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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, January 24, 1913, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1913-01-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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Achieves its great victories not
simply because it contains sarsa
parilla, but because of its j?ecu!iar
combination of more than twenty
great specifics.
liet it to-day in the usual liquid form
or in the tablets known as Sarsatabs.?
Advertisement.
Tasha that of war. In an interview
Talaat Bey said the movement had
not been planned, but was the out?
come of popular feeling If Adrlanop'e
were abandoned, be said, diaturbuncea
would break out nil over the Empire
Wttk regard to money, the whole
nation would make a sacrifice.
"We do not want a continuation of
the war. but we are determined to
fceep the fortress of Adrianopln at all
costs. This is an indispensable con?
dition to peace." he said.
KsMSfl Pasha and the other members
of his Cabinet remain in their lesldr nces
under guard.
A proclamation nominating Mah
nioud Shefket Pasha as giu.nd vizier
was read at the 1'orte at seven o'clock
this evening. On his ant Taj he will
he enthusiatically greeted by a great
Bawatabtaga outside. The portfolio of
foreign affairs has been ottered to
Hussein Hllmi Pasha, the present
ambassador at Vier a and a former
grand vizier
Powers are Shocked.
London, January 23.?To the am?
bassadors of the powers who were
asaaTSt Slating themselves that the
concert of Kurope virtually had settled
the nesr Eastern war; to the delegates
ot the allied Balkan States, and to all
London except the Turkish pleni?
potentiaries, the news of the resigna?
tion of If IS Sail Pasha and the appoint
nHM ' of Muhmotid Shefket Pasha to
the grand vt/.ierate came as a shock.
Whether this mean* war to a finish
with the Young Turks' In the saddle
or merely another exhibition of the
resources of Turkish diplomacy, none
ran say nor can any one definitely
predict whether the powers will at
t' ? to coerce Turkey Into making
pi.u or stand spectators while events
t-i ieir course.
Turkish delegates have cher
j- - opinion that the abandonment
of ?;.mop!e by the ministry would
bruit u Young Turk Cabinet into
power The fact that Shefket Pasha
has been appointed grand vizier while
Talaat Hey. who is a prominent mem?
ber of the Young Turk committee, and
rtep'::-, for Adrianople. has been made
JMinis'er of the Interior, is significant
The Young Turks have labored
valiantly for some time to regain power:
their activities among army officers has
been great and prominent 6ohders who
recently returned from Tripoli and
joined the Tchatalja army, are largely
responsible for the revolution of feeling
Whether the advent of the Young
Turks' ministry means that the Otto-,
msn? will make a last fight with thier
backs to the wall depends upon the.
amount of support the Young Turks;
are able to command in the army. i
Should there be a division of opinion. |
diplomats acquainted with Turkey'
predict that a military revolt against
the new Cabinet is in no wise improba?
ble
Talaat Bey summoned Noradung
liian Kffendi this evening for a consul-1
lauen
Newspapers Suspended.
All the Constantinople newspapers
riot belonging to the young Turk
party have been suspended; f
Earlier in the rr.<?? ? ...g..." the troops,
loyal to Kiumil Pasha were sent to
pin- tue manouevresoutside Constanti
nople. while a detachment whit h had
gone over to the Committee of Cmon
and Progress was sent ot the Sublime
Porte.
The committee to-night issued a
proclamation explaining its action It :
declares that while the Ottoman gnv-'
ernment under Said Pasha carried on
a victorious ?jinpaign in Albania, the
succeeding government under Mukhta
I'asha ruined Turkinsh authority in
Albania. II thereby excited the ap-.
petites of 'he Balkan power?
"Mukhtar Pasha's Cabinet." con?
tinues the proclamation, "eat e the
death blow to the Constitution, and
It* poliry led to the formation of the
Balkan l eague. Although It knew of
this league, the Mukhtar disbanded
J'20.000 troops.
"Russia wanted the war postponed
nntll the spring, but King Ferdinand
or Bulgaria SSMl *Wa shall not find
such a weak Turkish government In
offlre In the spring.'
"The general staff had prepared a
plan of attack, against the Balkan pow
era, bet the Mukhtar and Klamll
I CaMaets. Instead of executing this
i plan, appointed Incapable generals to
positions of command and pursued a
poiir> destructive of the warlike spirit
of the army and the people. The
Hlamll Cabinet. Instead of prosecut?
ing the war, fried to restore the Ha
mldlan regime."
The proclamation further charges
that the Klanul government was die.
playing unjustifiable weakness in the
peace negotiations, while the allies had
Won the powers over to their side. It
d? a-.-s 'ha' h .mill asha t et raved his
country by ofTering to yield Adrtanople
ajai the Aegean Islands and to conceal
' his treason, summoned a consultative
assembly
Headed hj "Traitor."
"The Ottoman nation," the proclama?
tion continues, "could not endure auch a
. government beaded by a traitor and thus
exercised its right of revolution.
