Miller ? Rhoads.
Miller <& Rhoads.
Wash Suits, $2.48 Each,
They Have Been $3.98 to $5.98.
About fifty of this senson's suits will be placed on sale to-niorrow
morning at $2,48 each, which is a reduction in price of over one-haF
in some of them.
They consist of Madraa, Whit? Pique at?? Solid Chambrayit-most of them
with "largo pallor collars.
Children "will need these suits at the becming of the vacation trips, and we
want to dose them out?hence the low prices.
If You Want Summer Silks
At Low Prices;
Read What Follows.
Silks, I Of., made to sell for 39c. and 50c.
This Jot consists of odd pieces, fhort
ends, etc., cf Waeh Silks, Taffetlnes,
Satin, Serges, Plaid and Striped
Kalkl Silks 29c,
8hephcrrt's Chocked, Kalki Silks, nil
pure silk, 19-inchos wide, !i?c,
White Japanese Silk, 29c.
?7-Inches wide, soft ?Jid sheer.
Black Waterproof Silk, 39c.
SS-laohes wide, a regular EOc, grade.
Don't overlook these items:
19c. for All-Over Imcc Hose for
ladies worth 25c.
39c. for Lace Lisle Hose, worth
SOc. for Cobweb Oauze Hose,
Children's 25c. Muslin Draw
ers reduced to 15c.
Umbrella styles, all sizes, some
trimmed with embroidery,
others with lace.
Socia/ and |
Among the several clever exhibitions of
Sewell Collins' skill at the Newspaper
Artists' and Loan Exhibit none expresses
gayer, or more delightful pencil humor
than that which shows Sara Bernhardt,
"the divine," aa Hamlet. "B," says He
well, stands for Bernhardt. The exposi?
tion of his meaning Is given clearly In
the accompanying verse written beneath
, In "B" a moral we express.
The versatile achieve success;
And Bornhardt does the best she can
To make "the garment make a man.
Whatever at the exhibit bears the name
of Herrington Fitzgerald is easily Identi?
fied, his style in tone and color being un?
mistakable. One of his landscapes, "The
fiusquehana River," has a special charm.
In the cloud effects, the margin of the
stream and the background.
Every visitor to the exhibit pauses to
look at "An Only Child," a quaint and
original conception of Elizabeth Shlppen
Green. Tho only child, like Alexander,
surfeited with all her world has to give.
Is evidently displeased because she has
come to the end of the list. With toys
and dainties galore she stands looking
one In the eyes, ? forlorn little figure,
puckering, down-drawn lips and wrlnk
llrx brow on which "discontent" Is
... </rit In large characters. Evidently Eliza?
beth Shlppen Creen, knows the ways and
the moods of small-sized humanity.
Ii ife not often that such beauty of life
and motion can be put Into figure as
C. H. Wright hns succeeded In endow?
ing the young girl In his "Wave" with.
The supple grace of girlhood, with the
seduetion of Its beauty and vivid life, has
been rendered with a strong fidelity and
realism that makes Instant and insistent
appeal for recognition nnd acknowledg?
ment, and gets what It demands.
The name of M. Ida Is discernible upon
? sketch which looks like a fragmentary
poem and Is simply called "The Old
Cabin." An air of desolation, ? story of
emntlness and desertion, a hint of former
laughter and happiness?in short, a. little
history In itself?stnjids out in the few
nervous strokes made by a purposoful
hand that knows lt.s calling.
Clinton Peters has a fine picture of child?
hood and animal life In his "Friends,"
representing a golden-haired girlie clasp?
ing a black cat In her arms. The peach
Uke bloom of the Innocent face, presFed
against the silky blarik fur brings at once
to mind the skill of the artist who has
produced such an attractive effect largely
by force of contract.
"A Japanese Evening," hy o. Hornby,
in Its suggestive realism. Is matched by
a "Duse" et E. H.<Miner. Only Mr. Minor
hasn't a,.bit. of Verse to emphasize and
completa ihn poso of the disciple O?
Two sketches "by Mr. C. J. Rostrup, one.
of Miss Eugenie Taylor and another
?which he calls "The Fair Pedestrian"
are excellent examples of his best style.
Miss Taylor's picture Is encircled by
a wreath of American beauty roses, the
Richmond debuatante's flower.
Many Richmond people are deeply In?
terested in the approaching marriage of
Miss Ellen Graham Carmichael, tho eld?
est daughter of the Rev. Hartley Car?
michael. former rector of ? St. Paul's
The wedding, which will bo very quiet,
?will take piuca next Tuesday, Juno 16tlit
in Cincinnali, iliss Carmichael will ba
married to Mr. Ueorge Haydock, who la
prominent both In nocla I and business
clrclea of that city. Mr. Haydock is a
graduate of Tale College and has spent
t>everai years on the continent of Europe.
