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R4KOE OP THE THERKOMETM.
Th* mnsre «? th« Urtarmometer at Tht Tsne» office yett-arta? was a* foH<ws; a S r. M.', W;M siiidnißht. 68; average, Ssl-G. VOL.HXi. 120 THE REAL WORK ABOUT TO BEGIN Knotty Problems to be Tackled by Convention. " SUFFRAGE QUESTIONS. Members Know What They Want to Do, But Divided as to Method. WILL SUBMIT IT TO THE PEOPLE Then is a Question, Though, as to Who Will Be Permitted to Vole for the Rejection or Approval 0$ ihc New Organic Law -Many Sußsestions as to the Reduction oi Expenses. , m, t«on h= s now ■ . been made . ■:-.-. The . zed: all the . be ■ n chosen, n!;4 .. :. selected to deal ■ :< tt may come up. alx in, one hundred 1 > I. faring r.pon the ted and referred to ion Is composed of many ol lh . . • . • pati ii Lie men in ■ .. r r- : '-"> e ccmc • ■ t i t!i'-- framing .'. ; . i •■ r< ■■■ I sacrifice. , Ihe :■ - ]•■ who are ■ •■ :. - 'I( lIC. - ' .: . f ):■ : II 111.!"" sitions submitted ■ ■ . . l . use, 3 '(-■!•- ■ ; ; ;■ : hould ' . ■■ • ,: . • ■■ ilored 1 ■• •■ v. ■' ■ . procei dings in ■•, \-. ■ . ■ ■ ...y result in I right to pro >a a ' hey ■■ ■ • nty court 1 . • • . . 1 . ... IJmi v. : '.' aT !■■ I' ■••■■■•■■ ■■■ ■..■■-. ; , .-.. • nri!- ! "• ; Ito jrivft 1 ■■. clerk Ihe pover ' fi p) >bat« wllU and to transact cf:riiHßc f :riiHß other ti'i- !•.■■-■- th.-d liow conies v-hji th*. jurtodlction or th-- county it Beemi to he ii" 1 opinion of a yeyy larce number of dUegalcj! thai thore Is nn n<icd of two ei<?r2c> of courts In shy counts'. Should tho iutipej nf county courts bfs abolifihed, there would be an on Tenth Pas«. ~* i 2£ PAGES PANIC AMONG EXCURSIONISTS Steamer With 700 Aboard Struck and Sunk. All WERE RESCUED. Women and Children Were Trampled On in Scramble. MANY LEAPED OVERBOARD. Nearby Launches Bnd Another Excursion Steamer Came <o Rescue and There Were None Lost— The Only In juries Were Inflicted In Scramble for Life- Preservers. (By Associated TrosS.) SOUTH NORWALK, CONN.. June 23.— Seven hundred employes of the John W. Green hat factory, left Danbury this morning for an excursion to Glen Island, the steamer Mohawk being chartered- for the trip. After spending the day on tho island; the party boarded the steamer for xhf. return trip at about 5 o'clock. The steamer had been underway about ten minutes v.-hen the excursionists were Startled by a tremendous crash, the ship having struck a rock. A panic then fol ;ot\^d, during which every one of the 700 psp-onpere on bonrd Fcrambled for the life preservers. In I!i^ crush which followed; women and children were knocked down .-.- i\r,i-!ipK-i-l upnn. One child had an arm broken and another was picked up seriously sn.inrc-d about the body. STEAMER SUNK. Burin? this excitement ibo steamer had been steadily sinking and ten minutes after tho crash the first, deck was sub merged. Three launches v.-hieh -were nearby when th« accident occurred had by this lime nearly reached the disabled steamer. They immediately went to the rescue of the passengers who jumped overboard. The passengers on Ihe second Seek were by this lime in nearly as bad a predidment as their fellow excursion ists on the lirFt deck had been a short •■iir.e before. Tho water was just be sinr.i"R lo wash over the deck when the excursion steamer Myndert arrived md took on board i!;e remaining pas sengers. The aj cident whs caused by the. pilot of the steamer jroinpr on the wrong sMe ..r the buoy which marks the course, to ;-..-• followed by steamers to and from the island. WENT ASHORE IN FOG. Hopes of Saving Anchor Line Stcnmer Ar- menia Abandoned. (By Associated Tress.) ST. JOHN", X. r... June 29. — The Anchor line steamer Armenia, on her way to St. ,inhn from Nov.- York, went ashore Jn a fog this morning on Ni^k-m- Head, about seven mile? from this point, and hopes of saving Uie vessel are about abandoned. Word was sent" to the agents of -the. steamer here .'<•:■! tugs were sent to the U-meni s rescue. They made every ef fort to move th' 1 steamer, but met tot:il failure and the attempt was given up, tho crew being taken on board oi one of the lu.crp and brought to thi-s city. Tho failing: tide caused the steamer t ■-> careen mid she is now lying- on her side, the water rushing into her hold?. an<l with the out look that at high tide she would be to- CUPJCHALUrNGER IMPROVED. Dropped Older Boat in Race Trial on Yes. ferday. (By Assccintecl Prpus.') ROTHESAY, FIRTH OF CLYDE. June 29.