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VOX'n - YEAR - OLD, MARGARET
CBAI\MAX BITIIXED TO DI3ATH
IV MANCHESTER* .
MOTHER AT BIJOU THEATRE.
t*U ChiM *«» Cnre of X«r»e, Wlio
l>cf>crted Little One.
\AV OIL IN TINY C Co6k STOVJ2.
Urnve Voliocinnn SmltU W«u< to the
Ilc»cnc. nnd Wm Badly mistered
in AttcmptiniK to Save flic Infant—
TelcKr.im» Fall to Reach the.
rather, Who in in Boston— Acci
dent to Other Bahies.'
Enveloped in flames and crying for her
mother/who was then witnessing the
performance at the Bijou in Richmond,
Margaret Chapman, t lie 4-year-old daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Chapman, of
SH east Eighth "street, Manchester, was
ko badly burned yesterday afternoon, that
she died last night shortly before 7 o'clock.
'Little Margaret nad been left in the
house with the colored servant. The ser
vant went across the street after Mrs.
Chapman had gone to Richmond, and left
Margaret playing with a little negro girl.
During the absence of the mother and
servant the little girl got hold of a tin
can, in which she placed a lot of kero
eene oil. She tried to start a fire in her
little cook stove at the head of the steps
of her home. She poured a large quantity
of oil into the stove and struck a match.
As soon as the match was applied there
was a sudden Maze anfl little' Margaret
caught fire. The negro nurse had desert
«d her in her peril.
POLICEMAN ALSO BURNED.
Hearing the ci'ies of the little girl. Po
liceman R. P. Smith, who happened to
be passing the house at the time, entered
and tried to save the. little girl's life. He
succeeded in extinguisning the names,
but not until his own hands had been
terribly blistered. In fact the bravo officer
came near losing his own life to. save that
of the little girl's.
"I was passing the house about 3
o'clock, when I heard a little child crying
as If in great distress." said Policeman
Smith last night to a reporter. "1 went
ins.',de of the nouse and saw a little girl
standing at the head of the steps com
plctt.ly enveloped in names. 1 ran. up
there ami fought the flames with my
hands. While 1 was trying to save the
little girl I sent a negro for some water,
•which was used. Meanwhile, I remem
ber^ seeing Dr. W. P. Mathews in front
of the Bank building in Hull street. 1
sent for him. He was only a few min
utes in getting to the scene. He did all
he could for the little girl, but she died
in spite of all our efforts to save her. 1.
am suffering very much from the burns
about my hands."
FATHER FAR AWAY. ,
Mrs. -W. H. Kelley.- of 400 Clay street,
vho is the grandmother of the litUe girl,
«r.id 'last night. that the father was in
Boston, and could not be reached by sev
eral telegrams that had been sent to that
city. He was formerly a travelling sales
man for M. S. Block, Son & Co., of this
city. Mr. Chapman left for Boston about
tvo weeks ago. He had not been heard
firm up to a late hour last nigh*.
Mrs. Chapman was formerly a Miss
Lovely Kelley, of Richmond. She was ac
companied to the Bijou yesterday by her
daughter Mattie. Both mother and sis
tjfcr ar-a overcome with grief.
T-he little body has been prepared for
burial by Mr. Joseph Bliley, of Richmond.
Arrangements for the funeral will prob
ably be ma do to-day.
Dr. Mathews said \.hat the, little girl
swallowed some of the fi3nies, and that
her tongue was. burned sro as to render
her speechless. Her hair and eyebrows
•were completely burned away. She was
ilso 'burned .badly about the breast and
ACCIDENT TO TWO INFANTS.
An unknown* child, 1 about 12 -months of
>ge, was seriously injured yestenmy af
ternoon shortly before 5 o'clock by fall
'ng down the. basement of the old St.
. Clair Hotel, on the corner of Ninth and
The child was in a go-cart with another
'nfant, and the nurse left them unatu-nd
ill while went, into the confectionery
f;tore kept by Mrs. E. V. Wade, on the
corner of an alky, just in the rear of tho
hotel,, to purchase sonic peanuts. The
jrrade of the street is rauier.- steep just
at tliis point, and the carriage rolled down
iho' street and into the baseraont. Tho
younger child was throw..- out and
painfully hurt about the mouth, and its
jawbone is said to have been broken.
An* effort was made to learn whose child
it was, but norn: of those who saw the
accident knew." The other child was con
siderably bruised about the body, but it
Is not thought that it was seriously in
(By Pope Leo XIII. (1597).
T^wo hearts— twin altars— claim
A single love-lit flame;
You ask me whence it came?
Kindred in heart and soul-
Love silent on them stole
And gained completo control.
. Sweeter its victory.
When virtue's laws decree
At Mary's shrine they bow.
A mutual troth to/Tow
In love made holier now.
What more? I end my lay.
Heaven's choicest gifts to pray
On this, their wedding day.
•On the nuptials of Alphonsus Sterbinl
md Gluli^ Pizzlrani.
It -weakens the delicate lung tissues,
deranges the digestive organs, and
breaks down the general health.
It often causes headache and dizzi
ness, impairs tho taste, smell aiid
.■tearing, and affects the voice.
Being a constitutional disease it re
quires a'constitutional remedy.
.v,. Radically and permanently cures ca
, Itirrh of the nose, tin-oat, stomach,
|| bowels, and more delicate organs.
Jtcad the testimonials.
No Bubs-tilule for Hood's acts like
Hood's. Be sure to get Uood's.
"I wan troubled wJth catarrh 20 years.
Seeing etAtements of cures by Hood's Sar»
*aparilla resolved io tryit." Tour '■ bottles
|entirel£ cured Vme,7: V^vlwah: SbUhav, \
JO3O 6tb St., Mflwjwkw, W Jf .