Hence the Kiamil Cabinet resigned and
: the Sultan was Hsked to summon a
Cabinet which will be able to take the
fullest advantage of the nation's
stiength to protect the fatherland.
The ottoman nation cannot sacrifice
Its rights and will employ all the means
in its power to defend them and show
that it wishes to live with honor."
At 10 o'clock to-night, the city was
quiet A severe rainstorm prevailed, and
this probably prevented disorder*.
POOR FARM AND
NEW HOSPITAL
Administrative Board Would
Make City's Almshouse
Self-Sustaining.
Removal of Indigent persons and
chronic invalids from the City Home to
a farm to be acquired by the city and
the rebuilding of the present City
Home property into a modern and com?
plete City Hospital are proposed in a
resolution adopted by the Adminis?
trative Board yesterday on motion of
Mr. Hlrsehberg. The resolution rec?
ommends that the City Council look
Into the advisability of such a plan,
including the purchase of a sufficient
tract of land for tarm purposes, with
buildings thereon, lor the present in?
mates of the City Home, white and
I colored, the farm to be of sufficient
acreage to raise enough produce and
foods!ufl to make the Institution self
sustammc; and the present buildings
to be remodelled to provide a modern
and up-to-date free hospital.
The plan is said to be In line with
the most advanced method of alms
house work. In most cities indigent
persons and aged or infirm charges
upon the i Itjf betttl kept intheeountry,
where those who are able to do light
farm work contribute to their support
The present institution is maintained
at a flat expense to the city of more
than t?oonn the year, while there seems
to be no doubt that under proper man?
agement a sufficient farm could be
made more than self-supporting In
addition the patron believes that a
large part of the food-stuff and fuel
which the city now purchases and dis?
tributes to the poor of the city could
be produced on such a farm, thus en?
abling the city to greatly enlarge that
work at reduced cost.
ARCANUM MEETING
All Local Councils ( ailed for Bit; Paw
Www at Jefferson To-Nsght.
Members of all the local councils
of the Royal Arcanum will gather for
la general mhan mooting to-night al the
Jefferson Hotel Auditorium.' A matter
ot particular importance will
be taken up. which, according to the
rlotifee already mulled, will cost no one
j a single cent and promises to profit
a very member.
T. Dabney,\/eprescntative to the
Supreme Council, will be the principal
speaker of the evening. The meeting
will be called to order at ? o'clock,
others who will make talks are: Rev
K. T Mi Faden, supreme regent, and
R. C. Steal lies, grand regent of Vir?
ginia.
Suit Institated.
Suit was. instituted >e?terdsy in the City
Chcail i Hurt by Jerry Johnson against A. M.
tValknp for damages laid at liw No declara
tioa has been filed, but it si understood that
'he plaintiff received injuries while working
on a building for which Mr. Walk up was con?
tractor. Johnson is represented by Attorney
John A. Lamb.
Rehearing Is Allowed.
The Supreme Court }esterda> granted a
rehearing in the ease ef the Chesapeake and
Ohio Railway Cnmpan) ri Buckntan. It
was heard at staiinton in September, and
decided in Richmond In November.
Mr. Bufhes in Richmond
V. T. Bugnes. of Fl it van na County, who is a
candidate for the Legislature, representing
r'luvanna and Goochland Counties. Is in the
city on business.
MAY PROVE CHARGES
OF STEAMER'S CREW
~~~~~~~~ on the morning of January 3. and is:
? nan tr ror0'''1! to hare passed the Indrakuala
Several New Witnesses fcxam- r*for* .he ooTnded wi-n the Lacken-1
_ _. ; bach. The evidence of the mate of j
ined at Inquiry tO FIX th? Ksaex migh' establish in the minds
_ ? ... . of rhe inspectors about the rate of I
Blame for Collision. .speed the Indrakuala wa?rr'>cee<i,ng Ml
: when she struck the I.uckcnbaeh.
atpwW to The Tiroes-Dispar-h > ! It is charged that the Indrakuala wa*
Norfolk. Va January 23?Steamboat exceeding the speed limit as rweraseBd
Inspectors T?pi< f and Krav who are bv law when she came upon the l,u-ken
conducting the aavestigat ion to pit - ha< h in a fog If she was going too
the blame for ;hc collision he* ween the fas* when the Essex sighted her this,
Jjrjtiah etcan>er Indrakuala and the fact would go far towards proving the
American s'ramet ...a Kickenbach assertion ol the crew of the Eucken
whi? h resulted ia *he sinking of the bach who charged that the ship was
latter and 'he loea ? hftSJSU lives in an*, '.-iking proper precaution to avoid
?."hesapeake Bay on 'an .a-.- h eve a- i idetit?
discovered new gaakaats 1 he Invert!- Two (.*hr- witnesses from the Essex
?ration la not iikely to end t-efore will be examined, it ia said. Affidavits'
ca'urday. ' fronr. members of the craw of the Danish j
Sever*: new wi?ne??es we-* ?saSAtned s'catr,'- l*< r.:i?y!vania. which picked upj
? ? dav ISsShag -.c ??? BM Sf the .? gnt t er ? i:t gir.g to the rigging of
? ?*- r.at/s and *.' ' - '? .- < ?? . '. r.ive t een received,
The Essex was coring oown the bay, here.