— The Shamrock 11. and Sham rock I. h:irt their first trial this afternoon since the former was wrecked. They had .1 ;-.:i:- m.- ins: trial and the challenger dropped The older boat in a fashion she h.-ts never before been able to accom plish. The result of the day's sailing is regarded by yachtsmen here ss indicat ing the challenger is a considerably im proved boat. Historical Exhibition. (By Associated Press.) HOJIE. .Tune, 20.— The Jews of America will !i<-'M a historical in this city next winter. This was announced to day by x committee of fifteen representa tive American Jews from all over Hie country. Dr. Cyrus Adler, of the Smith sonian Institution of Washington, has '•■■■• n ."--'Jectrd as president of the associa tion. „ TRAIN' WRECKED IN FULTON YARDS Freight Took Wrong Track— Engineer Toone and Conductor McGehee Injured- The- second section »( Freigrht Xo. 76 v.-as wrecked in the KuUon yards oi the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway last night at J0:15 o'clock by taking the wrong track -t"'i colliding: with a line of box-cars. Kcgiu* 1 r 3>hv.ir«i Toohe jupiped before the t-!-;i^li came and broke hi^ !cr just above Ihc ankle, besides sustaining other bruises. Conductor IV. C. MctSehee was thrown against the side of his cab and ha -i his hack severely .sprained. The tire <•.!.'•.•-. demolish .nj; them, and w«s badly dania^isd. The wreck being 1 on tho elding 1 , no trains were Mocked and the yard was .soil!) clear. T !>o city ambulance was sura moncd 10 the scene ol the accident, and Mr. Tooue was lemoved t>-> the Retreat for Uie Sick, where his broken limb was *m. by Drp. Oeorge Ross and 1/ewis Wheat Conductor McGehee was taken to his homo. Xo. 2200 M Street. HSs in juries are not »eriou». The accident, it ueems. w»s due to a misunderstanding between the yard ro«n. RICHMOND. V A. SUNDAY. JUNE 30. 1901 A POLITICAL REVOLUTION THAT MAKES NEW LEADERS Principles Enunciated in Celebrated ."May Conference" Seem to Be Dominant Now — Montague, Willard and Anderson Likely to Constitute the State Ticket. ARE MEN OF GREAT STRENGTH AND POPULARITY A. J. MONTAGUE. Those who have read Miss Ellen Glas gow"s splendid Story of Virginia politics, entitled "Tho Voice of the People," can not fail to note ihe accuracy with which she. portrayed coming events in this State; nor will they be slow to suspect that in choosing the youthful, red-haired "Nich olas Burr" for her hero, she had in mind the present distinguished young Attor ney-General of the State, who is now practically the nominee of his party for Governor. Miss Glasgow draws a graphic picture of a young man of clean life, .wonderful popularity and matchless eloquence, who, with superb, moral and physical courage, went before the people and under the most adverse circumstances swept, aside, old landmarks and wended his way to power and prestige over* the prostrate forms of men who for more than the life-time ot" a generation had operated the political machinery of the St;ite. She. paints him not only ns a popular idol, but one who really believed in "the voice of the people," and who listened to it in the discharge of all his public duties. SCORNED POIiITICAIi BARGAINS. . She follows the campaign, however, in ■ delineating the striking characteristics of her h.;ro, a great deal further than the present 0110 has progressed. "Nicholas Burr" is chosen Governor, and his friends are pressing his claims for a scat in the United States Senate, to suc ceed an old antagonist. But there ?.re complications in the Legislature which is to choose a Senator. "Burr" haw not a majority of tho members of the Demo cratic caucus. Some of his erstwhile , PLAN OF SPLENDID NEW HOSPITAL. Tho interest, and pleasure which is felt in the Inauguration of the erection of the magnificent now hospital which is to .irtorn one of the most commanding and beautiful sites in the. city— the crest of the hill at Twelfth and Broad Streets— and which is to be not. only an ornament, but