Newspaper Page Text
THE FAD IN
Everybody /Must Go to the
A CONTINUED SUCCESS
Col. B. O. James Counsel for Frank
Fitzgerald?The Olympia Club Ban?
quet?Mr, Atwoil's Funeral.
Capt. donee Out?Personal.
Manchester Bureau, Times-Dispatch, I
No. 1102 Hull Street. J
It la the fafl to go to the Masonic Ba
loar. Tho effort ? of thoso In charge of
the affair wero crowned with equally ae
great success ae upon the opening night,
and the ladles especially havo reason to
Tho programme last night was very
entertaining. Mrs. Charles Jones, who
haa ono of tho sweetest soprano voices
In tho city, sang In splendid stylo "My
All," which was received with? much ap?
plause. Mrs. Jones will sing ?gain dur?
ing tho bazaar,
. Mr. Ardilo Williamson, a singer an3
comedian of rare talent, amused tho au?
dience a? only ho could. Ho sang find
told a number of stories Just us Prof?
Eldrldge would havo done, nnd he, too.
will he called upon to contribute; further
before the bazaar end?.
Mr. S. S. Perkins delighted the crowd
with a beautiful euphonium solo, and the
?lorrlsett quartette pang splendidly.
This quartette embraces Messrs. Mor?
rlsett, Lewis, Phillips and Nunnally. Tho
programme for to-night Is equally as
fine. The Independent Mandolin Club
will perform and Mise Dcvurcaux will
entertain on tho piano.
Later Captain Cunningham, Captain
Phillips, Wilson nnd Freeman, Johnnie
Ryall. the Olympia Club enterta'nors and.
others will contribute their talents to
tho entertainment and amusement of
those who attend tho bazaar.
All the booths are doing a fine buslnofs.
At. Mrs. Daffron'e booth there Ib much
Interest In the chances of the most pop?
ular doctor for the handsome bath robe.
Drs. Ingram, Hill, Brodnax, Loving.
Bacon. Garnett, Archer and Mathowu are
In the race.
Voting on th? stove for the most popu?
lar girl Is also going fast, and the draw?
ings for the Elks' pillow are nearly all
taken. Only twenty more cards are open.
WHERE TO EAT.
In the restaurant and ice cream saloon,
menlp nnd light refreshments can be had
at all times. This portion of the bazaar is
on the second floor, In the banquet hall,
and is presided over by Mrs. Willie
Llpscomb and Mrs. J. A. Williamson.
COLONEL JAMES RETAINED.
Colonel ?. O. James has been retained
as counsel for Mr. Frank Fitzgerald. He
win appear In the caso when It is called
In the Corporation Court to-day.
OLYMPIA CLUB'S SUPPER.
The Olympia Club held a business meet?
ing last night, after which tho members
rat down to a delightful repast tendered
by Messrs. Hart and Reynolds In honor of
tho birthday of the president, who en?
tered into his tlilrtleth year upon the
stroke of 11 o'clock.
Mr. Weils spoke feelingly of the compli?
ment paid him, and invited the club to
Join him at a olmllar affair next Thurs?
day night. The club voted to do so.
An Invitation from the Birds' Club, of
Richmond, to Join them at a social session
to-night was received and accepted. ?
delegation from the club will lea/ro Moore
and Burke's at 11:30 o'clock to bo with
the Birds at 12 o'olock, the time that club
But one arrest was made last night,
that of an old citizen for being too full
to tako caro of himself.
Captain James, of the police fjf:e, who
has been sick for some months, was
able to be out lost night, and was on
duty at the station house. His friends ex?
pressed much pleasure at seeing him out.
MR. ATWELL'S FUNERAL.
A large body of sorrowing friends of
the late ?. H. Atw?ll attended his fun?
eral at Central M. E. Church yesterday af?
ternoon at 4 o'clock. Tho services were con?
ducted by Rev. R. M. Chandler most Im?
pressively. A large delegation of mem?
bers of Manchester Lodge. No. li, attend?
ed and paid their last respects to their
Mr. Atwell's remains were interred in
beautiful Maury Cemetery. Mr. Atwell
was one o? the most popular ot Manches?
ter's citizens, and his death Is regretted
by the entire community.