Mlbb Carmichael's uncle, ihe Bishop
of Montreal, will officiate at her wed?
ding, and she will be given away by her
maternal uncle, the Rev, Richard Gra?
ham. After a. two months' wedding trip
to the Rocky Mountains and on the Pa?
cific coast, Mr. und I.Irs. Haydock will
leturn to their home on Gr&ndln Road,
At the marriage of Miss Bonnibel Brown
to Mr. Harry S. Jennings, jr., scheduled
for Juno lith, at ? P. M.. tho Rev. Or.
j. Ji. Hutson, of Pine-Street Rapn-t
Church will officiate.
The ceremony will ho performed In the.
hoitie of the bride's mother, ???, 1?;. v.
Brown, of No. Ml South Leur.?) Street,
and will be lollowed by a. reception.
The wedding of Miss Laura A. Dean?,
a nier.! of Mrs. William Harper Beane,
and Mr. Alfred JJukt-r McCliiru took
place lu the home of Mr. and Mis. Fred
H. Joims. of Miller Avenue. Barton
Heights. Wednesday evening by ihe Rev.
The Rev. Dr. "Waller W. Muore and
family, ?'f Union Theological Seminary,
Richmond, arrived in New York on Wed?
nesday. June 1Mb. hy the steamer King
Albert, after a delightful voyage frinii
?Naples? Dr. Moore may be addressee] for
the present at WlnstonrSalem, N. C,
Mrs. Eugle Christian Goodall, of Staun?
ten. Va., if- visiting her son, Mr, Rendit?
ion' Goodall, i.t No. 6^0 North Seventh
Captain Henry, wl.ih his wife, daughler
and sdii, will lean this week (or an ex?
tended trip, ?-topping al Atlanta, Oa . New
Orleans, La., Dalla?. San Antonio, Texas,
end the city ol Mexico. He will relurn
the ltth of September.
Mrs. ? D. Abbott end Mim- Kilmoriia
Abbotf, of BedfTd, Va:, aie visiting
lilfcrnis in this pity.
Mr Turner tf. Ashby, the wsll-kiiowu
,?gar-make-r. ie out again after two ????..
Uits Mut ion '-*? i'i'uu'J. i> gradu?t?
of the Woman's College, this city, and
u da light or of the Rev. C. H. Ryland, of
Richmond College, has Just passed the
B. S. degree at" Columbia College, Now
Miss Williams, of Boydton. Va., and
a young lady friend are spending several
Mrs. Annie Davis, formerly of Rich?
mond, but more recently of Norfolk, Is
at No. 216 East Franklin Street.
Mrs. Henry Watkins, who has been thn
guest of friends near Danville for the
past two weeks, was expected to return
to the city yesterday.
"The Old Homestead, Where I First
Met Her," was bought yesterday at the
newspaper Artists' exhibit by Sir. A. R.
Holladay. Mr. Jonathan Bryan was the
purchaser of "Tho Old Subscriber," and
Mr. A. R. Ellorson of "The Coming
Mrs. Paul Ruthorfoord McPadyon, with
her little son and nurse, Is visiting her
mother, Mrs. N. M. Slbert, of No. 614
East Grace Street.
The fact that Miss Fairchlld, of Bos?
ton, met Queen Nathalie, the mother-in
law of tho lato Queen Draga, In Italy,
serves to link Miss Fairchlld's name by
acquaintanceship with tho recent Servian
tragedy. Miss Fairchlld spent a winter
In Rlcbmond some years ago, and has
many friends hero.
The forecast for June Is rather doleful.
It Is prophesied that there will be rain
every day during the month, except six.
AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK
Increases its Capital to $400,000 and
its Surplus to SI00.000.
On account of the steadily increasing
husine*s of tho Amerlran National Bank,
the directors and stockholders have de?
cided to increase the capital stock from
$000,000 to $400,000, and at a meeting of
the stockholders held to-day they autho?
rized the directors to sell the ?100,000 ad?
ditional stock at $125 per share.
Tho entire amount hap already been
subscribed for by the stockholders.
This Is excellent evidence of the popu?
larity of this successful bank.
Richmond: Agnes H. and E. G. DeJar
netto to J. W. Briggs, 22 S 3-4-12 feet on
west side of Ninth Street between Clay
and Leigh, subject to deed of trust for
Alex. Delanoy to Joseph A. Farley, 37
foot on north side of Leigh Street, 21 feet
east of Third, $3,250.
A. D. Jackson to Thomas W. Jones. 25
feet on west side of Twenty-fifth Street,
115 feel south of Clay Street, $760.
John '/. J. Melton and wife to Thomas
McCortny, 3.S feet on north sido of Mar?
shall Street, 21 feet east of Thlrty-flmt,
W, Withers Miller nnd wife to F, B.
Schaaf, 40 10-12 feet on ft. John Street,
southwest corner of Charity, $2,350.
Frances A. and F. 11. Nesbitt to John
Sloan. 30 feet on south sido of Duval
Street. 122 feet past of Fourth. $1,050.
Mnry W. Taylor and R. M. Taylor to
J. J, Connelly, 25 feet on cast side of
Twenty-third Street between Marshall
and Clay. S2.000.
G. W. Warren and wife to J. II. G'rant,
.10 feat on north side of Monument Ave?
nue. S0.76 feet east nf Allison. $2,326.