as well a. noble expression of philan thropy and Chris! ian charity, is not con fined' to the medical profession or to Richmond. From evers quarter there come words of congratulation that Rich mond is so soon to have in this up-to-date aiid fully appointed institution the. most noble and complete home qf healing to be found in the SoutVi. Ground was broken a week or more ago with impressive and appropriate exer cises conducted by the Rev. W. E. Evan?. *LV D rector of the Monumental Church. Work i? now progressing rapidly, and he fore many days the walls will begin to rise under the .personal supervision of Architect Fuller, of Baltimore, whose reputation as a designer of hospital AMERICAN WON. k. F. Duffy Carried Georgetown's Co'ors lo Victory. (By Associated Press.) ford Bridge to-day in the rinal of the l"0 acjainst him and in quick time, winning by a yard and ii qiiarter 'in ten seconds. C. H. Jupp- with*a yard start, was stc ond. .-old £/. F. Treemei:, with two and k half yards start, was third. Miraculous Escape. (By Associated .TitsS-T DENVER, COL.. June 29.— While the betting ring: at Overland Park .wae crowd ed with people this- afternoon, a sudden j ga]q lifted, the roof' over them from its \ bearings and dropped it in a mass upon ; JOSEPH B. \VILLARD. enemies propose a "deal" which would land him in the Senate. A pending bill, chartering- some. gigantic corporate scheme, which would materially abridge certain popular rights, is taken to him, and he is told that if he will affix his signature., in order that it may become law. he will that night be triumphantly named for Senator. He. scorns the propo sition and drives those who make it in dignantly from the executive office, lie is mao"t: (o say: "D the Senatorship; lam the representative of the people." I JK/XTAGUE A STRIKING FIGURE. Andrew Jackson Montague is indeed the "Nicholas Burr" of the Virginia Democracy. Against the best judgment of his friends (who could see nothing in tho effort but hopeless defeat) he. took the. platform of the "May Conference"' for his campaign shibboleth; went before the people, appealed to them for their support, and created a tidal wave which enabled him to unhorse old leaders and become himself, by all orirls. the most conspicuous figure in Virginia, politics. His campaign— the most brilliant since the days of Henry A. Wise — not only in sured his own nomination for Governor, but has become infinitely more far-reach ing- in its effect. Indeed, it partakes much of the nature of a political revo i lution. such as now and then in all ages have been known to jar the very foun dations of human institutions. TO ITS LOGICAL CONCLUSION. It bee-ins io look as if the people of ; the State were in a mood to carry it to its logical conclusion, and name at Norfolk, as representatives on the en tire ticket, men who have, been promi- With the lot the buildings and their appointments will cost. $150,000 and the hospital will be opened to -patients with out a dollar of indebtedness. The build ing- will be a massive and architecturally notable three-story and basement struc ture consisting of two large rectangular wings and a central connecting: portion. It will front on Broad Street, one side being on Twelfth Street. In the matter •of nil modern conveniences and appoint ments the building will bo equipped fully and completely. Electric elevators for the removal of patients and an X-ray room with the most expensive apparatus The hospital will have provision for 140 hods— -about double the capacity of the Old Dominion Hospital. There will be a number of fine rooms for pay patients, but it will be entirely and altogether a charitable institution, as every dollar of receipts from pay- patients will simply pass into the treasury to swell the fund which will go to increasing and enlarging the institution's charity work among those unable to pay. It will be in no sense a money-making institution, and I the crowd. For a time it was thought a number hud been killed and injured, but developments Indicate ihut about a dozen were hint, some of them severely. TRAIN DITCHED. Thought That Accident Was Deliberate At tempt at Train-Wrecking. CBy Associated Press.) PITTSBtTRG, PA., June 20.