Although tho outline of defense has not
been made public, It is understood that
Frank Fitzgerald will, when his case Is
called to-day, plead guilty, and that he
-will be sentonced on one count, and that
the others will be nolle prosequled.
Mr. Fitzgerald has the sympathy of
many of the citizens of Manchester. Ho
was well liked and held In the highest
esteem, and no ono wishes to seo the
entire number of Indictments pushed.
Mayor Maurice lined Anne Thompkins
$?.60 for assault.
Claude Jones and Peter Wrlgo each
paid $2.50 for being drunk.
Jordan Guy was charged $2.150 for shoot?
ing a pistol. In the street.
Walter Waugh paid $2.50 for fighting,
and A. L. Powell contributed ?1 for lot?
ting his horse wander about.
PERSONAL AND NOTES.
Those who were Injured In the street
car accident are getting along nicely,
Tho City Mission will meet at Baln
brldge-Street Church at 4:30 o'clock this
Mr. Luther Roach has gone to Mon?
A HOME WEDDING
Mr. Eugene Llpscomb and Miss Mabel
H. Cro-ks United.
Mr. Eugene W. Llpscomb and ????
Mabel Harriet Crooks were married yes?
terday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the
residence of the bride's father, Mr. J, A.
The ceremony was performed by Rev.
W. E. Judkins, D. P? of the Methodist
The bridal party entered tho parlor
to the. strains of tho bridal chorus from
Lohengrin, beautifully rendered by Miss
Tho bride entered th eparlor with bor
ulster. Miss Elslo Crooks, who was maid
The groom entered with his brother,
Mr. John B. Llpscomb, of Manchester.
During the ceremony, Miss Homer
played "Hearts anti Flowers'' rery soft?
The bride was handsomely gowned In ?
blue tailor-made traveling suit, and car?
ried a shower bouquet of Bride roses
Tho maid of honor was costumed In white
chiffon and carried a bouquet of La
The room? were tastefully decorated
with palms and white Chrysanthemums.
th? color scheme being carried out in
Our Ciothins a Success
0 MATTER how certain w? ourselves may feel
that our Clothing is correct, still, we cannot be
quite sure until tho people have passed their
judgment. Wo wero satisfied that the superior tailoring
and trimmings put into our Suits nnd Overcoats made
for this season would be appreciated, and wo were not
mistaken. All who have seen our magnificent assort?
ment o? Suits and Overcoats pronounce the style, fit
and finish tho best they havo ever seen. Thero is
such a variety that selection seems to be the only
difficulty. Our prices are no higher than those asked
for ordinary ready-made Clothing.
Suits for jjj Occasions, $ f 0 TO $25
Overcoats in Every Proper Style, $ | Q TO $30
Burk ? Co.,
' 1003 EAST MAIN STREET.
green and white?. The lampa were shaded
In green, and festooned in ?mllnx.
Until very recently Miss Crooks linfl
made her home In Manchester. Va.,
where ?ho has a liost of frlende. She hai?
always enjoycil an enviable reputation
among her friends for her gentle nature
and lovable, disposition.
Mr. Lipscomb 'la also a naUee of Man?
chester. He Is promlent both In business
and social circles, and has a host of
frlende. Ho Is the presiding officer of the
Manchester Lodge of Elks, havlngr been
largely Instrumental In organizing: this
Mrs. Oscar T. Smith, of Baltimore, and
Mrs. James Madison Jewett, of Port Nor?
folk, received the guests.
Only tho relative? and a few Intimate
friends of the family were present.
The bridal coupln were tho recipients of
many handsome pretcnts.
After receiving the congratulations of
their friends, Mr. and Mrs'. Lipscomb left
on the boat for Washington. After'Visiting
several of the "eastern cities, they will re?
turn to Richmond, where they will make
their future home.
After Norcmber 1st, they will be at
home, at No. 1S18 Grove Avenue.
(Ey ? ^soolated Press.)
LONDON, iu. 20.?The grand jury
which has been considering the charges
against Whltaker Wright, the company
promoter, brought In a true bill against
Thomas Claude Gr.?en.