Auction Sale of
ORIENTAL RUGS
and CARPETS
At 203 East Broad Street
Only three more Hays to close out the balance of
this superb collettion.
BOYAJIAN BROS.,
of New York, Chicago. Atlantic City
Sale Daily 10:30 A. M. and 3:30 P. M. Ladies
Invited
BARBOUR & ALEX AN DLR. Auu.oneen.
Of all the rain of inven
tions poured down on th
present age, nothing has been
done to take the place of the
good reliable, all wool, crav
enetted raincoat; but the coat
itself has been steadily im?
proved from season to season
in practical comfort and in
attractiveness.
The best in the world are
here, from $ 1 5 to $35.
Slip-ons $6 to $ 1 2.
Raincoats for boys, girls
and women, too.
the Implement store swayed, sagged
and burst through into the department
store, and in an instant hundreds of
tons of merchandise and wrecked and
shattered building material fell in a
heap into the department store, piling
thirty-tive feet in the air. Jagged tim?
bers stud; from the mass.
Flames Burst Through.
After a moment of stunned activity,
hundreds of rescuers pitched into the
ruins. Scarcely had they mounted the
heap when tongues of flame burst
through it. From all over the city came
rescue workers, and they were formed
into relays by Mayor Finch. As one
shift became exhausted another took i
its place. From the steaming ruin j
bricks were hurled aside, timbers torn |
out and cast into the streets and human
forms lifted from the wreckage and
hurried to hospitals.
The fire was extinguished in an hour,
but sometimes the flames brought the
volunteer fire fighters to the victims
who prayed for their rescuers to hurry.
N'. H I'ressley. a clerk, was one of these.
In interrupted gasps he told the fire?
men that he was waiting on Leslie Bush
> an Allen. Tex., capitalist, when the
' crash came
Then I'ressley begged: "Kill me or
give me a cun so I can kill myself. I'm
burning. .My right foot is burning olf."
A few minutes later when the res?
cuers reached hirn. Pressley was dead.
His right foot was burned to a crisp.
As darkness fell, electric lights were
strung across the ruins
NStnnce camO quic kly from nearby
came offers of aid In spite of the im?
mense crowd- the scene 14 almost
silent. Men talked in whisper-. At the
Temporary morgues only those looking
for bodies were admitted.
The whole town appeared crushed
Men who had narrow escapes from
death spoke of them briefly There is
nothing to tell.' they said.
Vernie Of HQs', the first to escape
and who is probably the least injured,
said he heard the wall crack, looked
and nw i' failing. A moment later he
remembers that he plunged into the
stieet. filied with clouds of dust.
EXAMS ARE ON
Period of Tribulation at John Marshall
Begins Friday.
Yesterday marked the close of the
(firs* li.ilf-term a' the John Marsha!!
High School Beginning to-day. and
lasting until February J. when the
second half-term begins, examinations
I will be in order fot all pupils on the
graduating list. Those who failed dur?
ing the term to make an average of
74 per i enl will be given a chance dur?
ing these examinations to make good.
The pupils who did not take advan?
tage of the free text books last vear
have, with few exceptions availed
themselves ..f the privilege this session
1 his is particularly true of the lower
grades. About two-thirds of the enrol?
ment, it is estimated, is now using
hooks, furnished by tne school. The
system appears to work smoothly, and |
th tea l.ers and patrons are pleased
with the innovation.
Seaboard Mr Line Earaisfs.
Approximate gross earnings of the Seaboard
vir L.ne Kaiiway f->r I he second week in
Januar> show an irrres.se of t'l.fcU. as com?
pare.] with the corresponding week last >esr.
Sacred Cantata sn Sunday.
for the fir-: urns m kirhmonri If not in
vi-nni.. h Huntington-Woodman ? sacred
?antaia The Message nf the Stsr." wlil be
?u?g in Ms entirety by the choir of the (.race
Street Presbyterian ('horrb daring the evea- ?
IDS -en|cr neu Sunday
The i^-sani-' and choirmaster Clifford A.
"-I-fso will be awisted by Samuel ''owardln.
Jr violinist, and ihr choir will be augmented
t? a number mt well-known local singers.
The soloists will i.e i.eoree B
l?rraioe. ?oprano. Mi?. Amorette A'len. con?
tralto Clifford L Walker, tenor, snd Arthur
.Vrlvenor. baritone
Confederates Wish to
Wear Their Uniforms
Philadelphia. Januar, T-i. K plea
? hat ( onfederate veterans be al?
lowed to wear ihelr uniforms at
the fiftieth annlversarv relebratlon
of the battle of <.ctt>?b,irg neit
Jul) was made to-nlghl bj repre?
sentatives of the southern State?
at a ronferenre herr with members
of the Male and enngvesslonal com?
mittees having the affair In rharge.