— Th<» South- ! western Express on the Pennsylvania. Rattyray, known -a.-;- train No. 21, was ditched at the east end siding- two ''miles "ast of Greenburg. Pa., at an early hour this morning:. Three passengers" were lnirt, but their injuries are not of a serious nature. Their names: Louis Hulton, of Brooklyn; B. J. Harbison, of Louisville, Ky.; H. B. I.oyd. of Cincinnati. The other passengers escaped -with a shading up and the injured were able to ': continue on their way. It is thought that the accident was a I deliberate attempt at train-wreckings i THREE PARTS TO. A. ANDERSON. nent in the movement led so brilliantly and so successfully by Mr. Montague. There appears hardly a. reasonable doubt about, the nomination of Captain Joseph E. "Willard. of Fairfax, for Lieutenant- Governor, 'though he has a strong oppo nent in State Senator George W. LeCato. of ' Accomac. Captain Willard was a prominent figure in the "May Confer ence." ; He ran thf; risk of his very politi cal existence by attaching his signature, to the call, andi never -backed an inch from any of the principles in%-olved. FOR ATTORNEY-GENERAL. The. nomination of Major William A. Anderson, the "Lame Lion from Lexing ton." for Attorney-General is predicted by his friends, though he has several strong competitors for the honor, chief among them being State Senator John L. Jeffries, of Culpeper. Major Anderson was one of. the moving spirits fn the "May Conference," and is one of the ablest exponents of its principles. He is a man in whom the people have un bounded faith, as citizen, soldier, law yer, and legislator. "His home, is in the hearts of the people, and- this has not unfrequently been called 'a people's Without the appearance of any organ ized movement looking to that end. it would "jar" no^ well-posted politician should the ticket of the Norfolk Conven tion be-: For Governor, Andrew Jackson Montague, of Danviile: for Lieutenant- Governor, Joseph E. Willard. of Fairfax: for Attorney-General, William A. Ander son, of Rockbridge. A.hd good political judges say it would sweep the State like a. cyclone. it:- success in drawing the patronage of the more well-to-do will simply increase tho measure of Us usefulness among those not so fortunately provided with this world's goods. The hospital will he owned and oper ated by a separate board of trustees. While its medical and surgical care has Won entrusted to the faculty of the Medical Collcjro of Virginia, and it will always remain in close touch with that institution, it will preserve its own sep arate identity as a property apart and under the control of trustees other than those of the college. Its location is peculiarly convenient, as it is Tvitbin a block of th<; collpge. and its associated Olcl Dominion Hospital. Maternity Hos pital an.dv Nurses' Home. Tho size Of the hospital will probably require four or more resident physicians. A school of nursing. will be conducted in connection with it, at which there will probably be facilities available for the instruction of forty pupil nurses, as at the Old Dominion Hospital, an institu tion of hair the size, the average num ber is about twenty. GOMEZ IN NEW YORK. j Was Heartily Cheered by Cubans and Amen j cans. I (By -Associated Press.) I : NEW YORK, June 20.-Gen. Maximo Gomez arrived in this city this afternoon with his son Urban and Alexander Gon zales, private^secretary to General VTnod. j A number of Cuban and American I friends of the old soldier had gathered at' . the Pennsylvania's Twenty-third-Street I terry to greet the General, and they I cheered him heartily when he appeared: ! General Gomez refused to be inter- I viewed. He said, however, that he -svould have something to say Monday, but would not say what subject he would discuss. 1 NEW YORK— George R. Sheldon, a broker, jumped from the High Bridge into the Harlem Bivex. 170 feet below, to-day. Ho v.'as taken .from', the -water uncon scious and died two hours later. . MANY SUCCUMB '.' TO SUN'S RAYS Country/ in Throes Of Widespread Hot Spell. RELIEF IS PROMISED. Weather Bureau Predicts it in Shape of Thunderstorms. DEATHS AND PROSTRATIONS. Record in New York Up to Nine o'Clock Showed Eicven Deaths, One oi Which Was a Suicide— Prostrations Were Numerous, While Number of Horses Killed Was Two Hundred. (By Associated rrcs3.) NEW YORK, June. 29.