I-Ienrlco: C. J. Kra-nck's trustee to Sam?
uel A. Hall. ?50 feet on west side ?if Twen
thlrd Street, northwest corner Q, .$750.
Hnttlo C. nnd T. A. Lnmb to H. C.
Brauer. 230 feet on west, side of Batten
Avenue, non Invest rorner Kcrstlng Ave?
nue, Barton Heights, Si.100.
C. J. Tlieimer to Joseph Johnston. ?)(
feet on north side of Falrfiold Street,
170 gegt east of Seventeenth, $S<0,
The Glebe School,
The first spsslon of The Glebe School,
of which Mr. Junios ?. ?,????? Is head?
master, closed on yesterday, There wer?
no formal exercises. Bolp.w Is given the
completo standing on linai examination
of some of th? members of the school:
Hunter Barksdale, 97; Egbert Leigh Giles.
!'ii; Willie Rothert, 05, These three re?
ceived tho highest murks. Egbert Leigh
Giles received the highest mark on math
emetics, Latin ond English, wuiie Roth?
ert and Hunier Barksdale. received the
highest mark on history. The gold medal
offered for the highest average wus
awarded to Hunter Barksdale,
AGAINST LE GLAIR
Will Tell About Them To-Day.
Fined for Fight in Street..
Squire |jOnnie had plenty of time to
reyt between court time und base-ball
lime, for the ?locket was short.
Hohen K. Le Clalr's ?use went over
one day. He lias two charges against
?lirai one. that of taking Vlti.fiO belonging
ti, H. J. Trimmer, and the other, that of
inking a watch belonging to the Solita?
ci ? Wal eh Company.
?'liarles Williams was alleged lo have
em Rebecca Bra ? I on, and lie will tell
about H on tin? 16th.
?'. B, .Icier anel John Simili were as?
sessed I2.E0 each l'or lighting In ihe street
Clarence Andrews was dismissed of th?
charge of inking a watch-chain from
Jy ?u the (?truci,
' ai.ii hi Wll I 1! ab ? I
:.tiu lor being ?u'uhIl-i?
TO ELECT A
Board of Visitors Meet at the
FINE MEN MENTIONED
Dr. Bassett Moore, Presidents Dabney
nnd Venablo and Colonel Miles
Moore in Several Cities.
To-morrow the Board of "Visitors of tho
University of Vrginla will meet at the
University for tho purposo of electing tho
first president of the Institution.
Mr. Jefferson, the fnther of tho Uni?
versity, was strongly opposed tn the oflico
of presidency. He believed that the best
results could be accomplished by having
as tho heael of the school a member of
the faculty, who should ho elected by
themselves, and to which all members of
the. faculty might aspire and In turn bo
elected. His-Idea was that tho executive
head of the Institut I?>n should also teach
nnd probably ho ?lid n?>t foresee the timo
when the great cchools of tho land would
bei rich enough to employ a la.rgo number
of teach??rs each, and that their manage?
ment would take the? entire time of a
man experienced In business matters. Mr,
Jefferson was noted for his desire for a
elemocratic school, a.nd ho conceived tho
rotation In oflico the surest way to bring
about this end.
Names Prominently Mentioned,
The most prominently mentioned per?
sons In connection with the presidency
are Dr. John Bassett Moore, professor
of economics. Columbia University. New
York city; President Charlee W. Dabnny,
of the University of Tennessee; President
FrR.uk Venable, of the University of North
Carolina, nnd Colonel George W. Miles,
of Rad forth The latter gentleman hn-s
addressed to the Board of Visitors a de?
fense of himself, which Is said by the sev?
eral close friends of his In Richmond
who hn.vp seen It to be a pnper of great
power. The writer claims that he has
never been a candidate for the position.
and conclusively shows this, according to
those who hav" seen his communication,
which Is said to be of considerable length.
Tho presidency is sa.ld by many to lie
between Dr. Moore and President Dabney,
though on account of the number nf gen?
tlemen whose names may bo proposed.
It le simply Impossible, to forecast with
any degree of confidence who will be tho
choice of the board.
Tho Richmond alumni decided not to
make a recommendation, after a preamble
In which Implicit confidence In tho Judg?
ment of tJii? bipart? wns expressed.
Two members of the board of nine Ilvo
In I his city at present. They arc Hons.
Eppa H un ton, Jr., and Henry C. Stuart.
Mr. Hun to ? Is the Richmond member,
while Mr. Stuart represents tho South?
west, but Is living in Richmond as a
member of tho Corporation Commission.
Marriage of Weil-Known Young People
at Pendleton Wednesday.
A quiet but beautiful marriage took
placo at Pendleton, Va., at the residence
of Mrs. E. C. Jones, on Wednesday at U
P. M. The parties were Dr. John Hamil?
ton Thompson, a popular young man of
business, social and religious prominence,
of Christiansburg, Va., and Miss Mary
Czarina Jones, the lovable and charming
daughter of Mrs, Ella Carrlngton Jones
and the late ,1. E. Jones.