Ii wa? said the f onfederate veterans
are ov erw helndnglv la favor of
nearlng thei, nnlfnrma st the cele?
bration. Nu derision was res? hed.
Keprese ntatlves of twenty-one
?Mate, are la confereare here with
members of the two commissions
arranging fro Ihe details of the eel
i brattnn in which 10.000 I nie? and
? onfederate veterans are expeelwd
N parll.ipaie l.eneral Feilt Han?
ert.on of Trias. sa|d to-night that
"the r nwf. derate veteran ?Iii? loves
bl? eld uniform sad often wears
nothing el?e, sad woald nel eagae
?? ?he celebration if uniforms are to
he Hsrved."
Aaaeng ?ho?e in atlendaare he
side psrn.ber. ,.f the rsaalwisM
ws? l.eneral ? Irvine Walk er, of
aoalh f arwllaa. past . ore manrrer-tn
cMef ut the I sited! I onfederate
(Continued from Arft page )
I otent to nay that obviously the Cnited
States is not to be denied the power to
remit tolls to Its own coastwise trade
because of suspicion of possibility that
the regulations yet to be fiamed may
not res tire l this exemption to bonaflde
[coastwise traffic. The answer to this
objection, therefore, apart from any
[ question of treaty interpretation, is
that it rests on conjecture as to what
may happen, rather than upon facts,
und does not present a question for
submission to arbitration.
"It will be remembered that only
questions which it may not be possible
to settle by diplomacy are required
! hy our arbitration treaties to be re?
ferred to arbitration."
Mr. Knox continues taking up Sir
Kdward Orey's objection that the
canal act would enable tolls to be fixed
which would not be just nn<i equitable,
the secretary again calling attention
to the fact that this statement was
made without knowledge of tb* Presi
i dent s toll proclamation He welcomes
the opportunity of informing the
British government that in adopting
the rate of 11 25 per ton. Professor
j Kinor y Johnson included American
coastwise shipping in his calculations.
I Quoting from his report, the secretary
'shows that Professor Johnson calcu?
lates the tonnage passing through the
canal in 191.V as composed of American
coastwise shipping 1,(100.HOD tons; Amer?
ican foreign. "20.000 tons and foreign
shipping, S.7N0.0II0 tons It was on this
estimate that the President tlxed the
tolls.
"If. as a matte- of fact." Secretary
Knox declares, the tolls now fixed
(of which Sir Kdward Orey seems
?.inawarei do not exceed this require?
ment 'interest on the capital expended
and the cost of operation and main?
taining the canal' and as heretofore
pointed out. there is no claim that
they do. It is not apparent under
Sir Kdward Orey's contention how
Oreat Britain could be receiving un?
just and tnequltable treatment if the
Cnited States favors its coastwise
vessels by not collecting their shure of
the tolls necessary to meet the require?
ment."
The exemption of the coastwise
trade from tolls, the secretary holds, is
merely a subsidy granted by the Cnited
States to that trade
Has Power to Violate Treaty.
Summarizing the British objections
and commenting upon them. Secretary
Knox does not deny that Congress has
the power, through the President, to
violate the terms of the Hay-Paunrhe
fote treaty in Its aspect as a rule of
municipal law.
Only when the complaint i? n.ad-? by
('?re,.t Britain that British vessel* ac?
tually have been subjected to un'-qual
treatment or inequitable tolls. Secretary
Knox asserts, can the question be
raised whether the United states is
bound by the Hay-Pannoefote treaty
to collect tolls from American vessels,
and whether the British vessels are
entitled to equal treatment. Therefore
the aaaoretnry holds that it is not now
necessary to discuss questions of facts
which have not yet arisen.
In conclusion the American note sug?
gests that the situation developed by
the present discussion may require
an examination of Oreat Britain into
the facts set forth as to the basis for
the tolls and other facts bearing upon
the situation If Oreat Britain, as a
result of such an examination, finds
thai a different opinion exis's between
the two governments on any of the
importan' questions of fact involved,
then "a situation will have arisen whi.-h.
in the opinion of this go veriimetit.
could with advantage be dealt with
by referring the controversy to a com?
mission of inquiry for examination and
report, m the manner provided for in
the unratifled arbitration treaty of
August 3, 1911. between the limited
States and Oreat Britain "
The necessity for inquiring into
questions of fact in their relation to
controversies under diplomatic dis?
cussion was contemplated by both
parties in negotiating that treaty.
"This proposal might be carried out,
should occasion arise for adopting it.
either under a special agreement or under
tho unratifled arbitration treaty above
mentioned, if Oreat Britain is prepared
to join in ratifying that treaty, which
the United States is prepared to do."
Published in London.
