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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, June 29, 1904, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1904-06-29/ed-1/seq-6/

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Sodai and
?Personal.
Ono ot tho moni beiiiiUftil et Juno
Wedding celebrations tvns thflt In which
?Miss Evelyn ?fcbh Fiosyr iiti-? Mr. Rott?
ili ri Henry Wrl'tht. were united In mar?
riage, tlm trinninny inking pill?e yestor
dav f-vfiilhpr nt fli?O o'clock, In the home
of the bride, Ko, 1721 Pnrk Avenue, lite
ReV. Robert ?, Goodwin, rector of Si,
John's Episcopal church, being the cele?
brimi. M?ndet-SCibtl'?i wedding marcii
???as Impressively rendered by Mr. John
Ynrbrotigh.
Only :? few Intimale friends Were pres?
ent. Miss Prosper, who canto In on the
arm of her fat hor. Mr, David B. Prosper,
and was given away by him, was ra?
diantly lovely In a BUIl-plflllfed gown o(
White crepe Aa chin?, over chiffon, with
n fottndnllon of white taffeta and with a
yoke nnd berilio of hand-iyrotight Swiss
lace. Her Veil was held wllh ? spray of
broken pearl?, nnd she cnrled a shower of
white sweet peas. The altar was.erected
In tho bow window of the front drawing
room, wlileh was chnrmlngiy decorated
"??.?.1? palms and flowers.
The ribbons wero held by the bride'??
younger sisters, Miss Elf leda and Miss
Marie. Prosser, who were very pretty In
frocks of pink silk mull. Their flowers
wero pink sweet peas. The matron of
honor, an elder sister of tho bride, Mrs
Shepherd, wore White mousseline antl held
a coronation bouquet of whlto sweet
pens, tied with while tulle.
Tho groom was attended b;, his best
man, Mr. Desile Ellis, of Ashlnnd,, Va
Mr. and Mrs. "William D. Rudd, of Hamp?
ton, were In Richmond for tho wcddi#**&.
Mr. and Mrs. Wright, left Inst nigh})
for a wedding trip, In which ? visit tr.
Niagara, Cleveland nnd St. Douls will be
Included. When they return they will be
nt Mr. Wright's summer home, In upper
Hanover county, until the autumn. The
brido Is closely connected, with sev?
eral of the oldest and most aristocratic
o? Virginia families. Mr. Wright Is well
known among his many friends for his
genial social qualities and as bolng the
efficient and popular superintendent of
the Richmond, Frederlcksburg and Poto?
mac Railway Company.
Faulkner?Terrell.
On account of the denth of Mr. George
Anthony Haynes, o? No. 12 South Third
Street, Dr. and Mrs. C. J. Terrell _.ave
withdrawn the invitations to the mar?
riage of their daughter, Miss Elizabeth
Walker Terrell, and the Rev. l'liomas
Green Faulkner, of Clifton Forge, Va.
Tho ceremony will tako place very quietly
nt 6 P. M. to-day, and will be witnessed
only by the Immediate families of the
contracting parties.
Snow?Anderson.
At 9 o'clock this evening. Miss Marion
Mae Anderson, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. Burlelgh Anders*,?, of Manches?
ter. Va., and Mr. Carter B. Snow, of this
city, will be married In Meado Memorial
Church, the popularity of tbe young cou?
ple arousing much interest in society
circles of Richmond and Manchester.
Pupils' Recital.
j\t the recital given at S:!iO o'clock last
evening by. the pupils of Mi?s Zelle Mi?
nor's mus e classi In the music rooms
of. Fergiisson Brothers, No. 11. West
Broad Street, Miss Mamie Harrison, who
esslsteil Miss Minor in the recital, sang
most effectively several numbers, In?
cluding the lovely old English ballad,'
'Drlnl- tii Me Only With ? bine Eyes;"
, Kevin's '-Little Boy Blue;"' Massenet's
?Ouvre te:- i'ciix Bleus," and Tachalkow
-H.;;.?? "Fui e well, Ye Hills."
"'? ?' Mr. Km- C. Tupmnnl who also assisted
risa Minor, contributed two beautiful
?i cal solo3, 'Thou Art Mino All," by
r *'lsk..?, and "In Thy Blue Eyes," by
?'unm.
Miss- Phoebe Cullingworth, Miss Janle
Simpson, Miss Mabel? O'Ferrall and Miss
Louisa Yarrlngton (quartetti') were first
? the programme, rendei ?ng In fine
style Mozart's "Overture, to Titus." j\
f-eoond quartette performance bv MUi
Minor. Mr. Arthur Thomas, Miss Nellie
Birdsong and Miss Lily Hill presented, by
request, a composition of Miss Minor's,
a -wait??, called "Tho Bride of the Col?
ony."
Miss Lily Hi]] and Miss Minor gave
the concluding number on thn programme
- Don:.~ettl-Gorla's "Belisi.ilo'?as a
duet.