(Special to The Tlme?-Dlspatch.)
ALTON. HALIFAX COUNTT, VA..
Oct. 19.?The remains of Tnomas Claude
Green, who was killed by a t. eliht
train Saturday morning at Empor a,
reached hete yesterday afternoon, acco.n
panied by Me.-srs. Samuel C. Adama and
-Thomas XV. L.nk, of. this place, and a
delegation of seven rallr-ad ra?n f cm
Lawroncevllle and Emporla. who were in?
timate fr.ei.ds of the deeea_ed,
Ho was the eldest so?? 01 James W.
Green, Esq., a prom nent farmer of th s
section, and a young man of excellent
character. His age was twenty-two.
He had been In tne employ of the South?
ern Railway for about one year, a..d was
highly esteemed by the ofhc.als of that
His mother and father, both of whom
are In feeble health, are ne*ily e.ushed
by the sad blow. Only two weeks ago ne
was hero to visit them.
The remains were Interred about sunset
Sunday afternoon at the fam.ly ceme?
tery near thie place, a laige crowd of
sorrowing friends being present to wUne^s
the last sad rites.
(Special to The TJImes-Dlspatch.)
r'KrjLitJrtiCh.ljH?BCi, VA., Oct. 20.? At
.Nomini Baptist Church, ?? the .Northern
Neck, at 1 o cioc? to-day, Mr, Benjamin
immersoli, of Aiontross, Wesunoieiand
county, and Miss Josephine McGinneas,
duugnter of Mr. Washington Mcumnes?,
weio united In marnate, Rev. H. ?j.
Alonds oliioaling. The attendants woro
?Miss Myrtle Buiderson. sister of the
gioom, maid or nonor, and Mr. \V. u.
McGinneas, brother of the bride, best
rran. beners: Messrs. R. P. McGinness,
wiiuam White, Harold Baldorsun ana
Herbert Bairterson. Alter tho ceremony
Mr. and Mis. Baiderson left by steamer
tor Baltimore, where they will reside.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
COiiUrt... VA., Oct. ?0.?W 11.1am Tay?
ioe a young lawyer of this neighborhood,
oled at Powhatan, the homo of his pa?
rents, early Sunday morning. Ho re?
turned from Indian Territory to his pu
rental homo here a short tiree ago In
feeble health, and never regained his
strength. He graduated from tho Law
.Department of the University of Virginia
loss than two years ago, and went ini
medlaie.y to Hugo, I. T., to practice his
interment at "Pc*vhatan," the Tay?
ioe homestead, near here, this afternoon.
Lowry bne llnfes.
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
FREUERlCKSBURG, VA.. Oct. 20.-A
telegram was received hero last night
announcing tho accidental death of Mr.
? Lowry Snelllngs, son of Mr. Benjamin
Bnelllngs, of Pa.mouth, at Hie saw-mill of
Mr. XV. J. Jacobs, in Accomac county.
Ueutli was caused by being struck by
a very heavy log. The deceased la sur?
vived by his father ana two brothers.
Tho body was brought hero to-day- und
taken to Palmouth for Interment.
Mrs. Mary E. Jennings.
(Spoetai to The Times-Dlspntoh.)
FREuERlOKSBURG, VA., Oct. 20.?
Mrs. Mary E. Jennings wlto of Mr. Ed?
ward Jennings, of Stafford county, died
at tho homo of her daughter, .Mrs. W. ,i.
Jacobs, In that county, at an early hour
this morning, aged 70 years, Sho is sur?
vived by ono daughter. Mrs. Jacobs. The
remains will be takon to Oakland, in Cul
pepor county, for Interment.
STEPHAN.? Pled, Monday morning, October
1'Jlll, at IH? realdouce, ?4? North Fifth Streit,
ADAM 8??????, ?g<Ml forty years.
Funeral from St. Mary's Church WEDNES?
DAY MOUN'lh'fl at in o'clock with requiem
high nun.?.. Itolutlvcs anil friands invited to
ANOTHER QERM DESTROYER.
Herplclde Is Death to Dandruff Germs.