London, January 23?The reply of
the American Secretary of Siate to the i
British note with reference to the:
Patnama Canal tolls was issued here
late last, night. Only a few papers com?
ment on it
The Daily News, in an editorial, says ;
"Although nor an unskilful reply, it
is not, convincing However. Secretary
Knox does not sent the door on arbitra?
tion. This is so much to the good."
If S TROOPERS I
ARE F RED UPON
They Drive Rebel Raiders Over
Line Without Return?
ing Shots.
F.l Psso. Texas. January 21 ?Tele- !
phone reports late this afternoon were
that Mexican rebels to-day fired on
United States troopers of the Thir?
teenth Cavalry, patrolling the border
near Kabens, Texas. Raiding of ranches
by rebels in the same vicinity to-day
resulted in a fight with American !
ranchmen, who drove the raiders over
the line, wounding one ot them It
was said that the Troop ft patrol did!
not return the rebels' volley, and that|
none of the Amern an soldiers was in-,
.Mired. The firing on the Cnited States
troops occurred data* tly opposite Ouada !
loui?e. where SOU rebels were located I
The American ranches were raided j
some miles to the west. Troop B. of the I
Thirteenth Cavaliy, has been sent lo j
the s<ene.
It was saicl late to-day that Gen?
eral Jose K. Hlar< a re leased bv rebels
at Ouadalo ipe brings a pew e offer to
the Kederal government from 'he rebels
who threaten to take Juarez unless their
detnan? are granted 1 to ofler is char- '
ac teri/ed by ti e *.Text, consul here |
as impossible ' Details of the plan
are withheld Oeneral BIan>-o says he
is un W parole not to enter the fieia ,
agains* the reejsjll
Light < har|r? ef Larrra?.
Klghi charges of petit larceny wsee ysster
?l?\ ledgrrf ????!:.-? '.eerge tirraal
who i- allot, d to hate robbed M. I
proprietor ef the }?<>., M.?t Market, while
rmpio)rd as a drii?r and collector, and whow
ca?e will he called trW morning in Police
i SSS1 The negro i- accused nt ?Issllsa *a
aawrega'r ,.f | < . getting Ihr money In
?mall -aat" hy rooming for Settv rrt <-. and
falticg to stake returns so bis employer.
DEVON
ARROW
COLLAR
2 FOR 2* CENTS
CXUETT PFABODY A CO TROT M Y
Bronchial Asthma
QUICK RELIEF
FROM CHOKING SPASM
Damp, raw days in winter are
dreaded by MthfAl sufferers. What
is more distressing or terrifying than
to he seized suddenly by an attack
ending In h choking spasm in which
power to breathe seems lost' Asth?
ma sufferers are subject to this ago?
nizing experience.
Warner's Safe
Asthma Remedy
soothes and relieves at onoe. It Is
prepared and prescribed for all forms
of Asthma and stuffy colds.
"Relief in Kite Minutes."
He say*' "I had asthma very bad and
had to sit up night after night Could
grt.no relirf until I took Warner's Safe
Asthma Remedy. In Ate minutes I was
breathing easy. I would not be without
|t."?W J. Ilanseoni. Wollaaton. Mass.
At druggists or postpaid
on receipt of price, tic.
\fernefs Safe Remedies
Each
for a
purpose
Ssld
by sll
Druggist*
Write
Kidney and ..iver Reined)
Rheumatic Remedy
DisSalSS Remedy
Asihma Itemed)
Nervine
(.jM.lenv
V Biliousness
free sample giving
the number of remedy desired to
Warner's Safe Remedies Cs.,
Dept. 245. Rochester, N.
Presentation Exercises and In?
spection at Madison Build?
ing To-Morrow.
Kxerclses In connection with presen?
tation to new Madison Public School
'of a flag and Bible on the part of
Aurora Council. No 2*. Junior Order
I'nited American Mechanics, have been
I set for to-ruorrow afternoon at 3 JO
o'clock, and will take place rain or
1 shine, the large auditorium of the new
I school building seating more than sou
' persons. Oft Rials of the State and
i city and citizens generally, especially
patrons of the public schools, are in
I vited. no formal invitations being
; issued. The new building is the largest
elementary school now in use In the
I city. It is of fireproof construction
' and cost 197.SOO. exclusive of furnishings
It replaced Did Madison School opened
? 'anuary I, 1<73. The exorcises will be
under direction of Chairman Davis
Bottom. The presentation of the flag
will be made on behalf of the Junior I
Order by Congressman-elect A. J |
Montague, who. duting his term as '
Governor, did much to promote edu?
cational work. The flag will be ac?
cepted by K. la. Peters, president of
the Common Council, who led the
?ght in the Council to secure the appro- i
pnation for the r.ew building at a time
when other sections of the city were
making insistent demands to be taken
care of first.
The appropriation was at that time
the largest ever made by the city for
erection of an elementary school build?
ing, though it has recently been ex?
ceeded by that for new Beilevue
School, the cornerstone of which was
laid last Tuesday. Madison is the
first all-nreoroof elementary school of
fwenty-four rooms to be occupied by
Richmond school children
The Bible will be presented by Dr.
