cor^iilaitT -1 and * Sevens
tee:uh street. ' -
SATUIiDAY; ; NIGHT,t£'jUXE-^«TH3^^ft
7r,c. -roun<r;trip.rtb ! Xe^ortiXews;^f?;t;V^
50c.'"" lii'ules f:'*CT-^n.lldr'cn^';./- ; .;i/«// ; '-' lvv s*'^iSi^a

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