The wedding march, from Lohengrin,
was beautifully rendered by Miss Mamie
Hancock, of Trerlllons. As the sweet
strains floated out upon the air, per?
fumed by the flowers and evergreens
with which the parlor wns decorated,
two little girls, nieces of tho bride, clad
In dainty white, entered tha room?Janlo
Jones, who carried a basket of flower?,
and Miry Carrlngton Herring, who bore
the ring upon a satin cushion. Miss Mar?
garet. Wills, maid of honor, wearing a
lovely creation nf fanltjoss white, grace?
fully preceded the bride nnd groom. He
as attired tn the conventional blcck
ilt. Thn bride was arrayed In white
organdy and tulle veil, artistically caught
with orange blossoms.
The ceremony was performed by Rev.
L. A. Cutler, former pastor of tha bride.
His ceremony Is always beautiful and
Impressive, but on this occasion it
reached sublimity, and many of the com?
pany remarked upon the ease, grace and
feeling with which It was performed.
He was assisted by Rev. William Thomp?
son, of Brazil, brother of tho groom.
A select rompnny of friends was In
By request. Miss Otye Hancock ren?
dered several vocal solos. Her sweet
voice was heartily appreciated by all
At 10:80 supper wns served, after whk-h
Or. Thompson and his brido took tlio
?midnight train for Chiistlniisburg, their
BRAVE MEN'S REUNION
Delightful Gathering of Survivors of
Otey Battery on Wednesday.
No veteran military organization In the
Slain is better known than Otey Bnt
tfi'v for bravery and effective fighting
during tho stress and strain of the war
between the States. Brave men an? great
in battle; they are, no less In earnest
when thev turn tMr attention to recreu
tlon. That most enjoyable reunion held
bv this battery on Wednesday at tho
Old Pump House bears out this state?
ment. Tbo morning was spent in telling
and listening to good stories. After an
excellent dinner, tho oomrades wore calL
od to Older by Lieutenant R. B. Gunn, the
chairman, who Ih th? sole surviving
commissioned officer of the battery, The
first business was the election of officers,
Which resulted as follows: President,
Richard II. Gunn; vi??e-pre.sldant, Jud.
B. Wood; secretary, C, C. Hang luna a;
Executive Committee: G. Watt Taylor,
W. 11. Rtrulton. Robert T. Briggs, Thomas
R. Thompson, "Cohen'" Glazf'brook, C, C,
Baughinnn and Julien Binford.
Those who answered the roll-call were:
Lieutenant Richard B. Gunn, James F.
Flournoy, W. II. Stnitton, A. W, Ball,
R. I?. Denny, .1. C. Puckett. Jud. B. Wood,
Alexander llrant, Robert T. Briggs,
Thomas R. Thompson. "Cohen" Glaze?
Monk. Robert R, Butler, C. C, Baiighman.
II. Er.sliiiie Gay. J. 11. Roid, J. P. Weh'
Bier. Join M. Noltlngr, S. M. Ilarvoy.
Julien Rlnfnrd, Robert P. Anderson, Rich?
ard McCoy, the Rev. 10. Clifford Gordon,
John N. Gordon and George Walt Tay?
The deaths of tha following members
since th.? last reunion were reported: Cap?
tain David N. Walker. Montgomery Wpst
and TI. W. Burton, of Corslcana, Texas.
WILL COnn HERE
Mr. Christian to Take Charge of Wed
dell Memorial-? Congratulation.
Mi..?!. D. Christian, who has been as
ilsiini: thfl Bev. 1\ \V. Nove in his work
on Lost Mountain, has bean licenced lay
reader by Bishop'Gibson and will have
? li.iiK?"'. during the summer, of the Wed
di'll Memorial- Chapel, In this city.
Mr. John W. Wood. 'corresponding sec?
retan' uf the Domestic and Foreign Mis?
sionary Society, has written , m the
Bishop, congratulating him and ihe Ilio
< i!.-.i, uf Virginia on the increased con?
tributions uudur the up?>ortlc>iituent pluri,
The amount ralp'd this .year Is double
that of last.
Tho Rov. Charles H. Gross, of Copie
Parish. Westmoreland county, has accept?
ed a cell to become assistant at the Me?
morial Church. Baltimore, of which the
Rov. William M. H.imc, I>. D-, in tho rec?
? new work for Ihn colored people, of
a vory promising character, ha? been
grinlzcd In the parish of Grafie Church,
Alhemnrle, by the rector, the Rev. B.
j; J?t the 'Uheatros. J
Tho performance nf tho Glffen Musical
Comedy Company In "Mnin'well 'Awkine"
gathers force and favor at the B'iou.
The company plays the amusing comedy
with groat dash and spirit and the ner?
vousness of tho flrat porformano? has
It ?a one of the ohlof glorios of this
production that. It is full of specialties
from cud to and and they aro special?
ties of a high order. Tho arrangement of
tho Japanese turn le very artistic and
makes a strong appeal to tho cyo, while
the minstrel first part spoclalty In tho
last act kee^s tho house In a roar of
There wore two very largo houses yes?
terday and the piece ?bids fair to crowd
ihn house for the rest o? tho engage?