Douglas Freeman and uccepted by
W. H. Owens, a member of the City j
School Board. The music will be 1
furnished by the children of Madison I
School, tinder direction of Prof Walter !
C. Mercer. After the exercises the i
building will be open for inspection.
TWO NEW DIRECTORS
Virginia State Insurance Compan) tdds
Cardozo and Srudder to Board.
The stockholders of the Virginia
Btata Insurance Company, in annual j
meeting yesterday, added "to the board
of directors of th- company B. Pollard
Cardozo. of Cardozo A Hubbard. and;
K D. Scudder. vice-president of the '
. Hichmond Trust and Savings Com- I
pari.v. The old direetoras are: George'
L Christian, s ii Hawes, F Btttor
ding. H W. Rouatroo. John S. Kllett.
? I D. Carneal. N K Amarrow. W. M. |
Addison T. A Cary. H S I la WOO. L, j
Z. Morris, and Steward M Woodward, j
The board of directors re-elected ail
UM fortner officers : George la, Christian,
president rntz Si'.terding. vice-presi- |
dent; A. H Harris, secretary, and Wii-j
liam H Miller, treasuerer.
Salt Partly Argued.
The suit of Mrs Annie Hymn against the
Virginia Railway and Power Company, wee u
has been on trial In the Law and Equity Court
for the paat two days was partly argued yes- I
terday afternoon and last night and will be )
submitted to the jury to-day. Mrs. Ifymes i
was Injured by being struck by a street rar |
at Kyland and Broad streets, and claims dam?
ages In the sura of lii.oou.
THE WEATHER.
Forecast: Virginia - Bain Friday, fol?
lowed by clearing and cooler: Saturday
fair, moderate west and northwest
winds.
North Carolina Rain Krida), colder
west portion: Saturday fair, i older east
portion.
Special l.o<al Data for Yesterday.
12 noon temperature. >
:t P M. temperature. as I
Maximum temperature up to 8 P. I
M. Ml
Minimum temperature up to ? P.
M. ? t
Mean temperature. 42 I
Nofswoi totOpSsrataie . jtl
Kxceee in temiserature yesterday. ... 4 j
Fixceee in tem|M;ature s:n-c March
1. 147 !
Acur.i excess in temperature since
January I . X?
Ac-urn. dessoseat y in rainfall since
January I .1 14
Deficiency in rainfa'l since March
I. 7 2?
local Observation ?v P. M. Testerda).
TeniD.-r?t ur. . ?4
Mumid?v . 97
Wind- direction.8. W
Wind -velocity . 4
Weather . Raining
Rainfall last I.' hours.0?
I nndlllons in Important < Mies.
fAt ? p M Knetern standard Time?
Place Thet Ii T U.T Weather
Asheville. ...... ?4 M 44 Cloudy
Atlanta. S3 43 It floody
Atlantic City.. . 44 tl 4t Rain
Boston . .. ? tt J? r ioudv
Ruffalo. M 44 X* Cloudy
' algarv. V 34 ?2 P Cloudy
Charleston . an 74 M f Jesr
< hf a??. 3? sn fa dear
Denver. 3? 42 2? c:r*r
Duluth . 2 12 2 Clear
Galv?*?on. S4 44 4t Rain
Hatterao. ?4 44 at cloudy
Havre . 2? 2? 20 P ? loudy
Jacksonville .... 7? 7? 44 f te*r
Kansas ' itv .... 34 42 M clear
Loohrellla . m n? %* i loudy
Mctitgornsn-y. . . i* 72 ?? Cloudy i
New Urbane . 74 4* Cleat
New York . ?2 *? S? ' loiirly
Norfolk . at 44 at cloudy
Oklahoma .... m 4? 24 Rain
? nrgh ... :?v an *| floudv
Bh'. igh M 44 Cloudv
s>- Lena. OF ? O? f loudy
? 24 4 Clear
K M
12 IS
U M
.ay
MIMATI HF. 41 M*N 4f
Januar/ 74 1H2
lltgh T .de
S-.r - .es . . , il \;crninaj .... ? ?
s.set. ?.? fcveaUJgVs.na. ? * *
TAKE VETERANS*
TO GETTYSBURG
Work of Securing General In?
terest in Celebration Begun
litrie Yesterday.
WILL GET MONEY LOCALLY
j Camps and Chapters to See
Supervisors for Neces?
sary Funds.
Letters were sent out yesterday to the
I county Hoards of Supervisor* in Vir?
ginia, to the camps of Confederate
Veterans and to the Chapters of the
Daughter* of the Confederacy. asking
for co-operation in the task of securing
the attendance of every veteran of the
War Between the States at the cele?
bration of the fiftieth anniversary of
the Battle of Gettysburg.
This prelimiary work is being done
In i lie headquarters of Oeneral J.