Hood's Sareapafllfa promises' to
Powerful New Work by a Master of Sensa=^\
tion, Complete in Fifteen Weekl y^^^ \
Parts, Beginning in
Next Sunday's ' -^^^^^^^ &&
' ' :^^S^^^^ f '^' Author of "Purple -and
: 'W^- >^-Fine Lin enf -"Whoso Fin deth a
Y^m^^^ Court of Honor," "If Sin=
V ners Entice Thee,'V
f First instalment in the next issue of
CITY OF PETERSBURG,
NEARLY ' ALL NEGROES STAYED
AWAY FROM THE POLLS.
WHY THEY ARE DISGRUNTLED.
Quarterly Conference of Olil Bland
ford Chnrch— The Telephone Con
solidation— Ofllce of Superinten
dent of Street Cleaning: Created.
PETERSBURG, VA., November 4.—
(Special.)— The negroes of this city gene
rally abstained from going to the polls
to-day, comparatively few of them vot
ing. The reason for this action is said to
be the failure of the Republicans to put
a candidate in the field, their indisposition
to vote for an independent candidate, and
more than all their unfriendly relations
with the "Li'y White party," which is dis
posed to ignore them.
A circular embracing these facts and
signed by prominent negroes has been
widely distributed during the past few
days, in which the negroes were advised
not to vote to-day.
The fourth quaraerly conference of
Blandford Methodist Episcopal church
was h«ld last night. Presiding Elder R.
a. Wilson presiding. The meeting was a
.gratifying one in all. respects. All of the
obligations of the church for the year
jwfre reported as having been fully met,
and the church reported to be in. excellent
condition, spiritually and financially.
TIHE TELEPHONE CONSOLIDATION.
It is expected that the. work, of trans
ferring the wires of the Southern Bell and
Mutual Telephone Companies, of this city,
recently consolidated, to one exchange,
will be completed' by the loth of Decem
ber, when the new service will soon fol
The Common Council last evening: made
an appropriation of $1,000, with which, to
purchase wood' for the poor of the city
during the winter.
An effort was made in the Council to
secure an appropriation for the purchase
of signs to mark the names of the city's
street, but objection being offered, .no ac
tion was taken.
The Finance Committee 'made an ad
verse report on- the. petition of the Peters
burg Iron Works Company, asking to be
relieved from the payment of wharfage
on the government lighthouse ship built
by tho company, until it can be taken
away. Several members, while approving
the report In a business point of view,
thought the Council should exercise lib
erality in the matter, and the report was
referred back for further consideration.
TO IMPROVE OLD BLANLrORD
The Council appropriated the sum of
$255 to plaster the walls of old Blandford
church. This assistance, is given ai the
request, of the Ladies' Memorial Associa
tion, who arc making other improve
ments preparatory to the erection of me
morial tablets and windows in the church.
The ordinance requiring all barrooms
to be closed between the hours of 12 mid
night ami 5 o'clock A. M.. was called up,
and a" communication signed by the. liquor
dealers of the city, protesting against its
passage, was read. The ordinance and
the .communication was referred back tc
the Finance Committee for report :' at the
next Council meeting.
An ordinance creating the office of Su
perintendent of Street-Cleaning, to go
into effect December Ist. was passed. The
pay of the new oflicer is to "be 5720 per
annum, and; he is to give bond in the
penalty of 51.000, and the city 5s to fur
nish him with a horse and buggy. There
are already several applicants for the po
An "error has been made in the an
nouncement in the papers that Mr.
Thomas .*. Jones, one of the independent
candidates for Congress in this district,
is a colored man. On the contrary, he is
a white man of respectability and influ
ence in his section.
Among the citizens of Petersburg drawn
for jury service at the term of the United
States District Court in Norfolk next
week, are the following: Grand jurors.
M. • YV. Pyree. L. J. Spacing, and John
D. Kagland; petit jurors. D. A. Taylor.
A D. Harding, and W. H. Krvan.
THE ENDORSEMENT OF MR. GOOD
While Mr. E. S. Goodman, of Richmond,
was unanl:nousiy endorsed last night by
tlie commercial bodies of Petersburg for
appointment as the traffic member of : the
Corporation Commission, it was with tho
understanding that such action should
not preclude the endorsement of a Pe
tersburg man for another place on the
Commission, should' the bodies desire to
do so. : . .
The question of establishing a State or
phanage by the Junior Order of United
American Mechanics, which was discussed
in the State Council of that body recently
held in Norfolk, is in the hands of com
mittee fcr report at next year's council.
Mr. F. R. Fraser. residing on- East
Tabb street, captured a carrier-pigeon,
which had '' stopped on his ' premises last
evening. The bird wears a band marked:
-R.. 21054." ' "'■ ■'-:'■
Mr. R. W.. Pit Us, a well-known, young
Petersburger, .formerly employed; by the
Norfolk and Western Railway, Company,
stood an examination in Wilmington. :N.: N.
C, yesterday for locomotive engineer on
the 'Atlantic-Coast Line.: Ho came, fully
up to, the requirements, his examination
showing 100 per cent., arid lie was imme
diately assigned to duty. : , .; ■-.-.. " .
ALL HE COULD DO.
.rrfyidenl/TRooiievelt Casts Kts Ballot;
ond Goco Driving.
■.■-...V^-.:.-'-.-1. .-t... ...-•-•,- .-. • • f .c- »
OYSTER.BAY, ;L;I.. .^>v. f.-Pr«id«nt
fotaoMvelt cast bis v,"t» Ux?>VK^i*r i 4|«4
THE mCHMOND DISPATCH-WEDNESDAY, KOVE|lgjß;jsigl|^
trict of Nassau county a few minutes be
fore 11 o'clock. As ho turned from the
booth, the President said: . .