"Daw Crockett" is drawing large
hotisos at tho Academy this week an?)
judging from the advance salo It will
continuo Its prosperous run until tho
end of tho Week. On Saturday afternoan
the orphnns of ll?e city will attend tho
performance upon the special Invitation
tif Manager G'lffen.
The play la delightfully staged and the
ntmosphero of the famous old piece Is
Manager Oiffon has received numerous
applications from members nf the "400'
ronuostlng that after next week, when
"The Silver King" Is to bo the bill, he
will confino his attention to tho produc?
tion of society plays and light comedies.
Mr. Qlffon Raid lust night thnt ho only
wnnted lo givo his patrons what thoy
want, and, as the task of choosing plays
to be produced ooch week Is by No means
an easy one. ho would be gln-d to re?
ceive suggestions nnd to carry them out
If all circumstances permit.
Tho Bijou Comedy Company will return
to the Bijou next Monday for the week.
The Birmingham Age-Herald had this to
sav of the performance of the piece In
"Before ono of the largest. mo=t brilliant
nnd most appreciative audiences which
has gathered In Birmingham in many
days, the Bijou Musical Comedy Com
paivj scored a great hit last night. In a
reproduction of 'Tuxedo.' Tho play Is
clearer, the music pretty, the principles
good nnd tho chorus hn.s lost none of tho
snap, ginger and looks which has made
It so popular In sevrai Southern cities,
" 'Tuoxedo' is ? comedy In two parts.
The last contains all tho specialties and
Is erected around the old time minstrel
Idea. One of the wealthy residents of
Tuxedo proposes tn givo an amateur per?
formance. His amateurs wrangle nnd tho
play seems ns If II Is a-olng to bo a frost.
Ho engages the Bijou Musical Comedy
Company which Is summering near, and
thev put on the show for him.
"The curtnln rises on the seennd act
to see a. number of men arranged In semi?
circle with John ?iinne as tho Interlocu?
tor. Chip and Otis Harlan as the end men
nnd tho other members as tho singers.
Several good Jokes or? passed and then
the soloists aro cn.lled on. The entire
thing Is gond and the songs nf each worn
well received last nisrht. Chip's "Tho
Way to Spell Chicken" received seven
encores. Mary Marble and Chip have a
neat specially In which they appear In
black faces. ' Tho song Is "My TToney
City Wins Out.
In the matter of August Slmnnpeltre
vs. the city nf Richmond, the Morgan R.
Mills Co. nnd the Southern Bell Tele?
phone Co. in the Law nnd Equity Court,
the Jury yesterday returned a verdict
for the defendants.
Mr. Simonpeltre claimed that he wa?
injured to the extent of $?,C>0 by falling
In excavation in front of the telephone
Will Keep Contracts?
Mr. J. Samuel Parrlsh, who is counsel
for the F.lite Studio in the matter of tho
dissolution of partnership of the Davis
Art G'allery Co., which has heen confirm?
ed by the Chancery Court, said yesterday
that, his clients would bo responsible for
contracts already madfi, This will ho
agreeable Information to a great, many
persons who havo made contract with the
studio for work,
The final exorcises of the Episcopal
Theological Seminary of Virginia will ho
held June li-litth. The senior class thin
year Is composed of tho following mem?
Franklin Davis. John Edward Ewell,
Thomas Green Faulkner, Francis Von
Rensselaer Moore. Ernest Farlo Osgood,
Halb*rt Noble Palmer and Robert F. Gib?
Mr. Frischkorn Going.
Mr. John H. Frischkorn, president of
the Board of Fire Commissioners, has ac
e-ifpted an Invitation to attend tho Inter
national Fire Congress, to be held in Lon?
don on July 7th.
THE GRAYS GO TO
WEST POINT TO-DAY
Celebrate Their Fifty-ninth
Anniversary by a ?
Company ?, Richmond Grays, under
command of Captain Henry G. Dlcker
BOli, will leave to-day at 1 P. M. for
West Point, where theiy will, as guests
of tho Richmond Gray? Veteran Associa?
timi, celebrate thedr fifty-ninth anni?
versary by a picnic and sumptuous ban
About sixty of the activo members will
take part In tho annual outing. The
company will, if the weather permits,
? roceed to the City Hall, where they will
be photographed in a hotly.
disease by the timely use ?j
Tutt's Uver Pills, an old aud
favorite remedy of increasing
popularity. Alway* cures
?oer stomach,, malaria? indige**
tiou, torpid liver, constipatioi
?mil all billions diseases.
t???'? Uver PIIX&p
Many Interesting Matters In
the Little Town.
A JAPANESE FAN DRILL
Pretty Event to Take Place on June
18th?Graduates of the Fairmount
The Committee on Light decided a few
nights ago to place an additional aro
light near Tjn-enly-third and Carrlngton
Streets nnd to havo somo grading done
In that neighborhood.
The Baptist Ladles' Aid Society held a
most Interesting meeting Monday eve?
ning and received a dozen new members.
Mrs. .Mary Woodlln and Mrs. Emma
Vest, her guest, of Philadelphia, who
were badly bruised nnd shaken up Inst
Monday by being thrown from the car
by ItH running off the track on ? Street,
Mrs. H. F. Houch. of No. 2311 Fair
mount Avenue, Is visiting her mother.