Thompson Brown. Division Command?
er of the Cnited C on federate Veterans.
Colonel W B. Kreernan, the Division
Adjutant on Oenersl Brown's staff, is
SapsrlntSShdttWI the preparation of the
correspondence.
I n% ell Monuments.
As Just told in The Times-Dispatch
Monday, it is hoped to have every
i Virginia veteran present. Not only
I will the anniversary be observed at
j that time, and the peace monument
unveiled, but the monument which
I Virginia is preparing in memory of her
soldiers who took part in the battle
will be partly ready for unveiling, and
will be made one of the events of the
occasion.
Ueneral Brown is now In Philadel?
phia, attending a meeting of the com?
missioners on the celebration from all
over the country. He Is the member
from Virginia. When he returns, a
conference of Confederate officers will
be held in this city looking to consum?
mation of the plans.
The number of surviving Confederate
veterans In Virginia is estimated nt
from 8.000 tc 10.000 How many of these
can afford to pay their own way to
Oettysburg Is problematical. This is
purl of the information to be secured
by means of letters sent to local organi?
zations. The camps and chapters wilt
bo expected to communicate- with all
veterans, working up interest wherever
possible, and secure pledges of attend?
ance from those who will pay their own
railroad fare.
Orttlng the Money.
As to the rest, action can be better
taken when the number is ascertained
A bill enacted by the legislature per- I
mits boards of supervisors to appro- ,
priate money ' from county funds to]
pay : he expenses of indigent veterans |
to Oettysburg Local camps and ?
chapters are expected to see these (
boards and secure money from them i
for this purpose
It Is only necessary to secure funds 1
for railroad fare The Cnited States
government, through the War Depart?
ment, will furnish the carnp facilities, j
including tents and water supplv
The State of Pennsylvania, which ha*
put up ?700.000 for the celebration, will |
supply the necessary things to eat :
Railroad rates will be reduced for the i
occasion. Altogether, the cost of getting 1
indigent veterans to the scene of the |
battle in which they fought fifty years
ago will not be great. h or most of
them, it will be 'he first visit since tha'
time, and for nearly all of th*m it will
be the last.
NAME MEN FOR BOARD
Faculty of Medical College of Virginia
Fulfills Merger Plans.
In pursuance of the plans a I read v
oitlined the faculty of the Medical
College of Virginia met last'night and
to tender resignations to the board of
visitors and to nominate the nine men
who are to represent that institution on
the new board of the unfed BnodJcaJ
college
After long consideration a ticket
was named but before being handed i
to the Oovernor for appointment each
of the nine names must he passed upon
by a committee from the I'niversitv
College of Medi' ine While the article*
of union provide that each college is
to name nine representatives on the rjew
board, the clause Is qualified by the
provision tha- rhey all must be mutually
acceptable io the two institutions
Although no cornplieations are ex?
pected on this score, to avoid emha- ?
n.ent officials of the Medical College
of Virginia refused to divulge the iden?
tity of the nine men nominated for
the board.
1 RAIS
EFOND
FOR ENDOWMENT
Plans Laid Here to Secure
$100,000 for Lynchburg
Institution.
Plans for raising an *ndownment
fund of lioo one f?r Virginia christaln
College at I.ynchburg were outlined at ]
a conference held last night at the ?
Central Y. M. C. A building, at which
were present about twenty delegate*
representing the ' hristisn churches of
Richmond. Norfolk. Lynchburg and '
other cities throughout the State. After '
a thorough discussion a resolution was
adopted providing that a committee of
five be appointed to consist of one mem?
ber from each of the Christian churches
in Richmond, to meet President O. O
Davis, of the college, and the local pas
tors, and to plan the details of a cam?
paign to raise funds, the meeting laat
night placing itself as on record for an
immediate and statewide campaign to
raise list sao for the endowment.
The committee representing the live
Christisns churches of Richmond which
is to have charge of the campaign was
r.amed as follow*: H. M. Ware. R. M.
Kent. E. W Wright. K. W. Long sno
Oeorge S. Crenshaw.
While the names were not made
public:, it was stated that already one
la l.vidual has pledged himself to give
tl.mw for each $30.wo raised, making a
subscription of $.'??-' conditioned on the
raising of the entire amount, or a pro
por'ionste subscription In event thst
the full amount is not realized. A sec?
ond individual who also asked that his
name be withheld for the present,
pledged ll.oso for each Is.OM) raised up
to $ ?.sat making his total subscription
$4 on Several contribution* of $1 ans
each without conditions were reported,
making It appear that the committee
will start its labor for an endowment
fund with a considerable nuoleua. By
mean* of a general and Immediate
campaign it Is proposed to place the
tnatitutiow on a more permanent basis
with an endowment sufficient to meet
It* immediate requirements and to
.c.'arge ,ts Ceid of u?ef j:
Hanifer-* Hearing ? ontlm.ed.