The germ burrows Into the scalp,
throwing up the cuticle In thin scales,
called dandruff, or scurf, end digging at
the root of tho huir, where It supe the
hair's vitality. Pirst come? brittle hair,
then hist?ricas and dead-like hair, then
fulling hair, and, finally baldness. Nine
tenths of the hair troubles are caused
by dandruff. Without dandruff, hair
will grow luxuriantly, as nature Intend?
ed. "Herplclde" kills tho dandrut' germ,
leaving the lialr to grow unhampered,
as It ?a?a with the American redman.
Sold by leading druggists. Send 10c in
stamps for sample to Tho Herplclde Co.,
Detroit, Mich. Owens & Minor Drug
Co., Special Agents.
NOW GOES FREE
Commonwealth Enters Nolle
ProsequI In the Case?Sale
of Farley's Pistol.
In tho County Court of Henrlco yes?
terday morning a nolle prosegui was en?
tered by the Commonwealth in the cose
of J. Ryland Martin, tho young white
man charged with forging the parents'
consent to. his marriage to Miss Molile
Yarbrough, a pretty sixteen-year-old girl
of Hanover county.
This final disposition of a case which
has excited the most widespread Inter?
est In the county. Is most gratifying to
a largo number of people, who have given
their unstinted sympathy to tho young
people. Both Mr. Martin and his bride
are from Hanover. They eloped to the
neighboring county of Henrlco, and the
young man, according to the charge,
forged a paper purporting to be
the written consent of the parent?
of tho girl to tho marriage. The parents
caught up with the pair after the mar?
riage ceremony had been gone through
with and promptly swore out a warrant
for Martin. In due time he was in?
dicted, and the case has dragged on
through the courts until yesterday, when
it reached the happy termination Indi?
cated. It is ?aid that all hands havo
made up and will probably live happily
together ever afterwards. ?
Some eight or ten curious spectators
gathered" in front of tho Henrico Court?
house yesterday morning and watched the
sale of the pistol once the property of
Farley, chief of the strike-breakers.
Sheriff Simon Solomon, with no small
degree of pleasure presided over tho
The expectation that a large crowd
would be present nnd that there would
be a lot of spirited bidding was rather
("???Tiolntinp. The Incident was, never?
theless, one unique In Its interest, and
It attracted considerable attention. The
sale was probably the last echo of tho
The pistol was worth about $3. It was
sold to Mr. John E. Broaddus, clerk of
the Circuit Court, for $4.25. It is under?
stood that It was bought for Mr. Solo?
Sunday evening at 3 o'clock Mr. Arthur
Dunnavant. an electrical engineer of
Newport News, and Miss Rosa. V. Jenk
nif, of L?d;ord county, we? united in
marriage by Rev. J. O. BabcnrK at the
home of M*r. R. J. Smith, In Falrmounty
Miss Roberta Wooldrldge. the bride's
cousin, was bridesmaid, while Mr. R. J.
Smith acted as best man. Q?!V a larve
ciowd of relatives and friends gathered
to witness tho ceremony of this popular
young couplo and to extend to them
bea? ty congratulations.
Mr. and Mrs. Dunnavant left immedi?
ately after the ceremony for their future
heme In Newport News.
Three Sessions Held Here
Yesterday With a Good
The Virginia State Farmers' Associa?
tion, composed of colored farmers of tho
State, was organized at the League
building, on North Third Street, yes?
terday, and adjourned sine die. Quite a
number of counties In the State wore
represented, by one or moro farmers, and
the attendance was encouraging. Three
sessions wore held?morning and night
In the League building and in tue after?
noon at Joneeboj?, the colored settle?
ment at Fort Lee,
Dr. R. E. Jones, the colored physician,
presided over tho meetings. lie is the
prime mover In the organization. The
morning session was devoted to dis?
cussing tho analyses of various soils
and the seed most adapted to them; to
hearing a paper rend by Commissioner
of Labor J. B. Dohorty, and to the prac
tic .? uiUBtratioir ot ino working of many
fanning Implements, exhibited by the
Implement dealers of tho city.
The members of the association went
to Jonosboro on a special train at 2?80,
Inspected the proposed site of tho town,
and rutumed at 5.
The feature of tho night session was
the election of permanent off?corB. Di'.