Mrs. Campbell, of Norfolk. She will
nlso visit relatives In Portsmouth.
Miss Delia Mayo, of No. 230? Fairmount
Avenue, is visiting friends in) Baltimore,
nnd will bo gone nome time.
Airs. Annie Caudlo has moved Into her
new homo on Twenty-second Street, re?
cently purchased from John Wilt.
Mrs. Mary Miller, who spent several
days with her sister, Mrs. Gllllnm Oan
onro, of Crewe, Va., has returned home.
Mrs. Charles Dea ne. who has been vis?
iting relatives on the Crelghton Road,
has returned home, near Hicks' farm.
Mr. Henry Mitchell returned home a
few days ago from Washington.
Mrs. Shlnnull Is tho guest nf her sister,
Mrs. ?Tharles Denne, of Hrmrlco county.
Miss Mamie Lynham, of the West End,
?was tho guest of Mrs. Nettle Nnwberry
Mrs" Thomas Morris, of No. 1122 Twenty
first Street, left Sunday morning for New.
port News to visit the family of Mr. Her?
bert Morris. While away Mrs. Morris
will nlso visit other cities on th? waters.
Mr. W. H. Rowland nnd Mrs. W. O.
Smither and children. Ethel n.nd Rowland,
were visitors at Mrs. J. W. Ralney's this
JAPANESE FAN DRIED.
Th? Japanese fan drill will be glve.n
June lSth in the lecture-room of Fair
mount Methodist Church for the plane
fund. As this is a very beautiful drill,
a large crowd will doubtless be present.
Herbert Greenstreet, who hn.s been vis?
iting relatives In the country, has re?
Miss Ella Gentry, of Charles City coun?
ty, Is expected In Fairmount by her coutv
in, Mrs. J. W. Ralney.
Mrs. M. Bowery, who has been quite
sick, Is now much Improved.
Mrs. Salili/ Talley has returned ho-ne
from Hanover county, whore she has been
visiting her daughter.
Miss Annie Fansler, of Charlottesville,
is visiting her aunt. Mrs. Eowcry. on
Dr. Arthur Cosby, who formerly lived
on Venable Street, near Twenty-fifth, hns
moved to Twenty-fourth and Broad
Mr. Joseph Putze's Infant Is quite sick
Mrs. Woodcock and Mrs. Beasley, of
Chelsea Hill, were the guests of Mrs.
Holt this week on the Avenue.
Mr. Thomas Teagle Is much better to?
Miss Mamie Dyson, of Caroline county,
Is tho guest of Mrs. Nellie Pavey, on
Ditti? Alte James, lnfa.nt child of Mrs.
Rosa James, of Portsmouth, died Sun?
day morning nt the residence of her
grandmother, Mrs. H. F. Housch, at 2311
Fairmount Avenue. The remains wore
taken to Portsmouth Monday for ourlai.
Miss Mabol Nuckols, who has been
visiting Mrs. Sally White, has returnod
to her homo In Hanover county.
Mr. Bernard F. Gallagher, who is suf?
fering with blood-poison, Is getting on as
wells ns could ho expected.
The Methodist Missionary Conference
for this district met at Laurel Hill Wed?
nesday. Fairmount was represented oy
Mrs. Florence Beadles ns delegate, and
Mrs. Anna Willard as alternate.
Mr. Gray, wllth several other gen?
tlemen, will decide which Is the prettiest
baby that goes on the Richmond Locomo?
tive Works excursion, which will be given
Jupe 20th at. Buckroe Beach.
Sirs. Charter Claytor and daughter,
Olive were the guests of Mrs. J. W. Rainy
Mrs. Thomas Duke, of the West End,
nnd Miss Willie Duke, of Verd?n, Han?
over county, are visiting Mrs, W. C,
Thomas, on the Avenue.
Mr. Oakley Terry, of Talcot. W. Va.,
Is wishing Ids aunt, Mrs. John W. Arnold,
on Twenty-first street.
Mrs. Olile Oakley nnd children, of
Highland Springs, were the guests of
Mrs. Fannie Oakley, on the Avenue, the ?
fist of the wpek.
Miss Mattle Terry, of No. 1205 Twenty
second Street, will leave shortly to visit \
friends In West Virginia.
Mrs. Hott, who has boen 111 since De?
cember, Is fast falling, nnd Is not ex?
pected to survive many days.
The final exercises of the Fairmount j
High School wero hold Friday and proved '
to bo ono of tho most successful terms
in the school's history. The following
young ladles graduated with high honors:
Jesslo Ford, Addio Alston, Noveo Evans,
Mamie Durvin, Sallie Taylor, Helen
Childress, Marian Angel and Annie Ban :s.
The Methodist picnic will bo held /it
West Point June the 30th
Mrs. Mahnno. of Nineteenth Street, who
has been very sick, Is now rapidly im?
A tax of $2.50i has been laid on all citi?
zens who keep two cows nnd sell milk,
and f.O cents a head in excess of that
TRACKS IN BAD SHAPE.