"1 have done all I can do now. I have
performed ■my duty and exercised my
privilege as an American citizen, and I
shall 'now. await the full returns."
lie then started on a long drive with
It was 10:18 o'clock when the President
and Mrs. Roosevelt drove up to -the poll
ing place in a" trap drawn by a^pair of
bays. A big crowd had awaited his ar
lival for an hour. He was joined by As
e.stant-Secretary Loeb and James Gracie,
an uncle of the President. The President
cordially greeted several of his personal
friends and acquaintances in the crowd.
and then proceeded to the voting place,
which was In a hall over a fish market
end Chinees laundry. After shaking
hands 1 with the judges and clerks of elec
tion, the President cast his ballot, which
pas No. 170. He then informally greeted
many of his friends who had arrived and
as ho clrovc away the crowd cheered him
Election returns will ,be received to
night by special wire at the executive
office in the Oyster Bay bank building.
They will be compiled and telephoned
to tho President at Sagamore Hill.
A WOMAN 'REPEATER.
One Was Arrested in Denver—Vot
ed lhree Times,
DENVER, COLO., November 4.— For the
the firet time in the history of Colorado
politics a woman was arrested to-day on
the charge of repeating. When booked at
the city jail she gave the mmeof San
derson, but she was subsequently-identi
fied as Mrs. Harriet Hibbard. a widow.
E0 years of age. She was neatly dressed,
and had the appearance of refinement.
It was alleged that she was in the act
of casting her third ballot when arrested.
f=hft admitted her guilt, and said she could
give no -reason for her acts,' except a dcr
sire to make extra money. She told the
police she was a Republican.
' TO MILTOX,— BL.IXD.
(By Stephen Phillips.)
He who said suddenly, "Let there be
r light!" „
To thee the dark deliberately gave,
That thciie'j full eyes might undistracted
be , V
By this beguiling show of sky and field.
This brilliance, that so lures us fiom the
He gave thee back original nighr, Hi 3
own A .
Tremendous canvas, large and blank and
free, ?\ -
Where at each thought a star flashed out
and saYig." . _ - ." .•
O blinded with a special lightning, thou \
Hadst once'-.the virgin 1 Dark! and When
The pleasant" flowery sight, which had
deterred ■■• ■ ' ..
Thine eyes from seeing, when this. recent
Was quite withdrawn, then burst upon
thy view > '
The elder glory; space again in pangs,
And Eden odorous in tlie early mist,
That heaving watery plain that was the
Then the burned earth, and Christ com
ing in : clouds.
Or rather a special love to thee was
given - ..
By the high power, and thou ; with ban
daged eyes . . -.
Waet guided through the glimmering
camp of- God.
Thy baud was taken by angels who pa
The evening, or are sentries to the dawn,
Or pace the wide air everlastingly.
Thou wast admitted to the presence, ar.<*
Argument heardest, and the large desigu
That brines 'this world out of the woe to
■ -■--. bliss." ' " ...'■..,- '
TRAFFIC IN VOTES.
Plenty of Them Were for Sale in
..Kansas. City. .
KANSAS CITY, MO-,. November 4.—
Several fist fights -occurred . at voting
places in the North End to-day. Two men
were arrested for. intimidating voters,, and
quite a number of negroes openly sold
their' votes: John Pryor, a • Democrat,
knocked down Charles; Riehl, -Assistant
Prosecuting Attorney; . a Republican dial
lenper, because he interfered with a voter.
Both were arrested, but .were released on
bond. The votes "of several negroes Were
purchased at $2 and ?3 -each. Some of
these votes ' were bought- boldly at-; the
entrance to the booths. -At: one booth a
Democrat offered a negro two dollars, and
was about to vote him, .when a Republif
can raised the price to three dollars. The
Republican was ; sent- sprawling with a
"THE SEVEN SECRETS."
:By William :Le Ctuenx— A Story of
Unusual and Absorbing: Interest, in,
Fifteen Weekly Instalments of
About »,500 \Vords Erich—Publica
tion in tlie Sunday DfaputcU Be
i gjins November Oth.
'"' ; William Le.Queux "offers in his new
serial. "The Seven Secrets." a story that
will appeal to" women as well: as men.
He 'does not deal .• in '.'scents" .and
"clues." and "shop-talk" alone.-but with
preat human motives, and he proves
that even in this distinctly mercenary
a£re-there are men who still-wear a^rose
above their hearts anddare all, things for
the " "one" woman : in the world." « The
hero of "The Secreta," a young
doctor- named : Ralph Boyd. receives al-.
most indisputable proof that ; his sweet- :
heart is a murderess, and. he takes up
as his life-work . the task: of proving her.;
innocent. How- heaccomplishes'this; with
the ? aid of a . w^rm ' personal - friend, -win;
is~ also an amateur ; detective of .the
Sherlock -Holmes school.v forma -:thej, plot
Ibt the s tory. :: 111 1 ts • unexpected v denouement \
' : IS''6aved"for^tHeivery^la^t ; chapter/svthus;
( est \ In! tha i dischtanarlinslbf I circumstantial t
ithreads^«ivbiclj;; surround v ; tlie ;woman gof ■
bis l hearts*- Eacli'* in»taUment£wlU£ bef*t^ 'l
s*+*xiln/ afist' Sunday^H^piojatcblp^S^^
j .... -, , . ... ■ - r . :.. .
IT WAS ADMITTED TO PROBATE
IX .PETERSBURG MONDAY.
FULL TEXT OF INSTRUMENT;
Decendent's Son, David Danlop, Jr.,
the Chief Beneficiary— Disposition
of the Reality— Concerning tl»e
Grent Tobacco Business
PETERSBURG, VA., November 4.—
(Special.)— The will of the late David
Dunlop was probated in the Corporation
Court late yesterday afternoon. The, will
is as follows:
Petersburg, Va., U. S. A., March 2, 1901.