Jones was chosen president; - Denny,
secretary, and Coloniali, of the Colomnn
Mineral Company, treasurer, It was de?
cided that tho organization would give
Insurance, sick and death benefits.
THE DAILEY QUARTETTE
AT RAILROAD Y. M. C. A.
The Dalley Quartette, of Buffalo, ?. Y.,
will give a musical entertainment at tho
Main Street Station to-night, under tho
auspices of the Railroad Y. M. C. A.
The price of admleslon Is very low, and
there will doubtless be a large attend
Uniform School System at
MODELED AFTER THE CITY
Written Examinations Have Been Par?
tially Abolished and the Monthly
Standing Schomo Resorted To.
To Teach Morals,
After many weeks of long and cnreful
work, tho School Board of Henrlco has
finally adopted and promulgated an en?
tirely now system of ?tudies and class
regulations for the publlo schools ot the
The changes made aro radical In char?
acter, and will prove epochal in their ef?
fect. It means a change from a system
slightly organized to a system completely
organized: tho evolution of uniformity out
of a mass of hitherto unasslmllated nnd
unassoclatod material. To all the people
of tho ccunty tho movement will provo of
the utmost benefit nnd. Importance. All
tho schools over tho entire county will
hereafter bo graded after a uniform sys?
tem; tho courses, books, hours, regula?
tions, etc., for a long time different and
more or less confused, will he the samo
at every place, and will conform to a
large extent with those of (tho schools ot
Richmond, Into which a scholar can then
be promptly graduated. In some cases
consolidation has been effected. Every?
where more efficient Instruction will bo
the result, at tho same time that there
will be probably less expense to the
So far as has been found practicable,
tho public school system of Richmond has
been adapted to tho conditions In the
county, It Is an Interesting fact that
Henrlco promptly follows the lead set and
partially abolishes the ohnoxlous written
examinations. U Is provided tnat all pu?
pils, from "the Third Primary to the Fifth
Grammar grade, inclusive, who make an
average monthly standing of seventy-five
pet cent., and who are not deficient
(rtandlng less than sixty per cent.) In
any subject, shall be promoted. Pupils
In the First and Second Primary grades
shall be promoted on the recommendation
of the teacher, when approved by the
principal. Pupils In the Fifth Grammar
grade shall take an examination on all
subjects, and for graduation shall be re?
quired to make an average of at least
seventy-flve per cent., with not less than
sixty per cent, on any subject, together
with a combined per cent, of not less
In reference to the high school In the
ccunty. the new. regulations provide as
1 That the Intermediate ?nd linai ex?
aminations, except in the graduating
classes, be discontinued, except as herein?
after provided. '. '-.<..' ".
2. ' That in all grades below the gradu?
ating classes promotions be made on class
3 That pupils in all the classes,'except
tho graduating classes, ' in order to bo
promoted,., shalj obtijlnyclghty^per 'cent,
in general ? class standings?ndwiot less
than sixty-five per cent-, ori any subject;
put pupils standing sixty-five per cent, or
more, and below eighty per cent, ?n class
standing, shall have the privil?ge of tak?
ing a wr!*en examination, in which they
must, make-not less than seventy-five ex?
amination per cent., and riot less than
sixty per cent, on any study. A pupil
who makes eighty per cent, on general
class standing, and falls below sixty-five
per cent, on only one subject, shall have
the privilege of taking a written exam?
ination on that subject, on which he must
stand not less than sixty-five per cent.
i, That in pupils' monthly reports
class standing shall be given on each
separate study, as well as" on all the
subjects combined as at presont.
6. That pupils who are absent as much
as twenty school days during the half
session shall remain in the grade, or, If
they desire it, take the written examina-'
tlon as printed in section 3.
?. In the graduating classes of the
Henrlco County Hl^h Schools the pupils,
In order to obtain diplomas, must average
not less than 80 per cent, general aver
, age, e? per cent, on examination, and
I not less than 70 per cent, on each sepa?