The Passenger and Power Company's
attention has been called to the terrible
condition of tho car tracks oji Twenty
second Street and thn Avenue, hut ns |
yet nothing has been done. A hole large j
enough for a lio?j to be burled In hau
caved In near the corner, and is a dan?
gerous placo at night.
Messrs. P. II. W. Goodwin, J. S. Bin
ford and William Arnold, are being I
prominently mentioned for the vacancy
in tho Council caused by the resignation
of Re.v. Joel T. Tucker.
The contract for removing sand north
of the Avenue? was awarded to J. W.
Rainey, and south of that thoroughfare
to H. J. Helfe?.
The county supervisor was Instructed to
use tho $2fi0 now available for street im?
provements at once, and the work will
probably bo begun this week.
Tlio request of the Southern Bell Tele?
phone Company to be allowed io erect |
poles on certain streots was granted.
The alley running from Twenty-first ti
Twenty-second Street, between the iVi'V
nue nnd ? Street, which has,been closed
for several years has been reopened.
The Council has decided to sell the au?
tomatlc lamps, which were in use before ?
the electric lights wero introduced at
JLoCi ?.ach. Includili?;, coles ami fixtures, j
FOR SUITS WORTH
$15, $I6.S0, $?8 and $20,
HE entire strength of that enormous woolen deal at
manufacturing headquarters, by th? means of which
many thousand yards of finest foreign and domestio
woolens passed into the possession of tho Burk stores at greatly
below actual value figures, togother with many broken lots
throughout the stock of high-grade garments, make this store
a roal bargain emporium to which everj' prudent money-savor
in quest of wearing apparel of the better sorts will diroot his
People look for greater things from this store. Thoy are
accustomed to obtain greater values, to be afforded better re?
sults than from any other store, and that they are never disap?
pointed will bo aptly illustrated by this marvelous offering.
jj ?arton freights.
Mrs. Calvin Sntterflold, who has been
visiting friends nnd relatives In Albe
marle ftounty, haB returned home.
Mr. Alfred Thompson, who has been
?vl?itlng Mr. Thompson, of Petersburg,
has returned to Plnalto.
? ?." meeting of the citizens of Barton
Heights and Brooklanel Park will ho
holel at tho sehonlhouso this evening, be?
ginning at R:S0 o'clock, to consider the
question of enlarging tho present school
building. Patrons of the public school nre
especially roqueste?l to attend.
Miss Mottle Mitchell, who had been
quite sick, Is much better.
Mrs. G. B. Poaseley has left for Ash?
Mrs. Will Haupt has returned to Codar
vllle, Pa., after a visit to Mr. and Mrs.
.1. P. Haunt.
Miss Eitle Rtrlckler, of the Seminary,
has left for Newport News,
Miss Mary Buford Is visiting in Suf?
Miss Mary Strlckler. of the Seminary,
expects to leave soon for Roekingham.
Missi Elsio Fitzwllson, who has been
quite.sick. Is nblo to bo out.
Mrp. Hume, of North Avenue, has Wt
for Hot Springs.
.Mr. K?mest fjlayton, of Lakeside, Is
visiting In Petersburg.
Mr. Moses, who has been quite sick at
his home near the Seminary, Is able to
Miss Grant has returned to her homo In
Lynchburg from a vlelt to friends in MOn
Mr. and Mrs. Lacy, of Orango Court?
house, havo returned homo, after a visit
lo their daughter near the Seminary.
Miss Louise Parker, of Fnrmvllle, Is ex?
pected next week to spend a few weeks
with her aunt In Brooklnnd Park.
Mr. Dorsey, of Baltimore, will be the
guest of Mr. Jameson near tho Seminary
Mrs. J. V. Alfrlend has left for Nor?
Mr. Morris Briggs, of Stafford, is visit?
ing Mr. Cullen Cosby.
Misses Badie and Lucy Penlck, of Lex?
ington, will ho the guest of their aunt
on North Avenue thi-i week.
Mr. Joseph Berkley, of Atlee, Is the
guest of his sister In Brookland Park.
Miss Llhby Bliss has returned to her
home In Prince Kelward county after a
visit to Miss Hettlo Klttlnger.
Miss Rose Sattorileld, of North Avenue,
left Wednesday evening to attend a.
"house warming" at the home of Mr. W.
Ashbv Jones, In Gloucester.
Mr. F\ C. Barth has returned to Orls
kany after a visit to Mr. L. G. Irving.
Mr. John B. Swartwout has returned
from the University of Virginia..
Mr. .1. E. Schlssier has returned from
Mr. .1. Walter Thompson, son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Thompson, of "Plnalto."
will leave. New York this week for Port?
land, Mo., where he will remain a few
days bet?re sailing for Germany.
Mr. Thomas Chnlkloy, who has been
visiting .Mr. Jones, luis left tor Ports?