I, David Dunlop, of the city, of Peters
burg, Va., do make this my last will and
testament, hereby revoking all other
wills and codicils by me heretofore made.
First, I wish air my just debts and lia
bilities to be settled and paid.
I give and bequeath to my son. David
Dunlop, Jr., $300,000, to be paid out of tho
money capital (embracing leaf tobacco,
manufactured tobacco, lumber, and other
materials used in my business of .manu
factured tobacco, stems, scraps, etc., and
cash on hand in banks, now used and thn
same used (if any Vat the time of my
death in my business of manufacturing
tobacco on Old street, in the city of Pe
tersburg. If there should not be $JOO.OiX>
capital employed in said business at the
time of my death, then the balance is
to 'c made up from other moneys or se
curities; if over $300,000, then the surplus
to go to my other bequest, hereinafter
. TPIE REAL ESTATE.
Next, I give and bequeath to my son.
David Dunlop, Jr., all the real estate
owned by me and used for redryihg leaf
tobacco and manufacturing leaf tobacco,
and "'the 'lot on West' Hill, in Petersburg,
Va., used for piling lumber, used in said
manufacturing tobacco business, and my
one-third of the. factory in Lynchburg,-
Va.. '.operated by my brother, Robert Dun
lon as n i-edrying leaf tobacco factory,
comprising on my books the main fac
tory building, standing on said books
February 1, 1901, at |5'J.a30.22; the stem
mery on Oid street, standing at J25.204.7J:
stemmery No. 2 on. Old street, standing
at $5,052.55; tho . AVythe street lot and
stemmery building, standing at $4,842.67.
and the lots on West Hill, standing at;
5V20.74, and the brick and stone carpenter
shop included in cost of main factory
building, and my one-third of the Lynch
burg factory building, standing at $5,006.25,
making a total of real estate, used, in
my business, of the amount of $10:3.257.-J7.
Also. I give and bequeath to my son,
David Dunlop, Jr., all the factory fix
tures, and machinery of all kinds, in
cluding boilers, engines, pumps, etc.. used
in my business of manufacturing tobacco,
standing on my books at $42,093.14.
THE' TOBACCO BUSINESS.
T direct that at my death an inven
tory be taken of all stock on hand in my
manufacturing business, both of raw ma
terial and manufactured tobacco, stems,
scraps, lumber, etc., unsold and "unac
counted for, ko .that the business may
be immediately turned over to my son,
David Dunlop, Jr.. and be continued by
him. And 1 direct that all my trade
marks, brands, good-will, etc., should go
to my son, along- with and as part of- the
business, and that no hindrance be made
to the immediate continuance of my busi
ness by him and for his sole benefit; but
■I ; further direct that, in the event of his
selling the business as an entirety, in
cluding good-will, trade-marks, brands,
etc., he shall receive on:y one-fourth of
the net amount accruing from the esii-j.
mated value of such, good-will, brands,
etc., in said sale, and the other; three
fourths to be paid to my estate, to be
and become a" pnrt of" said estate. / fter
that my son. David Dunlop, Jr., shall
have received his portion of. my estate,
as willed above. I bequeath and give all
the rest and remainder of my property,
both real and personal, including my
house and lot. No. 16 Friend street. Pe
tersburg. Va., allmy household and kitch
en furniture, both useful and ornamental,
in said house contained, diamonds, and
other precious stones, and jewelry of a!!
kinds, horses, carriages, and vehicles and
harness, silver and silver plate ware,
glass and table furnishings, to my .wife.
Mary Corling Dunlop. to be held in her
name during .. her natural lifetime, ami
at her death to be left to our daughters.
Mary Mercer Dunlop and Sallie Harrison
Dunlop and Agnes : Margaret. Dunlop. and
should we have "other children -or child,
•then -to be equally . dlviaed between them
all, share and sh^re alike., this to be only,
in case of my wife remaining my widow
during her natural lifetime. .
If my . wife, Mary Corling' Dunlop,
should marry again after my death, then
1 direct that 'air the property,, both real
and •■personal, '-which • I have given and
bequeathed to her, if qhe. remained my
widow, shall go to my daughters. Mary
Mercer:' and • Sallie Harrison -..and Agnes
Margaret, or should there be other child
or children* by me after this dnte. then
to them all. share and share alike, with
the : exception of §50.000. which' sum shnll
be set apart by my trustee to be named
in this will j for. 1 my wife's i maintenance
and comfort in the ; event of .her : second
marriage, the interest only to be paid to
her of this: sum. of $50,000 during. -her 'nat
ural lifetime," and.- after her death. -to
revert to -• our ■ childen, : share and 1 share
alike. = And I now nominate and appoint
my wife. Mary Corling . Dunlop, : : and my
son, JDavid Dunlop, Jr.. , as executors of
this, my will, and request "that ( they oe
allowed to -qualify -as such without- se
curity.And.l ;further . name as my; trus
tee: for carrying out my special -beque3t
to my wif e. :in the event of her^ second
marriage, my son, DavJd Dunlop.t Jr.\<,who
will -pay to her . the interest, ; quarterly,
semi-annually, : or annually, as she may
nrefer, on : the ?50 CfiQ so devisfd. In wit
ness thereof to this, my "said last : will,
written ■ wholly with my own' hand. I. set
-tiv' hand: and" seal this 2dday of March;
lUOI. .' : - •;■■ >i >••; DAVID DUNLOP.^
Rcpnbliean Jnilse Resigns.:
ST. LOUIS. MO., November;:^— Whilo
the election in. St. Lonls passed, off i in
quiet, there was a'inimbcr: of
Arrests for repeatlng. ; V; Two- Repiibiican
judges ; of election -were -: arrested .on 'j tho
charge -of ca,ro*in=;i concealed S ;.weapohs. J
•Complaints from inorV. than'. Jifty. voters;
ballots! were :''-• received : ai'theTofflc^ofithe"
Board >of. 'Election Commissioners... --.