— The people of this and nearby cities and villages are anxiously awaiting the arrival et" the re lief from the present hot spell, which is promised by the Weather Bureau in the ' shape of thunderstorms. To-day's heat, added to that of the last few days, caused immense amount of suffering to Hu manity, while there were numerous pros trations and several deaths. Among the last was a case of suicide and two attempts which were at least in directly charged up to the heat. The re cord up to 9 o'clock to-night shows eleven ' deaths and twenty-eight prostrations. In addition two nundred nofses died and the number prostrated were, legion. Ninety-two degrees, the '.ighest point the Government mercury re3.*hed during the day, came at 4 o'clock in the afternoon, after which the fierce heat gave way be fore the receding sun. and eighty-seven was resisterd at (i o'clock. At 9 o'clock to-night it went up to eighty-eight; and the weather observer thought it would continue to go higher. In Brooklyn there were five deaths and" twelve prostrations. In Other Cities. (By Associated Tress.) PITTSBURG. PA.. June 23.— Two deaths are recorded as heat victims and many prosti-ations are reported. Th* mills and factories lost many men during the day because they could not continue work in the intense heat. PHILADELPHIA! PA., June 23.— Three deaths anr! a score of prostrations oc curred here to-day as a result of the ex- CI.VCINNATI. OHIO. June 23.— Three deaths and eight prostrations is -the heat record to-day. This makes eight deaths and fifty-two prostrations for the week. CLEVELAND. OHIO, June 29.— The ex cessive heat that has prevailed for the. p3Ft several days continues to-night. Four deaths and four prostrations are reported, two of the latter being in a serious con dition. MAY GO TO WORK. Rumor That Thirty Machinists Will Report at the Shipyards. It was rumored on the streets last night that thirty machinists had decided to re port for work at the Trigs ship-yards to-morrow morning. The report could not be verified, hut nn employe at the plant who is in close touch with the striking machinists said he understood there was a movement on foot among the men. which he believed would lead to their resuming work at nn early date, and that he had heard Monday stated as the time agreed upon for be gin nin 3-. ANOTHER BANK FAILURE. Receiver Appointed for City National of Buffalo, New York. (By Associated Press.) WASHINGTON', P. C, June 20.—Comp troller of the Currency .Dawes late to ni~ht appointed a temporary' receiver of the City National Bank, of -Buffalo, X. T. The following statement was made by Mr. Dawpg to-night: ■■An examination of the City National Bank, Of Buffalo, N. V.. showed so seri ous that I cannot consent to its re opening for business Monday unless suffi cient assets to pay the depositors in full are satisfactorily guaranteed. "In accordance with the tenor of this dispatch and reports from Buffalo, the Comptroller has appointed E. J. Vaughan, national bar.k examiner, as temporary re ceiver of the bank. The failure of the bank is due to injudicious loans. It is not thought that the loss to depositors will be large." The capital stock of the hank.l? $-"00, 000- individual deposits, $1,56T,6!>4; loans and discounts. rJ.SS,3TS. PASSENGERS'MADE NARROW ESCAPE Roof of Union Railroad Tunr.ei in Baltimore Caved in on Express Train, (Bj Associated Press!) BALTIMORE, MD., June 29.— The roof of the Union Railroad Tunnel, in the eastern section of the city, used and con trollld by ths Pennsylvania Railway, caved in shortly before Z o'clock this morning. It is supposed that a defect in the arch of the tunnel caused the accident. '^ ■ ; . .. ow escape from death or serious injury was experienced by the passen 3t>rs and crew of an express train, which -- •■- ~\ught by the falling- debris in the tunnel. *a.v as can he learned the avalanche ot earth and rocks caught the rear ex press car. which was immediately in ! front of the passenger cars. The train was not running at a high rate of speed, and the jar was not severe. The engineer quickly