\Chost nut jtfiil and %
Jfiffhiand Park \
The entertainment which was given last
Tuesday nght at Northsda nail for tho
benefit of the Ascenson Chapel proved
to be a great success. The first feature
of tho programme was a flag drill, In
which Miss Rosalie Shafer took the part
as captain, Miss Constance Trltton as
right guide nnd Miss LIT lie Todd as left
guide. Among the other young ladies who
took part In tlio drill may be mentioned
Misses Eva Croxton, Arrio Pettus, Mary
Dabney, Ada Kirk, Bessie Marshall. Kh
zaboth Doyle, little Llvesay, Bessie
Wlngfleld. Virginia Sale, Mabel Beard,
Mury Rylund, Miittlo Cross, Aletta,
Crump. Hattlo Foard. Rebecca Clarke,
Alleo Shafer, Mat tie Fourqurean, Nettle
Mosby, Lolla Winglleld, Katie Lewis,
Elizabeth Lewis, Emily Cross nnd Ger?
"Betsy Baker." the one-act farce, wan
greatly enjoyed by all present Those
who took such a prominent part are as
Mr. Mouser, Mr. John Tyler, Jr.; Mrs.
Mouser, Miss Constance Trltton; Mr.
Crommy, Mr. Lotoher Boon6! Betsy Ba?
ker. Mrs. Clnrenco Llvesay.
Reuben rind Cynthia was noted by Mr.
Jno. Tyler, Jr., as Reuben nnd Mr. Chas.
Shafer. as Cynthia,
Much credit is due Lieut. Geo. Bklpwlth
for tho drilling of the young ladles. Ho
was upresented with a beautiful scarf pin,
from the ladles of Ascension Guild.
Dr, Warriner, of Ilnnslett, Va., expects
to leave soon for Canada. Dr. J. McChes
ney Hogshead will talto charge of his
Mrs. Hlllsman, of Chase City, Va? Is
visiting her cousin, Mrs. D. K. Wslth
all. of Fourth Avenue.
Miss Lucille Moon, who has been at?
tending R. F. C, at Danville, Va., is the
guest nf her friend, Miss Delia Bailor,
or No. 101 Fourth Avenue. She will leave
for her home In Tamworth, Cumberland
county, in a few days.
The Covenanter Band, No. 16, of Mlz
pah Presbyterian Church, will givo a
moonlight exclusion to Dutch Gap on
July 2d. The steamer -will leave tho
wharf, Seventeenth and Dock Streets,
promptly at 8 o'clock P, M. ?
Miss Josle Balonilne, of Richmond, has
returned to h^r homo after a pleasant
visit to Mr. George E. Booth, of Meadow.
Mrs. William Catiiu, who Jjaa been the?
? ? e mi
710 Main Street.
Blue-Flame Oll Stoves,
Ovens for Stoves,
Hose, Hose, Hose,
Oil, Oil, Oil,
All Kinds o? Stoves
Orders from the Country
Given Prompt Attention.
I BI 111
710 Main Street.
guest of her daughter, Mrs. Tucker, has
relumed to her homo on Fourrh Avenue.
Miss Oracle Frltzc-ho, of fifth Avenue,
who lias been ?nilte sick, is greatly Jm
Mr. Wirt Quartes, who has been on a
business trip to North Carolina, has re?
turned to his home, on Third Avenue.
Mrs Holden, ?f Fourth Avenue, who
lias been ouite sick, is slowly Improving.
Miss Mando Livesa.y, of South Third
Street, Richmond, is the guest' of hor
sisters, Mesdames Paul and William
Redd, of Third Avenue.
The hav ride, which was to he given
hy the Junior Card Club Wednesday
night, was postponed, owing to the In?
??lorr.cncy of tho ??euther
Miss l?lizabetli Tyler, of Richmond, is
vlsltlrg her cousin, Miss Myrtle Redford,
?f No. 411 Second Avenue.
Miss Grasswitt, of Church Hill, has
been VH-'.l.hK Mrs. William Cole, of Third
Mr. R- T. Salo, who has been quite
sick at his residence, on Third Avenue, is
able to bo out.
Muster Alexander Roundtreo, of Fifth
Avenue, who was so badly cut on the
head last Sunday morning, whllo sliding
down the balustrade, is slowly improv?
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Tiller, of Fifth
Avenue, were called suddenly to the
bedside of the hitter's mother, Mrs. John?
Mr. Allen, of Richmond, has recently
moved into his new home, on Third Ave?
Mrs. O.-B. Peasley and little son, Jo?
seph, of Lamb Avenue, Barton Heights,
Is visiting friends ln Ashland, Va.
Mr. Curtis Scott, wlfo and daughter
of Clifton Forge, is visiting his brothers,
Messrs. J, O. and Andrew Scott.
Miss Kerah Colo, of Third Avenue, Is
the guest of friends on Church Hill.
Little Miss Constane? Redd Is visiting
her grandmother. Mrs. John R. I.lvesay,
of South Third Street.
Mr. B. F. Long, of Third Avenue, who
lias been quite sick, is now able to bo out
Richmonders In Nev/ York.
fSpeclal lo The Times-Dispatch.)
NEW YORK. June 11?Murray Hill,
Mrs. ?. ?. Hen-iet,?M|es Burlespn, Miss
Byrd; Hoft'inan, B, T. Munkln; Herald
Square, c. R. Atwell; Now Amsterdam.
0. J, Datum and wife?
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