P.- T. Myers, a Republican..,, election
■ )u<3jge, .resisriedlbecauF's, as h<* declared^
: . :.^r ..;, ■.■•■■■-i.\ - .. • . .... ■ ■-•■■■■:;■;; ' .-• ..-,'-. .-..-:-■ ■
CAPITOL^ CITY FRESHMEX AT V. P.
- ;■ " I' iBEAT LYXCHBURC.
X Was a Bantam FigW.ißut It Was
a Game One, cinci the Boy* on Both
Sides Pat Tp a Great Gnmc.
BLACKSBURG, VA., November , 4.—
(Special.)— Although 1 the" 'Varsity team
played .no : garrib^ Saturday.- except^tht
usual practice game^ the corps was ti"eatv
eel to; a; great exhibition ; of fopt"rb«^lli The
"all-Richmojjcl" team, composed: entirely
of "rats" who hail from the capital city.:
engaged in a fiercely, contested match
with the Xynchburg foam, nVade up main-.
"ly.. of new students from ' the :Hiil
City. Both -teams- were bantam-weight
but they Played swift and hard; foot-ball,
and the game was full 01 surprises. --The
"old boys" were, many of them, betting
on one team or the other, and the root
ing was a feature of the occasion. In
stead of the usual shouts of "eat em up.
boys," "good -work," etc.; might be heara
such advice as' "you Richmond? rats -had
better win this game or. I'll, light, on -you
to-night," -and other fierce-soundins, , but
harmless bits of vncburagement..:
Although- Lynchburg once got the ball
to their opponents 6-inch Hne, they -were
unable to score': and' Richmond 'won. 17
to 0. The star work was done by' Mont
ague. of Richmond, left naif-back,: and by
Little- Seddon, "the ; quarter-back. Rich:
mond : now challenges any city |in the
State.: ■' " : : '", : ' : • --\ .-.-;;::■" -
The line-up for the ' game was as fol
lows: . . .;..-..- ;-- . . :.--: ■ •
Richmond. Position. . Lynchburp
Wi150n.... ........ Left end........ .....Jewe1l
Chi'drey... '..... Left tackle... ...... .Rucker.
Puller .....■;. Left guard...:..'.... .^Harris
Tiri11er. .......... . .Center. . .'.:.' ....... TZxsley
Karlan (Strau?v). Right guard......:.. Page
Pollard..;.... .Risrht tackle. .Day (StalhamV
Rose .'.....Right -end..........Strother
SFddon....' ....Quarter-bnek:... ..:.Grandy
Montague.. ....Left half-back.. -...Stalham
Frofihline. : . . .R'^ri t half-back .Tipton
Strange (HarlanVFull-back...... ....Davis
Referep. Mr. Wilson: TTmTjlre, Mr. Byrd:
Timel'-eeppr. Mr. Wvrth: Linesmen;
T\j pc -e rs . Robins and McCullausrh
. The resrular team plays Columbian TTni
vor^jt-y at -.Washinfton next Saturr?°y.
November 'th. and +he Un'vorsfty of Vir
ginia at Charlottesville on November ISth.
REVIVED LAST NIGHT.
Small Audience Snvr an Incompe
tent Company in Play Made Fa
mons.hy Louis Aldricb.
A small audience saw an incompetent
company in the the play made famous by
Following on the heels of the time-hon
ored "Two Orphans" was a revival at
the Academy last night of. "My Partner."
a play made famous a number of years
ago by Louis Aldrich. The personality
find the dramatic art of the actors went
a long way toward making the drama a
success. In late years it has been played
by stock companies in various parts of
The theme of the play is too old and
too well known to bear i-epetition. "My
Partner" is a border drama of the "Wild
and Woolly West," having for its charac
ters miners and people identified with that
part of the country. The story tells .of
a false accusation of murder that hangs
over ah innocent man,; of a wronged wo
man, anda conniving villain, ,;.The denou
ement is.'- of .course,, a happy-.one-rhow else
could, a 'drama of this kind end. in order
to achieve the success that has in the
pa-st fallen to the lot of Bartley Camp
bell's play? ' • . ; :
"The- company presenting the play last
night was, in the main, incompetent. The
best work was perhaps done .by Daniel
Gilfether in the leading role of "Joe
Saunders." and James.-' Arunn; upon whose
shoulders fell the comedy work. Stanley
Murphy gave a correct and acceptable
impersonation of a Chinaman. The other
characters were, in the mainV badly por
The drama had an appropriate stage in
vestiture,, which materially helped to car
ry it to a successful finale. A small audi
ence was present at both the matinee and
evening performances- yesterday. : •
Every critic in Richmond has agreed,
that '.'A Stranger In a Strange Land," as
presented at the Bijou this week is -one
of the. best and most attractive offerings
that popular organization has ever given
in Richmond. This unanimity among the
critics is as startling as it is powerful
to show the real worth of the, last frivo
lous offering from the company which al
ways > makes > you laugh. In specialties,
too, this production is striking, the foot
ball chorus being one of the most at
tractive bits ever seen, on the stage in
Richmond. . ' < ''
In the principal parts' Mr. Harlan and
Little Chin. are. seen.. at their best as the
"ranch owner" and the "fakir," respec
tively. Little Mary Marble in her special
ties is excellent, and won encore after en
core in her work with the chorus. From
the 'curtain rise to the curtain fall: it
is a laughing show, dished up only as
the Bijou Company can dish them up.
Thus far the house records are hanging
in the balance, and it may be that a new
onfi will be established. The.sale r ls very
heavy for every night and matinee of the
week.-. ," ' :- . . -
REILLY 1 AND WOODS BIG SHOW.