Pfano soloists for the even ng were: Mr.
.'ohn Field, In Schumnn's "Harvest
_ong," und "Wild Rider;" Miss Lucile
Massey, in a "Polka Scherzando," by
Engelmnnn; M'es Mary Hawks In Gur
litt's "Merry Company"?Op. 2H?. No. 1;
Miss Beiilah Anthony, In Gounod's "Sere?
nade;" Miss Leila Betty, In an "Allegret?
to,'' by Haydn and ?--"Vals?..Pittoresque."
l y Reinhold; M Is,??* Louise Yarrlngton, In
' A Frolic," by Mayer; Miss Mabel O'Fer?
rall, In Mendelssohn's "Spinning Song,"
Miss Jnn'o .Simpson, in Merkel'?* "Spring
f-'ong." and Miss Phoebe Culilngswortli,
In Newland's "Valso Caprice."
The lmpils' part In tho programme was
< xeellontly done, the young musicians giv
ing great, pleasure to their ?VQnrotS nnd
?loin*,- great credit to themselves and Miss
Minor.
Closing Concert.
Tho pupils of Mrs. H. R. Riches will givo
the closing concert of tho season In
Pickett Hall. No. 30V North Seventh
Street, this evening at 8:115 o'clock.
An excellent programmo has been ar?
ranged, and a .cordial welcome will be
extended to friends of Mrs. Riches and
of tho pupils.
Glass?Lonergan.
Miss Kate Lonergan and Mr, ?, ?
Glass, formerly of Scnttnvillc. but more
recently of Richmond, were married at
.' o'clock last afternoon, in tho home
? ! the officiating minister, tbo Rov. W. ?
1 ?erleux.
The bride, gowned In whlto nnd carry.
ing La Franco roses, was attimded by
Miss Nannie Kldd, also dressed In white;
Mr. J. A. Glass was best man. Th? bride
and groom, after their bridal trip, will
make their homo in Richmond.
Harwood?-Morris.
The wedding of Miss Regina ?. Morel?
lo Mr. Hinten Harwood was celebrated
in the borne, of the bride, No. ?tftl East
Marshall Btreet, at I?::? I?. M. yesterday,
the Rev. C. P. Slealey, o? Hroadus Me?
morial Church, officiating, Mr. and Mrs.
Harwood will go for a wedding1 ??|? i0
AVcst Point p?,,? Gloucester county.
O'Brien?Davis.
The. Rev. .1 J Howler officiated Monday
evening; when Miss Annie Mann Davis
the dangbti r or Mr, xv. e, Davis, und Mr
Ernest \V, O it?.,-? were married in the
oplspopal real-Jone??!, on East Grace
Street.
After the wedding a reception In the
bride's bom?, on North Seventeenth
Street, followed Mrs. It. I, j*,,t an(j ?,,,?
Jones were the attendants.
Meet To-morrow.
The Confederate Memorial Literay So
clety win meet to-morrow at n ?. M.
Satisfied With Design.
The Baltimore morning Ht-ratd. of Tues?
day, contained t|,<- following Item thai
will be rend Wllh Interest hire. The Item
nays:
"The Jefferson Davis Monument ?880?
elation, having acceded to Marylands re?
f'uest for equal representation with other
Slates, on the monument about to bi
erected In Richmond in Jefferson Davis
Ihe Stati- division of the United DauKh
ters of the Confederacy has declared itself
satisfied with ihn cl,-.iign, and has sent a
re^ly to that effect to the president of
" LIKE A NEW MAN !
?
Braced?? Invigorated?Cured?By the Ce!?
obrated Nerve Vltallier and
Tonte,
PAINE'S CELERY
COMPOUND.
It Qlves Almost Instant Effect,
Palno's Celery Compound acts direct
Upon tho inner nerves, feeding them Na?
ture's food?celery?filling them with vi?
tality. Ana through the Inner ?ervos It
acts upon the blood, purifying It, utrengtli
enlng It, making It pure nnd strong and
red and healthy.
Its wondorful effect Is almost Instan?
taneous. *?ou feel BETTER AT ONCE.
"A NEW MAN."
Quickly Restored Thle Business Man to
Buoyant Health.
"For two years my health wns under?
mined. Medicines of nil hinds gave no
perceptible results. About a month ago
I tried Paine's Celerv Compound. To-dny
I feel LIKE ? ???? MAN. I feel very
grateful for what It has dono for me."-?
Joseph N. Ridclolle, 34 Central Avenuo,
Minneapolis.
Palno's Celery Comi?und taken now
will do moro (rood to languid, listless
men and women, thnn months of vest
later on. It purifies tho blood and foods
tho exhausted nerves and tissues. It
gives quick onorgy for Immediate needs
and Insures permanent strength.