7. Any pupil who, In the judgment of
the principal, obtains the promotion mark
by the use of Improper means, shall not
bo entitled to promotion. *
The remainder of tho rules and regula?
tions applies to the details of the school
life and work and Is prttty much tho
same as It is In Richmond. With refer?
ence to tho punishment of the pupils,
there Is the following:
"Principles and teachers must not
strike a pupil, for nny cause, with the
hand, hut may inflict reasonable cor?
poral punishment for offences against
tho rules of tho schools. Principale must
confer with their teachers and instruct
them as to the Importance of exerc'slng
becoming discretion in enforcing the
rules of the sohoos. * * * Frlnelp'ils tire
authorized In extreme cases to suspend
and report at once their action to tho
board; provided, that proper effort has
been made to subject the pupil to disci?
In view of tho present discussion over
the teaching of monile In tho public
schools of tho section It is lnteres?'ng
to note the provls'ons made on this point.
The regulations declare that the moral
and social culture of the pupils should
bo especial care of tho teachers. Begin?
ning In the first primary grado moni
instruction and influence are g'ven and
exerted In tho direction of obedience,
truthfulness, politeness, punctual'ty,
cleanliness, duties to porents, teachers,
brothers, steters, school-mates, and oth?
ers; tho golden rule, kindness the basis
of right conduct, forniH of politeness to
be practiced at home, In school, and In
publlo places, protection and care of pub?
lic and private property, and ho on.
Mr. William W. Allen and Mrs. Ada
Virginia Klnckner were married Monday
ovenlng at S o'clock by the Rev. J, t).
t?abcock In tho parlors of tho Methodist
parannagty Fairniount. The marriage was
a very titlet one, only a low friends be?
Mr. Joseph B. Klnckner attended the
groom. Mr. and Mrs. Allon will con?
tinue tr> resido on Cholsen Hill, who'io
they arc at l/oniu to their friends.
SINCE the WAR
Prescription 1 UU>004
NOW OVER 40 YEAR8-AND WKBIY TO
REMAIN THE ONLY REAL CURt; FOR
Rheumatism *ndit? bioob ration?,
At ili-uKK??t*, 7.V. Dotti?, Hostal bring? booklet.
IV?. li. M ULI.?II, filli er.lty 1'luco, New York,
Fourqurean, Temple ? Co. Fourqurean, Temple ? Co.
A Phenominal Success. It Surpasses
All Previous Efforts.
Yesterday -we placed at your disposal
125 Pieces of Underpriced Silk.
This morning about 20 pieces of the original lot are
here to select from.
That is about as eloquently as we can express the suc?
cess of the offering.
They were good and desirable and cheap. Therefore,
there is no wonder that they sold quickly.
As the values were evenly distributed, the picking,
though the quantity is less, may be considered quite as good
to-day as ever. But to put additional zest into the second
day's work we have added many choice values from regular
stock at prices that must make to-day's selling as interesting
and rapid as yesterday's.
Fourqureaoi, Temple & Co.
429 East Broad a.nd Annex.
BIG GATHERING AT
He Raises Funds for the
Room at the Memorial
The T. P. A. Investment fund plan la
bringing, out some ?re.ry unique schemes.
Among the many "Ideas," perhaps, none
has so far been responsible for more
pleasuro than that of Mr. H. Lee Lor?
raine, of Barton Heights.
Mr. Lorraine was the recipient of one
of the f'vo hundred T. P. A. dollars, and
his Investment was made aa outlined In
the. following card which was mailed to
a -number of his friends:
"H. L. Lorraine had a T. P. A. dollar.
"He bought three prizes, one for fifty
cents, one for twenty-five cents, and one
for twenty cents, and he got on the First
Street car Une and paid h,s fare and rode
one mile, and the conductor put him off.
Why? Why Is the reason that I want you
and your friends to come out to my
house in Barton Heights on October ?Oth
to a smoker and a pool, euchre and flinch
party, and the three prizes will be award?
ed to the highest score.
"Bring a little change along to drop In
the bowl at the door for the benefit of
tho T. P. A. room of the Memorial Hos?
pital. You don't understand, so come
and find out.
'?. L. LORRAINE."