The Bijou will have one of its big spe
cial' attractions next week. in: th"c ; Reilly
and W^oods Big Show— no njpre popular
or meritorious- show, in force, vaudeville,
or novelty line, of; entertainment -plays.-
The vaudeville" olio includes such sterl
ing star acts as the Four Emperors of
Music, artists .in every branch of music.
They recently returned from : a successful
tour of Europe. Lloyd "and Llyian, adept
iugglers «nd pantomime -entertainers; tha
graceful and petite Mitchell Sisters,' sing-:,
ers. and vocalists; the Eight DollyVarden
Girls, a bevy of beauty in terpsichorean
numbers, strikingly ,-new -and pleasing.
The DeArville : Sisters are seen in an act
without comparison, a' combination of
marvelous" contortion, ■ vocalism. and va
riety.' Charles Smith, late: of the popular
team: of Smith ; and Campbell, sings \orig
inal and amusing parodies with Frank D.
Bryan, who has : always been a favorite
in vaudeville. -' ■ ' ■ - ■'.'■>
:'■ One by one the stars /who wandered
away from the -stage to partake of the
flesh pots of vaudeville, are returning to
i , Purely vegetable, mild, and ' reliable.
! Regulate the Liver and Digestive Or-"
I gans., The safest and best, medicine in
| the world for the . '• V - ;,
of ail Disorders ; of the : ,Stoniach, : Livery
Bowels.- Kidneys, ? Bladder, • ? Nervous Dis
ease^ *Loss^ of » Appetite,; Headache;^^
stipation; ..Costlveness..^ lndigestion; -'*BH-"
invFrPss;"r-'Ppver..:; ■In f 'am«ri?.Tionv.;-of.-:;th'i
Bowels.sv Piles, • and ; all j derangements ■; of
the •internui.visccia. • •i J Et;i' > c.cr;- ; JJAi.iKs*:
TION will : be by/; taking
RAD WAY'S PILLS. By so doing
sick , Headache, f .i Foul .; Stomach, bilious-,
mesa £will*be i avoided: j as? the ; foods that's is
eateutcontrlbutea. Its i nourishing properties .
for 5 " tUci support of the ; muural v waste?of
:ttw body. • . ■ • ' .-'-■.
fi:P ; rlce."«23.' : fCents p>-r hox. Sold by ul!
druggists, or scut by msii on rwt!ipt";of.
Irieir- first loycv: And' right hearty Is? the
bCiallS tlie i special -lines ;.'o£ i«n-;
>; or tainment S none 'has been : ; more ■'■ missed
Shah- German? dialect ■ comedy, : lwhich\ever
!md gaXpeculiar^ ch'arni jof '■ its ' r own. ;. The
"irish and th<;' : Swedian comedlaha^stwck
their work, or' ■-there ; were enough " of.
heni ■"' to -VgbT around and give SvaudevfUc
, ts'sh'are; It 'ivras', different .iwith ;.-.th_e7Ger : .
Tfan^dialecticlan^lThe /capable iones^aro
: -eyr : ahd;far.be tween? so It was not atrange
; hat'Pete-Baker should'have been Ih'dc
nand. \ But . now, after " several years of
-juccess. Mr. -Baktr f3" coming : back.. and
o-day— piatincc and. night-he- will -be
:eeh at the 'Academy in a revival of -his
• ver popular "Chris and Lena:" produced
,v|th anfoutfit of new and special scenery
ind'effect?/new-songs v ctc. f. . • .
Inhes and his band is Manager Leath's
xttraction; .for Thursday night at the
.Vcademy. . ■ '
I This splendid 'organization is composed
>f ■ fifty-five. musicians of the first rank,
mil also a number of soloists, among
vhom are, notably,' ; Miss; Frances ,Boy
len, the briniahf soprano, who has pcorcd
successive triumphs in London and Paris,
Mr. Bohumir Kryl." the celebrated cor
•int virtuoso, and Slgnor Filippo Sevasta.
the renowned harpist.
The overture "Robespierre," which forms
1 conspicuous feature of the Inncs pro
grammes, is a workiwhich is distinguished
for its tragic and beauty. It
is the work of the famous ' composer Li
tolff, and descriDes all the fury of th
strenuous period of the French Revolu
tion. A marked feature is theavivid mu
sical picture which the work gives of the
guillotining of .the great chief of the
reign of terror.
Great interest is being manifested by
the music lovers "of this city in the recital
to be given by Mr. Campanari. on No
vember 12th, at the Academy. .Already
many-; applications for seats have been
received from the music lovers and cul
tured people of, this city and vicinity, and
a crowded house* on the evening =of the
performance is assured.
When "Aristocracy," a play writtenby
Bronson Howard, and in New
i'ork nine years ago, was put on the stage,
the following persons had parts: William
Faversham. Viola Allen, Blanche Walsh,
losephine Hall. Wilton Lackeye, Frede
rick Bond, and S. Miller Kent. Manager
Frohman- at th ; s time. spoke of its having
been an unusually strong cast, and so It
has proved, for every one of the above
referred to have played or are now play
ing star parts. .
Mr. Kent will present "The Cowboy and
the Lady" at the Academy Saturday mat
inee and night.
Miss Lucille La Verne, of the Giffen
Company, has recovered from her re
cent Indisposition so as to be . able to
rejoin the organization. She has taken
her place in the cast of "The Christian,"
md will be seen in the new production.
•'All the Comforts of Home," which will
be made in Knoxville on Saturday.
Denman Thompson is playing a phenom
enal engagement at Boston in "The : Old
Homestead." This is the seventeenth
year, and he has played to more people
than at any previous visit. Almost every
night it has been a case -of "standing
John Drew, wr" is playing ' over the
L-ath theatrical v .lit, in the -"Mummy
:ii«d the Humming Bird," will return to
the Empire Theatre in New York for a
spring season. Drew leaves the Empire
on November 16th. His successor there
two ; days later will be ..jlliam Faver
sham in "Impudence." This play w-ill
nave a short preliminary tour.