Qo to your Druggist TO-DAY?Get one
bottle of Paine's Celery Compound?See
how DIFFERENT |t will make you feel.
JOSEPH W. RIDDELLE.
"A New Man" After Two Years of III
Health.
DAILY FASHION HINTS.
LADIES' CHEMISE AND CORSET COVER.
Nos. G117-G0311 As every woman knows,
this Is tho lingerie season of the year.
Goods of every dVticriptlon havo been
marked down and this is especially true
of lacos, embroideries and undermusllns.
So women always tako advantage of this
exceptional ' opportunity to lay in the!??
year's supply of dainty Ungerle, either
buying the undergarments ready made or
buying tho goc-is to bo mado at home
from tho latest patterns.
Pretty underwear has always hold rank
among the most prized possessions of wo?
men. Tho dainty and carefully trimmed
ready-made garments are very expensive,
in fact, too high-priced altogether for
those who havo only limited amounts to
epend. Tho cheaper grades do not com?
paro with the homo-mado undergarments.
They are not nearly so pretty nor so dur.
nble. For that reason tho wise woman
buys tho goods and makes them up at
home herself aocordlng to the newest
and best patterns.
Tho chomlse model is one of the new?
est modes. By having the waist and skirt
cut separate, plenty of fulness Is allowed
over the bust, and yet there is no extra
thickness at the waist, Tho skirt por?
tion Is shaped so as to fit as smoothly as
a skirt. Tho two are joined by embroid?
ery beading, through which 'ribbon is run.
This style of chemise Is most satisfactory
nlthougli while being in one piece, it has
the fulness Jnat where it is most needed.
The corset cover is a simple model that
can bo made in almost less timo than It
takes to tell about It, All in ono piece,
only tho finishing touches are needed to
complete tbo garment.
Sizes for G117-6031?32, SI, 36, 38, 40,
42. 44 and 4G inches, bust measure.
On receipt of Id cents either of these patterns will be sent to any address. All
orders must bu directed to THE LITTLE FOLKS PATTERN CO., Nos. 136-140 West
Twenty-third Street, New York. When ordering, pleaso do not fail to mention num?
ber und to Indicate that this coupon Is from Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.
No. 6117-6031.
?he association, after receiving from her
the following statement:
" 'This association (tho Jefferson Davis
.Monument Association) withdraws all
symbolism from tho thirteen columns In
tho colonnade. They ure not named and
do not represcmt any' particular States;
but as every State, Maryland Included,
will be represented (only) by Its coat of
arms, Maryland will have exactly the
same Individual? representation on the
monument that every other State will
have.'
"This modification of the original design
brings tho matter to a happy conclusion.
For a whllo thero woro threats of an ex?
citing war."
Hancock?Battle.
A number of Richmond nnd Virginia
people nro interested In the marriage of
Miss Madelon Battle, of Asheville, N. C,
to Captain Mortimer Hancock, of the
Royal Bruirli Fusiliers. The wedding
will bo celebratoli Saturday next in All
Souls' Episcopal Church, at Blltmore
N. C. I
Tho "bride's preference for mauve will
bo deferred to In the color scheme of tbo
wedding?mauve nnd, whlto,
Mrs. D. T. Leonard, of New York, the
CUT THIS OUT AND KEEP IT. You ?ffi?V&5?hl?story
WITH EDGED TOOLS,
BY HENRY SETON MERRIMAN.
. . ONE OF MERRIMAN'S STRONGEST BOOKS . .
CHAPTER XLl I?Continued.
_- ?? -1
Meredith fell into a long rovorle. He
was thinking of Jocelyn and her dislike
for Durnovo, of the scene In tho drawing
room, of the buegulow at Loango; of a
thousand Incidents all connected with
Jocelyn.
"How I hate Unit maul" he exclaimed,
at length. "Thank God-he Is dead?be?
cause I should have kill??,' him."
Guy Oscard looked at him with a slow,
pensive wonder. Perhaps ho knew more
than Jack Meredith know himself of thu
thoughts thnt conceived thoso words?so
out of place In that uulot room from
those suavo and courtly lips.
All tbe emotions of his Ufe seemed to
l,r? concentrated into this one day of Jack
Meredith's existence. Oscard'? pr?sence
?as n comfort to him?the presence of a
01? lm, ?strung man la better than mnny
word?.
"So this," hn snld. "is tbe end of Die
?imiaclno, It did not look llk?> a tragedy
when wo went into Jt."
"So far us I nm concerned," replied
OScard. with quiet determination, "It
certainly l? the end of iy? Blmlaolno| ?
have had enough of It? i. for one, am not
going to look for thai Plateau again."
".Nor 1. I suppose It will he started ns
a limited liability company by a Germini
In six months. Some of tho natives will
leave landmarks ns they coma down so
as |Q fimi their way back"
"I don't think so!"
"Why?"
Oscuri! took hi.? pipe from his lips.