The hearing of Charles Hanifer.
twenty-three years old. who face* two ,
waa continued y*s
Poilee Court until
brought1 erg
* McMehon is
the name of .femes
. planter of raro
. _ checks, one for $*t
and a second for H ind cashing them
last octobar a>t tfcs J laatsx? v ?
Beda,
A barrel
You' 11 get a big'
bunch of laughs out -*^J
of the jolly coon songs,
the bright minstrel jokes,
the humorous specialties,
and all the other varieties
of fun, on the Victor.
Com* in tr>r!?y and heir the Victor ?od
have a lew Is . '.
WsEssisuEii
UKCtSSORS CABLE PIANO CCX
213 East Broad
Victor? $10 to $1
Vic tor ? \' i c t ro 1 a11!' to tiSO 1
Terms to suit 1
?Victor'
PYTHIANS HOLD
ANNUAL BANQUET
Myrtle Lodge, No. 2 5, Cele?
brates Its Forty-Second Anni?
versary With Dinner.
In celebration of the forty-second
anniversary of its organization. Myrtle
Lodge. No. 23. Knights of Pythias, last
night entertained a large number of
guests at a banquet at Hmithdeai Hall.
Ninth and Broad Streets. Covers for 300
were laid, and no efforts were spared to
make th? evening an enyojahle one.
Captain John L. Creery. acting as
toasttnaater. Interjected many amusing
remarks in introducing to the assem?
blage the speakers, who were too well
known to need introduction. Past
Grand Chancellor Charles O. Saville,
speaker of the evening, tookas his sub
leet the Pythian motto. "Peace On
Kurth, flood Will to Men " He was fol?
lowed by Captain James T. Bailey,
grand master of the cx< hecquer. who
made a short address.
Some of Richmond's best eingei*
were present. During the evening
solos were rendered by Misses Ferreil
an d Parker and Wafer O Walkius and
J. A. Pool. The vocalists were accom?
panied by Misses lirubU and Holland,
violinists. Music was rendered by the
Fulton Mandolin Club.
Myrtle Lodge is now one of the strong?
est branches of the organization in the
city Three hundred names are "n
the roster, and the hustling members
are continually adding more The
celebration of the lodge birthday is
an annual arTuir and is always a pleas?
ing one. The committee which ar?
ranged for last night s entertainment
consisted of John L. Creery, chairman;
R. T. Carter and O W. McCauley.
Arrested for Coaaiy.
James Battle, colored. ?a? turned ov*r to
the Hcnriro County authorities yesterday by
the city p< !lce He will be tried before Magis?
trale s H Sunday thl? morning od a charge
of b'ing disorderly on a Linter Park car.
Appoints Hrnrlro ? anslable.
Joseph P. Tinsley was appointed yesterday
by Judge R.Carter Heott of the if enrleo circuit
Couri. to fill a vacancy in the county con?
stabulary. The new officer will be assigned
to the Brookland District.
OBITUARY.
Michael Summers.
(Special to The Titnes-Dispat h )
Harrison burg. Va . January 73 ??
HithaXll Summers 74 v.-ars old. died
jfsterday a: l.a< ey Spring During
the Civil War he was a member of the
famous Valley Rangers. His wife and
a daughter are both very ill, and a'
second daughter has quit teaching
school to take charge of the sick. room.
Eng. Southern.
'Special to The Tirr.es-Dispa'- b ?
Pulaski. Va . January 3 -Krg
Southern died yesterday at bis home
near Allisoma. after an illness of ist
eral weeks from a complication of fever
and pneumonia He was about I went]
three years of age. and is survived by
his parents, several brothers and sis?
ters.
Mrs. ti. L Wood bridge.
(Special to The T i mes- Die patch I
Fredericksburg. Va.. January 23 ?
Mrs s I Woodbridge, formerly of this
city, died at Johns Hopkins Hospital,
in Baltimore, yeeterday She was a
resident of this city some years ago.
leaving here for Brazil, shere her hus?
band was a miasionary irom the Pres
bvterian Church She returned to this
country from Brazil about a month ago.
going direct to the hosplt.il in Baitimor?
for treatment.but her liine.se proved fatal
She never left the hospital alive. She Is
survived by her husband and seven
children, one of the latter being Surriel
Woodbridge, of this city, 1 he remains
were taken to Columbia, B. C . for
burial.
DEATHS.
NIXON ?Died. January 23. at t 3S P.
M at the residence of her grand?
mother. Mrs Henry C. Scott, in
Ashland. CAROLIN K MARY
BAIHD. daughter or the iate George
R. and Juliana M Ntatet)
The funeral will take place SAT?
URDAY MORN I S(i at 11 o'etcsok, at
St. Anne Catholic Church, witn in?
terment in Woodland Cemetery.
That remarkable "distinc?
tively individual" quality?
TUrWISH BLEND
CIGaAa?ETTES
A qualify from skillful blending
of pure, choice leaf. Fatimaa
have touched a higher point
of popularity than any other
crjrsrette in this country!

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