DEATH OF MRS. JNO. B. GARY.
Died Suddenly at Her Residence on
East Franltlin Street.
Mrs. Columbia H. Cary, widow of Col- j
onel John B. Cary. and one of the best
known and most highly ■ esteemed !adi-s
in Richmond, died suddenly -yesterday
morning at her residence. No. 720 east
Franklin street. ,-
The unexpected death- of Mrs. Cary was
a source of sincere regret: to her wide
circle of friends and acquaintances here.
For the past forty years the. family has
been identified with the life of the city,;
and as the wife of Colonel John B. Cary, j
still so well remembered. Mrs. Cary oc- j
cupicd a prominent place in tha communi
*We leaves four children—Mr. A. Archi
bald Gary, who succeeded his father In
the ' management of the Northwestern
Life Insurance Company here; Mrs. Liz
zie Cary Daniels. Miss Gillie Cary. and
Mrs. James L. .White, of Bowling Green.
The funeral will take place from the
Seventh-Street Christian church to-mor- !
row morning at 11 o'clock- |
The funeral of Mrs. Mattie Rices wife of \
•Capt. Samuel -B. Rico, roadmaster oi
the Richmond^ Fredericksburg and Poto
mac railroad, who di<nl at her home, in
Ashland, 'Monday, will take place thi3
morning at 10 o'clock from the
Duncan-Memorial chapel. The burial will
be in Woodiawn cemetery.
The following will act as honorary palt
bearers: Major E. T. D. Myers. T. L.
Courtney. Dr. C. B. Jones. John R. Mac
murdo. Charles Hunter, John M. Griffin,
of Fredericksburg; Dr. D. S. Ellis- and
J. B. Hall. The active pall-bearers will
be J. H. Hoofnagle. R..H." Wright. F. M..
Fox. Warren P. Taylor, E. L. C. Scott,
and Robert. 11. Paine. ' *:, ...
Mrs. Rice leaves a husband, four sons
and" ono daughter. Arrangements have
been made with the railroad company for
the-friends of the family both in Rich
mond and Freclericksburg to attend the
funeral. "■:» ' .
George Francis Church, the infant son
of G. B. arid Annie C. Church, died at
the home or its pHrfints. 115 south Belvi
derc street,- yesterday afternoon at 2
o'clock. Some time ago he Was taken
w-ith the measles, and .afterward con
tracted a cold, which 1 terminated in -pneu
monia.- from -which he died.- The funeral
will take place this afternoon at 4 o'clock
from the Sacred Hen rt church. The in
terment-will be made in Hollywood.
Mrs. Edna Riddick W r aite. wife of Mr.
William Wnite. of 121 south First street.
difd last night at- 10:30. -.- at the Virginia
T-Tospitnl. after an illness of about a week.
Mrs. .AValte had been ' married about a
years She was the daughter of Mr. .W.
B. Riddick. .
.".Miss ...Sarah- Knous died at the Little
S'srers of the Poor, yesterday afternoon
at 2 o'clock, in the 70th yenr of her. age.
The funeral will take place this after
noon at 3 o'clock. The interment will be
in Mount Calvary Cemetery.
The funeral of Mrs. Mary Finnertv.
who died mornins-. •will; taJk§
place from St. Peter' 3: Cathedral at 10
o'clock this, morning, * .with a 1 requiem
mass. ;■ . : _
The funeral -of Miss Kate Cottrell will
<^ke place this mornint: from St.' Pat
rick's church at 10 o'clock.- . :
fjMirs Katie B. Crowley. died yesterday
morning at : the home of her. sister, Mra.
T?»mes _W. -Nengle. .317 Ntchoteon street.
She, was just 20 years "old. -The funeral
will tnke piae* this. morn lng-J at" 9 o'clock
nt" St. Parr'ck's Catholic -church. The
burial will" be in Mount- Calvary Ceme
tery. ■■ ■ . " r -- ■■ '- ■ ■ --. .
•Tho funeral, of .Mrs. Edmonla Law
rence, widow i; of Rev. :J. p. .Lawrence.
:took place .at S:20;;o"clock: yesterday af
ternoon from Grace Protestant Episcopal
church,' being conducted by Rev. Dr. Moa
:-cure.-. ■:. ..: .: f-'-i-. ■- ; ". ■. ■' ; - ;■ -..v ■' ..'/ '..: ■',
Stolen Goods on -His.. Person- J. XV";
■ -'■•■-~~\ -' -■ Broirn/Injnredi-' -;>:;. r
: RADFORp; : VAi, November : -L- r ;
/Spcdal.i'-irFrank .Stevens.^ : themari Who >
rbbb«T ; ♦ '\ < \*yj*' t '' rt 'a ■<■ Trn'n. •■■ Coal and Coke
Company's ;Stbrei here Sunday jnight.;.wn-,-!
■arrested ' near j Chilhowle . '.i this}:^ mornlngVv
fraught tO;Radford|nnd;lads'ed;in?jall';to :^
jfnlght. -His attempt^ to'? dispose of: soni ef>
arbvrscd. suaplciohi which led itojhls^
arrest. = the; authorities Tat ißadford -being?
mbtirt(^Sby;i*phonei^Stevena ;Ja 40 : ; years
'Minnesota?;! He "claims \ to \ hall from ■; South
-Africa.' where he 3v>rv«T In • th« English'
: army. :•'. Most • of th*» - stolen
fwYef«a.v,*- - - - W^m
wpy ember the
Ancl our Fine China and Bric-a-
Brae departments olfer unusual
opportunities for the selection oi
presents for the November bride.
Dresden, Royal Austrian,
i'rencb and ,
Cut-Glass of all kinds,
Beautiful Lamps. &c,
will be highly appreciated by the
brido who tak°s up housekeeping
duties this mouth.