"When Dui novo eamn down to Msala,"
he explained. "h<? bud the sleeping slck
nii'S on him. Where did lie get it from'.'"
"By ciod!" ejaculated Jack Meredith,
"I never thought of that, Ho gol it up
at ibi- Plateau? H* left !( behind him.
They na"<? i'.ot it UO linn? now."
"Noi ppw ??"
"Whal do' ypu mean, Oscard*?"
"????? lv thai ?ill ihose fellows up there
are dead There is ninety thousand
i?,uiid.-' ?.,,???, m? Biiplaoino packed ready
for carrying to tin? coast, standing in u
pije on the Plateau, and there ?re thirty?
loor di nil iiii-n keeping watch over II."
"IS n .,- iijfeoUoue Ufl lh.it?"
"Wijen ?' (Irsi ehnwe Itself, infectious
li noi the won) Jt }?j nothing but a
plague.' Noi mu? ol those fellows can
have , ?-rap, d."
Jack Meredith hat forward and rubbed
his two hands vonslvely over his knees.
"So." ho said, "only you and 1 and
Joseph know where thu Slmiaclno Plateau
is."
"That Is so," nnswored Oscard.
"And Joseph won't go bock?"
?'Not If you wero lo give him that ninety
thousand pounds' worth of stuff."
"And you will not go back?"
"Not for nine hundred thousand pounds.
Then, Is a curso on that place.' '
"I believo there is," said Meredith.
And such was tho end of tho great
Simlaclne Scheme?the wonder of a few
seasons, Somo day when the Great Sah?
ara is turned Into an inland sea, when
steamers shall ply where sand now files
before the desert wind, the Plateau may
be found again, Some day, when Africa
Ih cut from oast to west by a railway
line, some adventurous send will sea'o
tho height of ono of many mountnlns,
ono that sems no different from tlie rest
und yet is held in awe by the phantom
haunted denizens of the gloomy forest,
mid thero he will find a pyramid of wood?
en cases surrounded by bleached and
spattered bones where vultur?n hayo fed.
lu the meantime tbo precious drug
will grow scarcer day by day, and the,
hunian race will be poorer by thn loss
of one of tllOSO balf-niiitiired discoveries
which hnvo more tlmn once, in Iho world's
history beep on Ihe point of raising tlio
animai culled man to a higher, stronger
liner development of brain nud muscle
than we cai) conceive of. under exist?
ing circumstances, Wlio can tell? per?
haps the -Strange, solitary bush may be
found growing elsewhere?-in soinq other
continent actos the ocean. Tho ways of
Nature are past comprehension, mid no
man can say who sows the Heed that
crops up In strange places, The wind
blowetb wluTu It listelli und none can
iiir what germait bears. H apoma hardly
credible linn the I'lateuu, no bigger than
a cricket livid, far away jn tho waste?
land of Central Africa, can lie the only
spot on this planet where the magic leaf
grows In HUltle.le?it profusion to supply
suffering humanity wllh an alleviating
drug, unrivalled?a strength-giving herb,
unupproaohed In power. But ns yet no
other Slmlailne has been found and the
Plateau Is lost.
And the end of it wae two men who
luid gone to look for it two years before-?
young and hearty?returning from the
search successful beyond their highest
POEMS YOU OUGHT TO KNOW
Whatever your occupation muy be, and however crowded your hour?
with affaire, do not fail to lecure at least a few minutes every day fot
refreshment of your inner life with ft bit of poetry.?Prof. Charles Eliot
Norton.
No. 223.
NEARER HOME.
BY PHOBBB CARY.
Phoebe Orr wns bom near Cincinnati, Ohio, In 18M, end died In New York In 1871,
tho Ritme year In which her eniiallr celebrated sister. Altee Cary, siso died. The two Gary
sisters wero celebrated nml iiiunlrail for their lltornry work. A sketch of Alice Cary ha?
alretitly appeared In thl? ?erlea.
NE sweetly solemn thought
Comes to me o'er and o'er;
I am nearer home to-day
Than I ever have been before;
Nearer my Father's house,
Where thc many mansions be;
Nearer the great white throne,
Nearer the crystal sea;
Nearer the bound of life,
Where we lay our burdens down;
Nearer leaving the cross,
Nearer gaining the crown I
But lying darkly between,
Winding down through the night,
Is tlie silent, unknown stream,
That leads at last to the light.
Closer and closer my steps
Come to the dread abysm:
Closer Death to my lips
Presses the awful chrism.
Oh, if my mortal feet
Have almost gained the brink;
If it be I am nearer home
Even to-day than I think;
Father, perfect my trust;
Let my spirit feel in death,
That her feet are firmly set
On the rock pf a living fai?h!
(&&A.4.
?