brought his train to a full stop, and word was sent from a Union tower to Union Station. A yard engine was sent into the tunnel and the thinly filled passenger coache3 were drawn back to \ Union Station without the occupants being aware of tho danger through which they had. passed. western portion; Monday fair, -light t%. ■"";! frtsh southwesterly winds. ' ; *■; v Xorth-CitroHns— Pa!tl in; eastern, sham ers in western p6rtf<m Sttnday; MotHtaH^ fair, fresh southerly -winds. ' ~-^>£, ■■-•■■ •■ . ■ -• . v*j PRICE THREE CENTS. - - \. . mr. Montague HAS NOW ENOUGH j Louisa, Nelson and Buck ingham Go for Him. WILLARD PULLS UR He, Too, Was Much in the Running Yesterday. MOST OFTHE DELEGATES CHOSEM Interest in Third Place on Ticket— Louis* Refuses to Instruct for Jeffries. Montague Delegates to Meet. Mr. Ecnofs Withdraws in a Manly Letter. DELEGATES ELECTED. j FOR MONTAGUE 677 < FORSWANSON 241 2-10 \ FOR ECHOLS 67 2-tO ( FOR MARSHALL . . / 73 6-10 | UNINSTRUCTED 58 < CONTESTED 71 j TOTAL.. uSS^ < HOW THE DELEGATES STAND.! MONTAGUE. [ Alexandria co. ;3 Clarke 9 Bath •*. Ghestertield... ''& Dtckenson 7 Louis* l 2 Norfolk city... 23 Frhiericksburg & Fairfax 2* Goochland. ... 6 Henrico tO Northampton.. l 2 Nelson i 5 Manchester.... 6 Matfiews 7 Northumberl'd. 8 Powhatan... . . 5 Nottoway .„. ... it Prince William. t+ I Williamsburg . 2 | Mecklenburg.. x& ( Richmond city. 3S Winchester 6 Buckingham... 9 York 6 .Hanover s° t Charts City.. ''Ml Smyth i 3 ( Padford 1C New Kent. . . .% 3 fazewell 13 Lynchburg I 1I 1 Montgomery., i* Middlesex .... 7 Nansemond.lt 1-2 Amherst + Greenesville. . . 7 ) Loudoun 27 ( Isle of Wight.. to£ SpQtsylvania .. S < King William.. 5^ Westmoreland 7 > Cumberland . .- 5 ) Lunenburg ... 6 < Bedford 25 < Prince Edward 3 | Richmond co. . 7 ■ Charlottesvilfe. 7 Danville 16 King and Que:n 8 Fulask.l .._....... ._. . ... . 4 Buchanan...'.. 6 Washi ngton . : . 23 Southampton.. 17 Charlotte tl Bland 5 Caroline 11 Norfolk C 0... 3 Halifax ... 14 Princess Anne. 7 Elizabeth City. 10 Craig 4 Russell 20 Campbell 14 Botetourt 4 1-2 j Roanoke city . . I S \ Fiuvanna S ' Roanoke C 0... 5 i SWANSON. Alexandria city 20 " county t Floyd ". 6 Sussex 7 Hanrico 5 Clarke . . . /. . . 2 Henry 14 Halifax 14 Hanover 2 Patrick 10 Pittsylvania. .. 5S Petersburg 16 Nansemond. .3 I*2 Isle of Wight.. 2 Bristol S Lancaster 10 Carroll 14 Prince George. 4 Madison 10 Pulaski 6 iMecklertburg.. 1 Grayson 13 Richmond 13 2-10 Amherst t3 Chesterfield.... 6 Roanoke C 0.2. 2 1-2 MARSHALL. Norfolk co 17 Portsmouth. . . t3 Richmond.. 1 6-10 Norfolk city. .. to I Fauquier 26 > ECHOLS. \ Appomattox .. 11 \ Augusta. 29^ j Staunton 6' > Roanoke Co-i 1-2 \ Richmond.. S 2-to ! Halifax 1 ( Botetourt... 9 1-2 \ Hanover 1 CONTESTED. \ Radford 2 < Franklin -.. lS • Henrico 7 ' Newport News 19 * Shenandoah 20 ( Norfolk County 5 1 UNINSTRUCTED. \ Accomac 32 ] Portsmouth 4 ( Wise 12 ( Page 10 1 Total number of delegate; . . t,467 < Necessary to a choice 734 < > ! This is the way the delegates elected to the State Convention stand. Nelson sent in only meagre returns last night, but tha race was a!toseth*»r one-sided, as nona . but Montague tickets were voted in tha. primaries. Knough was heard from Buck*.: ingham and Louisa to indicate that tIW Attorney-Genera! carried both countle* solWly. Greene county and another dis-*,. triei in Prince Edward are thought t5» ; have elected, but were not heard from. Mr. Montague now lacks only fifty-seven, instructed delegates of having 734, neces sary to a choice. He gets 32 in Accomaa iir.d 12 in Wise. These put him within 18 of the shore, and he will get more thanyi twice this number from Mr. Eehote, 30 ha - is now safely "out of the woods." Of course, there la but little interest left in the gubernatorial struxgle. Still th« ; Attorney-General is kaepingr up Ws battlaw ! #nd will not relent until it If ov«r. H« y' has no definite plans for th<* coming w«el«» ; but he will not go to Qloncastur. a* MT r at first intended to do. He wiU probably, : remain here durin* th« weak. H,I» xkmw.:» apparent that th« AMorn«y-Q«»ral wilt ft ! control nln© out of tb« tea Coosrcnlanat^ districts at th« Norfolk Convention. U« ■'} " (Continued oa Sixth Fag« 4 *;•