The gathering took place last night, and
was largely attended. A most enjoyable
evening was passed and games of pool,
flinch nnd auchre were indulged In. Af?
ter refreshments were eerved the prizes
Mr. C. H. Winston received the first
przel an automatic wild man from
Borneo. The second prize, a drawing In
black and white, was awarded to Mr. Ed?
ward Ryland, and tho third prize, a min?
iature ship of teh desert, was won by
Mr. P. M. Graham.
Among thoso present were Mr. und Mrs.
H. Lee Lorraine, Mrs. ?. P, Turpln, Miss
Kate B. Turpln, Miss May Ryland, Miss
Eva Crafton, Mrs. T. B. Johnson, Misa
M. L. Lorraine; Messrs. J. H. Strlbbllng,
Howard Harlan, H. F. Smith. Arthur B.
Clarke, George A. Minor, C, H. "Winston,
Edward Ryland, Julien Blnford, Alex.
Shelton, H. L. Harwood, Nixon Bal), F.
O. Robinson, F. 0. Carpenter, C. H. Ha??
man. L. O. Wendenburg, Lee Roden, ?.
W. Martinstein, E. H. Lea, C. s. Broad
dus. R. S. Crump, C C. Vaughan, J. P.
James, P. M. Gresluim, ? John Broaddus,
T. B. Johnson and Charles B. Cook.
GARMENT WORKERS' TRl'ST
A Decision Reached to Combine With
Journeymen ' Tai'ors.
(By Associated Pros?.)
WASHINGTON, D. C? Oct. '.?.-???
United Garment Workers of Amorlca
nnd the journeymen Tnllors of America
have reached an agreement for defining:
the Jurisdiction of the two bodies and for
the creation of a committee looking to
the amalgamation of these bodies, to
comprise all clothing workore In the
United States. This consolidation, which
the parties to the ngreemont expoct to
effect within a year, -will bring In approx?
imately 100,000 men, the membership of
the United Garment Workers now um?
bra clng 00,000 and the Journeymen Tail?
ors' Union 40,000. The ugreement is
signed by Henry White, of New York,
general nocrotury of the United Garment
Workers; Robert Noron, of Chicago, rep.
resenting the same organization: John
13. Lennon, of Blooinlngton, 111., general
.secretary of the Journeymen Tailors of
America, and William. Hartman, of Chi?
cago, and T. K. Duh'lgg, of Deoatur. III?.
also of the Jaurneymtu. Tailor?.
The Jorneymun Tailors' organization
oovers the custom tailoring branch and
tho United Garment Worker? the ready
made branch of the trade.
Case of the Norf Ik Gae Company.
(By Associated Press. 1
WASHINGTON. Ont. 20.-The Interstate
Comtmereu Commission to-day gave a
hearing in the cas* c\t the City Gas Com?
pany, of Norfolk, Va., agnine!, the Bal?
timore und Ohio Railroad. Tho gas mm
??any alleges that the railroad chacos
more for transporting coal from the mines
along its lino to Norfolk and points In?
side Cape Henry and Cape Charles than
to points outside the Capes. Dooielon was
THEIR HOUSE SEATS
Assistant Clerk Thos. Bigger Is receiv?
ing requests from the various candidates
for seats In tlytt House, and they are be?
ing picked out each day.
The Richmond delegation Is well taken
I care of. Captain E. B. Thomason has
chosen the seat en tho front row, Just
I to the left of the speaker, by Colonel
I James R, Caton, of Alexandria.
? Hon. J. R. Stafford, of Giles, occupies
| this seat In the present House.
I General Anderson falls heir to Capla/?
Featherston's place, and just to bis right,
In tho most prominent seat in the House,
will be Mr. A. von N. Rosenegk, of Hen?
rlco. Messrs, Kelley and Wallace have
their present seats, and Mr. Cox Is well
taken care of.
Colonel A. M. Bowman moves up sev?
eral rows, and takes the seat of Mr.
Branch, of Isle of Wight.
Mr. Turpln, of. BcW.drd, profits by the
change. He gets a better location, and
wjli have Hon. W. R. Duke, or Char
iottesviile for hU deskmsv?
Mr. Boaz chooses his present seat, and by
htm win be Mr. Chiles, of Shenandoah.