This serlos begun In Tbe Tlmee-Dlspntch Sunday, October 1?, .1903. One U (nibllshed each day.
matron of honor, and tho bridesmaids,
Miss Mario Rees, Miss Rita Rces, Miss
Helen Doyle, of Asheville, ond Mrs. Clar?
ence Hoxie, of New York, will be in
white, with mauve hats, girdles and para?
sols.
Lieutenant G. E. Hawes, of the Royal
Fusiliers, will bo best man. The ushere
will include Mr. VS. P. Norton and Mr.
Henry Hatch, ??f New l'ork; Mr._J, B. A.
Bennett, ot Asheville, and Dr.^Lawrence
Holmes, of (BUtmore.
Tho celebrant will be the Rev, Rodney
R. Swope, D. D., rector of All Souls'
Church.
Tho bride and. groom will go by spe?
cial train to spend their honeymoon in
the Sapphire country. Afterward they
will go to England, and from thence to
Bermuda, /where Cafitaj?i Hancock is
stationed. Miss ?.?G??? is the daughter of
Dr. S. Westray Battle, nnd hns always
been considered a typical Southern beauty.
Personal Mention.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Wood are re?
gistered at the MarlboroiiRh Hotel, At?
lantic City.
* ? ?
The Claremont Herald of recent issue
sn ys :
The historic church at Cabin Point Is
be'ng thoroughly repaired under the
BupervlsAm of S. VS. Sharp. When com?
pleted the church will have new roofing,
flooring and ..1 towers newly roofed
and embellished. This old edifice of wor?
ship was built nearly S-quarters of a con
tiiry ago. by Colonel Allen, who formerly
owned the Claremont site and the thou?
sand of acres environment to It, and by
Mr. Harrison, of Lower Brandon. Tho
present repairs aro being done under tho
orders of Mrs. Guile Harrison, and will
cost close to $1,000.
? ? ?
Miss Lottlo Hobson, who has been visit?
ing in Richmond, has left for her home
in Bristol.
* ? ?
Mrs. J. E, Holloway and Miss Holloway
havo returned from a visit to friends in
Baltimore.
Dr. James Morris Page, of the Univer?
sity of Virginia, wns In St, Louis yester?
day?University Day?as the representa?
tive from the State Institution of learn?
ing, Hon. John Sharpe Williams, who
appeared for the University Alumni As
sooiation, spoke on "Thomas Jefferson
and His Educational Ideals."
Dr. Alderman and his wife, who are
now in Charlottesvllle, have been Invited
by Mr. Rosewell Page to visit tbe P-igo
home, in Hanover county.
Mr. James M. Purcell, Mr. Joseph
Haben and Mr. James O'Nell have re?
turned to their homes In this city from
the Virginia Polytechnic Institute.
A letter just received from Dr. Thomas
Murreli, in London, brings news of his
dining nt Princess Hotel with former
Mayor Kelley, of this city. Dr. Murreli
was charmed with Mr. KelleyTs delightful
manner and ready wit, as nil must be
FELT LAYERS
AS SOF?AS
FLUFFY Wm,
ROYAL ELASTIC FELT MATTRESS.
Is the concentrated downy effect of six layen* of leltod
cotton of selected quality, In thc concentration thoro in
no hardness. They are ?oft at first, and remain so
through yonrs of constant uso. Write for free booklet,
????? "The] Royal AVay to Comfort." ??, ? f\ ?
JT_\- \z. If y?"r di,filer hHsn,t H> writo ?^. 5l
S15.00 us. Wo prepay thc freight. Si 5. O O
ONE MONTHS TRIAL FREE.
FOR SALE BY SYDNOR & HUNDLEY,
709-11-13 E. Broad Street.
who have the pleasure of meeting him.
. * *
"Hawthorne," In Winchester, Va*
formerly owned hy the late William ?.
Alexander, has boon recently purchased
by Architect Edmunds, of Washington;
D. C, who will occupy It with his family.
I Major and Mrs. William Hancock Clark,
of Washington, D. C. descendants ot
William Olark, of the Lewis and Clark
expedition, wore present In St. Louis,
when the statua of George Rogers Clark,
a brother of the explorer, and ono of the
? earl est settlers of St. Louis, was un?
veiled.
.,..,;, ...
I Friends of Mrs. Clara Hobson Nssh
are sorry to know that she will remove
next autumn from her home on East
Grace Stroet, where she has dispensed
pleasant hospitality for many yenrs, to
tho Unlvorelly of Virginia, where she
will make her homo in future.
Mrs. Julius Thruston and her daughters, '
Misses Elisabeth Ellicott Thruston and
Miss Augusta Thruston, will spend the j
month of July at Bowling Green, Va. ?
ThlB paragraph recalls the fact that the.
sccno of Mrs. Lucy Meachams Thruston's
book, "Whoro tho Tide Comes In," .has
tho scene laid In Bowling Green and i
makes charming mention of the "Man?
sion," the delightful homo of Mr. and !