There's so many conceits and
designs in these beautiful things
that it's not hard for one to selecf
something that will always be
available and always cherished as
mementoes. . " . ,
JOSEPH WILCOX AND ■WIFE OU
DERED TO LEAVE NOUFOLK.
KEEPER OF AN OPIUM JOINT
Visitors Received Hypodermic
Jections at the Tlace-New Jail w
Dangreronii Proximity to n Com.
bnstlble Pennnt Factory
NORFOLK. : VA.. November I
cial.)— Because* he was considered dange
rous to tho community. Joseph Wilco:
and his wife, Fannie Wilcox. were to-da;
ordered out of trie city. Should they no'
leave by to-morrow morning, they wij
be' arrested promptly.
The Chief of Police has had instro?
tions from the Mayor to this effect. Thi:
is tire second time Wilcox has been or
dered out of Norfolk for keeping a:
opium joint. His place differed from tn»
Chinese affairs, in that his victims dtf
not smoke, but received hypodermic hv
-The Council's Park Committee has fv
cured from the Norfolk and vVeatern rail
way the right to finish Jil.ing in ant
opening Mahone's Lane for a park. Th>
work will proceed at once.
The expensive n"ew jail is regard«:fl a-,
dangerously near a "peanut factory, and
th«j Council is now : considering means for
countenicting this danger. Only a nar
row lane separates ' the magnificent ne\v
city prison from the -bit: -factory. «.hici:
is filled with combustible: pea rmta by tl«
The Prairie will sail to-morrow, as vrill
the Bancroft and rD.etroit. Tha Leydei:
and Vixen, tnv/ing the coal barg<?3 for
the use of the fleet, while in the South.
will also sail. •Th'e.coUter Lebanon wi!l
tow the -water barge : from this yard tn
Cislebra Island for the use of the fleet
Boatswain Richard Feehan, well known
here, arrived at the yard to-day with 10)
men for the Franklin. Tftay will supply
the ships a 3 they assemble.
The engagement of Miss Emily Blanch?
Hecht to- Mr. Isaac- Cohen, of Peters
bursr. is. announced by the mother -of th^
bricVe-elect." Tho ceremony .will tak?
r>lace in Norfolk on November 17th.
Miss Bertha -Brandt, of- Portsmouth,
will, on November 13th, wed Mr. Herbert
Rosenthal. of Raleigh. N. C.
Miss Hatrie Anthony and Mr. William
Sherrick will b-3 married on the samo
FROM BUSY CISMONT.
Resnme of Whnit it Gotnt; On In fh»
„ CISMONT, VA., Nov. si— (Special.)— Tht
Rev. E. Valentine Jones and family _:ir»
visiting relatives in Charles City.
Mrs. A. L. Rives has jrona to Baltimcin
to be with her husband. Colonel A. L»
Rives, who is critically ill in that city.
Miss Mar>' Shackleford Is making ai
extended visit to friend? in Churiotts
Mrs. Edwards, a charming yuung w!c!o^\
from England, h? visiting at MananeM,
the home of Mr. r il(iam Mann.
Miss Marian Sampson, from Cuipep>>r,
who has been visiting- at Hopedalc, tia<
left for Alberene.
Mr. Hugh Morrison, of RICHMOND, h
visiting at Millwood, the home of Mr. F.
COTTRELL.— Died, Monday.; Xovembet
\ 190-2. at 1:50 P. M., KATE, the dausH
ter of the late "U*. K. an-1 Annie Cot
trell. in the 31st year of her ape.
She leaves two brothers—John . J. ant
Joseph Cottre'.l— and one sister. Mrs. A. J
"DaCron. of Manchester.
Funeral will take ptoee from St. Pa"
'•ick's church; WEDNESDAY MOKNIN'S
nt 10 A. 11. Friends of the family respect
fully "requested 'to attend. 2t*
£ GARY— Died, suddenly this mornins at
her. residence, Xo. 720 east Franklin street.
Mrs. COLUMBIA U. CARi", widow oj
Colonel John' B. Cary.
Funeral services Thursday, at 11 A. M-.
from the Seventh-Street Christian church.
. CHURCH-D ied. at : the ' homa of Wa
! parents. 115 south Belvideve street. Tues
day, November 15th, at 2:30 P. . ->U
; GEORGE FRAXCI3. only eon of O. B.
and Annie. C- Church, aged 'i yeara and ?
j months. .
Funeral- .-will take pla<;e from Sacred
; Heart -.church THIS (Wednesday) AF
•TERNOON*. at 4 o'clock. Cumliflriand.
Md., -and. Trenton, >". J.. papers pieai"?
'CROWLEY— Died. \tt ths re?:rfence oi
her sister, Mrs. James W. Xeaslc, 31*
Nicholson street, at 7t15 A. M.. Monday.
November 3. 1902. KATIE R. CKOWLEt.
in the SOth year of her age.
The funeral services will take place
■from: St.- Patrick's Catholic church WKD
NESDAY;'November nth. at » A. y
Friends. and 'acquaintances are Invjtej Jf
attend.; Interment at Mount Calvary
Cemeterj*. ' •„;
'fIN'NERTY— Died. November Z. l^-- *
12:40 A. . M.V at - the residence of her h"J
band, ITI2 V enable street. : MAKY 1 1>
NKRTY, beloved wife cC John Finncrty
agetl} 6» /years; * „
-Funeral wtU take place A-otn Sc; l e;er '
Cathedral Jiit -d 0 WEDNii^l- AJi
Nbveinber sth,; wlthlrcquiem mass.
the3Pbor,;;at^3/P:VM.. Novomb«r i. i-^.
MisiISARAH KNOUS, Injthc TOih _j;«f *
he;' agi 1 . , .. ■; " .
at 3 F. M-. T>ns (U'edr^