Dr. Everett, of Nelson, is a new mrs.i
ber, who is well provided for. He takes
the seat of Mr. E.' M. Carter, of Scott,
which Is.No. 39, In a splendid location.
COMING OF CHRIST
Baptist Ministers Not Entirely
Agreed About the
A rathor Interesting dlsousslon over the
Question of the second appearance of
Jesus Christ In the world was tho feature
??of a meeting of tho Baptist ministers of
! the city, held Monday morning at the
[ Second Church.
Tho discussion grew out of a paper
presented by the Rev. Weston Bruner,
IX D., pastor of the Cal vary Church.
Dr. Bruner discussed the subject at
length and got tho brethren thoroughly
aroused. Several of thorn spoke and a
grpiU divergence of views developed. All
wero agreed upon tho essential fact that
Christ is to come Into tho world again,
but tho ministers were thousands of
years apart on the date. Some hold that
the coming would bo after tho mlllen
ottm, when the world had beon converted;
others took the ground that it would
be before tho mlllenneutn, but the hour
nnd tho date they know not whesoof.
PURSE RECOVERED BY
A TIMES-DISPATCH AD
By means ot an advertisement in Th?
Tlmos-DUpatch of yesterday. Dr. Georgo
B. Stool recovered his pocketbook con?
taining money and valuablo papers,
which was taken from his pocket during
tho llorso Show. The purse, along wltn
two others, was found In a corner of
the amphitheatre, whore It hud beon
thrown after the money was take? from
It, and ae soon as tho gentleman who
recovered It saw tho advertisement in
yesterday's paper, ho "sent It to Dr.
Stool. The papers were found intaot.
There was also a J? note In a compart?
ment of tho purse which had been over?
MANY COMMIT TEES
The Committees on Streets nnd Shoekoo
Crook hold a regular meeting yesterday
afternoon and disposed of a large amount
of routine business, none of which was
of public interest.
Tho Miuliot Commlttoo mot Jtiijt ni^.t
and settled with Contractor Snyder l'or
work dono at tho Second Market.
Tl'? Committee on Police at a meet?
ing ?,eld laut night awarded tho contract
for furnishing license medals tu P. Muli
norl, and that for license tins for wagons,
?-cj to I'\ *<T. Grace,
BOTH DOCTORS AND
A Noble Work is Inaugurated
at the Methodist
The poor of Richmond will find a dis?
pensary at the corner of Nineteenth and
Main Streets In the Methodist Institute
building, where doctors will be la at?
tendance on each Monday, Wednesday
and Friday, from 4 to 5 P. M.
Young men from the Unlveralty of Med?
icine will also bo present to prepare the
prescriptions. There will be no charge
for either tho doctors or the medicine.
Drs. William H. Parker, R. L. Kern and
G. W. Gay will give their time tnd at?
tention to this noble work, each doctor
having special diseases and patients. The
managers of the Institute greatly appre?
ciate the work of ail concerned and cor?
dlally Invite tho>poor to call for treatment
Duke of Abruzzi Lands
(By Associated Press.)
NEW ORLEANS. LA.. Oot. 30.?The
Duke,of Abruzzi set foot on New Orleans
soil for the first time to-day. He carne
ashore at 10 o'clock with his personal
attendant and aciompanlod by Con ul
St. Martin, paid his respects to Mayor
Capdevlelle and other city and Fedeial
officers. The Duke announced his pleas?
ure at being for tho first t.me In New
Orleans, ana afte: glv ng his ,nvitat.ou
for a return call, went for a drive.
Dr. K'iyk Improvirg.
Dr. D. A. Kuyk, who has been quite
sick for the last few weeks, is Improving
rapidly, and expects to be at his office
Tho October Issue of the Monthly Mes?
senger, published to promote the Inter?
ests of the Railroad Department of the
Y. M. C. ?., Is Just out. It Is a bright
number, well edited, and contains things
STYLE?makes the striking
difference between our oloth
| ing and the cheap kind.
STYLE?makes tho difference
between a prepossessing man
and a common place individ?
Style costs more, but can yovi
afford to ignore it.
Style is at its cheapest HERE.
There is as much style to a
shoe as to a hat?or a suit?the
right shoe style is here.
$3.BO to $6.00.