Mrs. John White, Just about a mile from ,
the town.
Miss Corinne Norman, of this city. In '
spending ?-orne time with ?3 party of i
frlende at Rehoboth Beach, Delaware.
j ...-...- .
Mr. and Mrs. Pembroke Jones enter?
tained on their yacht, the Nar.ule, Mon?
day, In honor of their young daughter, ?
Miss Sadie, a future New York society
belle,
Mrs. Carl von Mayhoft will occupy her
camp on upper Saranno Lake, New York,
with her brother, Mr. "Mitchell A. C.
Levy, August let.
Madame Nordica, who has been tho
gucHt of Mrs. William T. Bull, at New?
port, has returned to New York.
Mr. Osborne Watson, of the American
Tobacco Company, Is spending some time
In Richmond, visiting his mother, Mrs.
Helen Gray Manson.
Mrs. Herbert Gray expects to visit
relatives In Cumberland county during
the summer. Miss Nellie Gray will ac?
company her.
Mrs. S. B. Woodfln and family will
sp.md the summer near Frederick's Hall,
In Louisa county.
Are Now in Bremen.
Miss?? Florence Bloomberg of the Hlt-h
School, nnd Carrie Van Vort, who recently
sailed for Bremen, havo arrived safe. ?
cablegram was received from them yestor?
day.
hopes, with a shadow In their eyes and
gray hairs upon their heads.
They sat for nearly two hours In that
room In tho quiet houso In Russell Square,
whero the -cabs do not pass, nnd tholr
conversation was of money. They sat
until thoy had closed tho Slmlnclno ac?
count, never, to. be reopened. They dis?
cussed tho question of renouncement,
nml, after due consid?ration, concluded
that tho gain was rightly theirs, seeing
that the risk had all been theirs. Slaves
and ??a??-'''wner had hoth taken their
causo to a Higher Coilrt. where tho de?
fendant Ita? no worry and the plaintiff
Is at refit. They w*ero beyond the reach
of monoy?beyond tho glitter of gold
far from tho cry at anguish. ? fortune
was set aside for Marie Durnovo, to be
held In trust for tlie children of the man
who had found the Simlaclno Plateau;
another was apportioned to Joseph.
"Seventy-seven thousand ono hundred
and four pounds for you," said Jack
Meredith, at length, laying- aside his pen,
"soventy-sevon thousand ono hundred
and four pounds for me. And," ho added,
after a little pnuso, "It woh not worth
It."
Guy Oscard smoked his pipe and shook
his head. ' ,(
".Now," said Jack Meredith." "1 must
go. I must bo out?of London by to?
morrow moiling. 1 shall go abroad?
America or somewhere."
Ho rana as ho spoko, and Oscard mado
nn atempt to restrain him.
They went out Into the pasago togeth?
er. Oscard opened tho door and followed
his companion to tho step.
"I suppose," said Meredith, "we shall
meet some timo?somewhere?"
"Yes."
They shook hands.
Jncic Meredith went down the steps
almost reluctantly. , At the foot of the
short flight he turned nnd looked up at
the strong, peaceful form of his friend.
"Wlnit will you do?" he. suld.
"I shall go back to my big gamo." ro
plldo (iuy Oscard. "I am best at that.
But I shall not go back to* Africa,"
CHAPTER XIjIII.
? LONO DKlVr,
"The life unlived, the deed undone, the
tear unshed."
"I rather expect?Lody Cantourno."
suld Sir John to his servants when he
returned home, "any timo between now
nnd ten o'clock."
The butler, having ? vivid recollection
of uu occasion when l.ady Cantourne was
shown Into tt drawing-roniu whore thore
were no (lowers, mado his preparations
according)"*'! Th? flowers v.vre set out
with that mjiseullno Ignorance of euch
mm tord which brings a smile,?not wholly
of mirth?to a woman's, face. The little
used drawlng-roorn wus broufht under
the notice' of tho housekeeper for that
woman's touch which makes a drawlng
rotn what It Is, It was always ready?
this room, thouph Sir John never eat in
It. But for l?ady Cantoijnjo It was al?
ways more than ready.
Sir John went to th? library and sat
rather weurlly down in the et iff-backed
??hair before tho fire. He began by tak?
ing up the evc?ilng newspaper, but failed
to find his eye-glasos, which had twisted
up in some aggravating manner with his
necktie. So he laid aside the Journal
and gave way to the weakness of looking
Into the fire. ?
Once or twice his Head dropped forward
rather sudenly so that his clean-shaven
chin touched his tie-pin, and this with-'
out a feeling of sleepiness warranting the
relaxation of tbo spinal column. He sat
up suddenly on each occasion and threw
buck his shoulders.
"Almost seems," he muttorod once, "as
it I woro getting to be an old man."
After that he remembered nothing un?
til tho butler, coming in with tho lamp,
said that l^ady Cantcmrne was In the
drawing-room. The man busied himself
with tho curtains, carefully avoiding a
glance In his master's direction. No one
hud ever found Sir John nslecp In a
chair during the hours that other people
watch, and this faithful old servant was
not going to begin to do so now.
"Ah," said Sir John, surreptitiously
composing his collar and voluminous
necktlo, "tbiink you."
He rose, and glunced at the clock. It
was nearly seven. Ho had slept through
the most miserable hour of Mllllcont
C'hyno's life.
At.the head of tho spacious staircase
lie paused In front of the mirror, half
lilflden behind exotics. mTS pressed down
his wig behind either oar. Then ho went
Into the drawing-room.
Lady Cantourne was standing Impa?
tiently on the hearth-rug, and scarcely
responded to his bow.
"Has Jnck been hore?" sho asked.
"No."
She stamped a foot, still peat despite
ils iong Journey over a. road that had
never been very smooth. Her manner
whs that of a eomniauder-ln?chlef, corn
potent but unfortunate In the midst of a
great reverse.
"Ho has not heen here this afternoon?"
"Nn," niiswt-red Sir John, closing the
door behind him.
And you have not heard anything (mm
him?" '
"Nut a word. As you know, I am not
fortunato enough to be fully in his con?
fidence."
Lady Cantourne glanced round the room
as If looking for some object upon which
to fix her ??Uentlnn. It was a chanrcter
ii-tlu movement which he knew, although
he had only seen it once or twice before.
It Indicated that If Hiero was an end to
Lady Cantourno's wil, sho had almost
reached that undesirable bourne.
"Ho has broken off his engagement,"
i-ho said, looking her companion very
straight In the face, "now?at the eleventh
hour. Do you know anything about It?"
She came closer to him, looking up from
her compact llttlo flve-feet-two with dis?
cerning eyes.
".lohn!" she exclaimed.?
She cama still nearer and laid her glov?
ed hands upon his sleeve.
"John! you know something about this."
"| should llko to know more," he said,
suavely. "I am afraid?Millicont will be
Inconvenienced."
Lady Cantourne looked keenly at him
for a moment. Physically sho almost
stood on tiptoe, mentally she did It with
? out disguise. Then sho turned away and
sat on a chair which had always been
set) apart for her.
"It Is a. question," she said, gravely,
"whether any one hns a right to punish
a woman so severely."
Tho corner of Sir John's mouth twitch?
ed.
"I would rather punish her than have
Jack punished for the rest of his life."
"lit moi?" sho snapped, impatiently.
"Ah!" with a gesture learned In some
foreign court, ."I can only ask your for?
givoness. I can only remind you that she Is
not your daughter?If she were she would
be a different woman?while he Is my
Sun;"
Lady Cantourne nodded as if to Indi?
cate that ho need explain no more,
"How did you do it??" elio asked, quiet?
ly.
"I did not do it. I merely ?luggosted to
Guy Oscard that he should call on you.
Mllllcent and hor limici??the other?were
alone In tho drawing-room when wo ar?
rived. Thinking that I might be de trop,
I withdrew, and left the young people
to settle it among themselves, which 'Ihey
have apparently done! [ am, like your?
self, a great advocate for allowing young
people to settle things among themselves,
i'hi'y aro also welcome to their enjoyment
of the cons?quences as far as 1 am con?
cerned."
"But Mllllcent was never engaged to
Guy Oscard."
"Did she tell you no?" asker Sir John,
with a queer smile.
"Yes."
"And you believed her?"
Of course? and you?"
lohn smiled his courtliest finite,
lways believe a lady," ho answered,
"bt'fun' iHTfiici?. Mr. Guy Osca id guv? It
out In All'Ica that ho was engaged to be
married, and he even declared that he was
returning homo to bo married. Jack did
the same In every respect. Unfortunately,
there wus only one fond heart waiting
for the couple of thom at home. That
is why 1 thought It expedient to give the
young people an opportunity of settling
it between themselves."
The Binilo left his worn old face. Ho
moved uneasily. sn?l walked to the fin??
place, where lie stood with his unsteady
I bunds moving Idly, almost nervously,
among the ornaments on tho mantel?
piece. He committed tha rare discourtesy
of almost turning his hack upon ? lady.
"G must ask you to believe," he said,
looking anywhere but at her, "that I did
not forget you in the.mattet?. I may seem
to have acted with an utter disregard for
your feelings?"
He broke off sifddenly. and. turning, ho
stood on the hearth-rug with his feet
apart, hie hands clasped behind his back,
his heod slightly bowed.
Kir J
''I ol
(To be Continued To-morrow.)
JUDGE MAGOOJi IS
GENERAL COUNSEL
Appointment Is Regarded as One
of Very Great Im?
portance.
The appointment of Judge Charles K.
Magoon, of Nebraska, as general counftel
cf the Pnnnnia Canal Conunlesloi, an
nouncetl yesterday. Is regarded as ono of
the highest importance.
The position Itself Is one of vast ro
f.ponslhllfty. Exceedingly ckllcate domes
Hc questione and grave administrative
problems ot far-reach.ng International In?
fluence will constantly confront tlie gen?
i-ral counsel. He must be a man of tact.
<-f, diplomatic skill and ability. T1m re
lectlon of such a man ha.? been mode
with the utmost care. >"utcr thorough
consideration the President <ind his Cabi?
net, as well ns the Istnmltin Cunal Com?
mission, chose Judge. Magoon as uniting
?n himself the qualifications necessary
in a successful administration nf thn of?
fice.
Judge Magoon Is of New England ex?
traction. He was born on u farm In
Steel? county, Minn., on December ?,
1801, and was reared In the We.*tt. He
completed his education at the Univi r
t-lty of Nebraska, rind was a practicing
?.iwycr in Lincoln. Neb., when ho en
(??red the War Department five, years
a'-*'? Since .March, \WJ. he has been law
officer nf the Buren?! of Insuinr At fairs
of the War Department. His work tn
that bureau has for some years attract?
ed widespread attention, eliciting warn
?ommendatlon from President MoKlnley,
President Roosevelt, Secretary Hoot and
decretory Taft. In nearly every instance
where action advised by him has been
tested by the highest courts, particularly
In vital qucsl/ons, connected with the
military occupation of Cuba and the de.
velnpment of j\mc*rlcan control of the
Philippines, his recommei,dations have
been sustained. Matty ef his reports
have been published by order ol Con?
gress, and Secretary Root ordered all
of h-? opinions published lit book form
lor use of the government. Tills volume,
entitled "The "Law of Civil Government
Vndcr Military Occupation, ' has run
through three official editions and con?
tinui?.?: in he in great demand. Wncn is?
sued ft received high prase generally,
even the opposition press conceding tho
cinefili study und conspicuous ability dis?
played in iho preparation of the opin?
ions.
Next mooth Judge Maoon will go to
Panama to confer with General Davis,
Governor of ilie A mer. (an zone, for a
few weoks. It Is thought that hit" pres?
ence thereafter? will be requited In Wash?
ington.
CHEAP RATES SOUTH
Via
SEABOARD AIR LINE.
$6.85??Richmond to Raleigh, N. C. Ac?
count of Summer School for Teach?
ers. Tickets on sale July i, 6, u,
12. IS, 19, 25, and August 1st, lim?
ited to August 6, 11)04,
$20.95?Richmond to Atlanta, Ga. j\c
count American Association of
Nurserymen. Tickets on salo Juna
2U, 31, 22, limited to Juno 28th, by
pnynienl of 50c, extension cafi bo
had till July 16th. Rat03 to this
meeting aro on tho certificate plan.
$17.75?Richmond to Nashville. Tonn. Ac?
count Plsko University Summer
Schuol. Tickets on salo June 2?,
25, 27, limited .to fifteen days from
dato of sole.
$18,20?Richmond to Monteagle, Tenn.
Account Monteagle Bible School.
Tickets on ealo Juno 30th, July *,
2, 10, 20, 21, 22, limited to August
31, 1804.
$15.00?Richmond lo Columbia, 8. C.
account of meeting Interdenomi?
national Religious and Educa?
tional Assbciatlon. Tickets on
sale August 23d, 24th, 25th, lim?
ited to August 31st. Rules lu
this meeting are on Ilio corti?
ficaio plan.
$14.70?Richmond to Athens, Ga. Account
Athens ? urn m or School. Tickets
on stile July '?', 3, 4, 11, 18, limit?
ed to llftetni days from dato of sale,
$31,05?Richmond to Eureka Springs, Arli.
Account Southwestern Summer
Sohool. TlcketB on stilu July b, 7,
S, I), limited to August 7, 1904.
Fourth of July?For this day, the Sea?
board will soil round-trip ticket?
to nil points south of the Ohio and
Potornau, and aast ot the Mis?
sissippi Rivers, at one and one?
third fates. Tlckots on salo July
2, 3, 4. limited ta July sth.
H. S. LEARD. W. IM. TAYLOR,
D. P. A,, 'Phone 405, l'. T. A.
830 E. Main Street, Richmond, Va.
DISCONTINUANCE OF CAFE; DINING
CAR SERVICE ON TRAINS 43 AND
66, R.,, F. AND P. RAILROAD,
Effective Sunday, June 2t?lh. cafe dittili*,*?
car service will -o discontinued between
Washington and Richmond on lrain 43,
arriving Main Streot Station 2;C? P. Kl.
daily, ami train (JO, leaving Main Street.
Stutlon. 6:05 P. M. dally.
? XV. P. TAYLOR,
"?'raffio Manage**,

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