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The times. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1890-1903, October 22, 1901, Image 2

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* Knocked Down for Undue Familiarity
He Used His Pistol.
itrikca Four h'ta on the Track In*lde of
One Month-Anti-Salooa League Msel
laz in Chcster?Mlssionary v'cct~
ing at Eoon Cbnrcb.
(SpocM DIsptteb to Tlie Tinics.)
CHESTEK. VA., Oct. 2L?J. K. Moody.
a oiizen ui this place, was shot at iluvc
tlmes Sunaay murning by a n<.gro cin
ployed in Carpcnter's lorcc, at the eamn
of thb contractor, who is gradtng on ihe
elocUic road vcry near tnis place. Mr.
Moody said he was at the camp waiting
lor Mr. Carpcnter's foreman, in order to
attend the Methodist Church hcre, when
the negro came Into the tent and asitod
"f the oommlssary clerk* a plece of rope
and caug^ft hold of the whitc boy with a
pair of siiears in his hand. This began
to stir Moody's spirit, and the negro tiien
turned t<> him, who was a pcrfect slran
ger to Moody, and said "Dick, give me a
Moody said: "You don't know who you
arc spcaklng to, do you?" whereupon ihe
negro, with an oalh. said. "Vcs." and by
that 'time Moody had sprawled him on
the groimd wilh a blnw nom his list.
When the negro i"se he commeneed
flring with a pistol. and shot at Moody
three tiir.es. one ball only penetratlng his
clothing and grazing ihe Jlesh. The pis?
tol was tak'-n from the negro by '.he
foreman, and Moody swore out a war
rant agulnst the negro by Justicc G. E.
RobcrtH^n. but it is not known where the
negro is or whether he has been ar
The Xorfolk and Westenh train Sunday
morning struck an old man sitting on the
ii-s of the Atlantic Coast Line a iitik
south of tliis point and badly injured
Wm. It was .stated that this was the
fourth man that had been killed or in?
jured by an cngine in charge of the same
englneer in the cour.se of a Tcw niontli:,.
Of course, no one iays blame on the <-n
gineer, but he seems by this statement to
h? unfortunately fated.|
Mr. McQwcen, treasurer of the Equita
ble Life Insurance Company; at Ricb
mond. Is quite sick at 1:1s home here.
Mr. Crawford, BUperintendent of the
Antl-Saloon 1^-agje.. deiivered two ad?
dresses here yesterday at the Methodist
Ch urch.
At Enon Raptist- Church yesterday a
mlssionary meoting was held. at which
Rev. Mr. Mercer and Mr. Wm. Ellyson,
of Rlchmond, and C. X. Friend, of Ches
terfleld, deiivered addresses. Rev. Alfred
Bagliy is the pastor of this church.
(Continued from First Page.)
Hhowed she was a mile or two inside the
entrance. We thought she was near the
Mr. Hanna asked e.oncerning the Ar
doise signals in leaving Cienfuegos, and
he stated in reply io an IntGrruptibn from
Mr. Rayner. that his purpose was to show
that notwithstanding the instructions to
get away quickly, there had been an c*x
hibition of signals. "I suppose that was
the object in making them.'' remarked
.Captain Parker. to which Captain Lem
ly rasponded: "Let that go on the record,
but don't answer it."
in reply to questious by Mr. Hanna. the
witness said that while ho could not re
peot actual conversations with Commo?
dore Schley concerning the retrogTade
niovement, he was sure that the move
ment was made because of the Commo
dore's anxiety about the coal supply of
the. vessels of the fleet. He knew that
the Spanish fleet was in the vicinity and
f?'lt that it was not deslrable to meet :t
without an adequate fuel supply.
ln reply to a question by Captain Lem
iy, Lieutenant Wells said that with the
Brooklyn headed as she was and wilh
Ihe harlior trending as it docs, it was
natural that the Spanish vessels coming
out of the harbor should face the Brook?
Court adjourned.
VS'aBhington and Lee Dcfcats Hampdcn.Sidney
16 to ?.
(Specfol I>lEpatcli to The Times.)
LEXiXOTOX. \A., Oct 21.?Washlng
Jon and Lee defeateu Hampden-Sldnoj"
this afternoon by the score of 3i> to ft.
Both teams entered the game conlident,
but a louehdowu by Haw in less than
two miuutes made Hampden-Sidney less
hbpeful but more determined. 'Varsity
ln pt the ball i:: visitors* territory all
lirsi half. and when the Farsnyille boys
got Dossession, they were lorcid to klclc.
With two mlnutcs to play, Swartz
made a 2o-ya_rd run round left end lor
a touchdowil. Vlsimrs kicked ott ln
t,reond half and when the ball was or
the 5-yard llne, 'Varsity attempted to
kiek, but center threw wild, and Hamp
den-Sidr.ey got their touchdown on tbe"
fluke. Ball was in Hamntten-Sidncy's
iCfiitory ib^ rest of the game. and' a K>
>ard run by Haw carried tho ball behind
llampden-Sidney's line for "\'arsity's
tii-rd touchdown.
McOorkle. Gilliam, and AYilcox. for
Hampden-Sidney. anB A. M. Smiih,
S\\-a.rt:<. and Haw. for 'Varsity. did good
work. Ga'mo clean an<5 aMsnors' work
plucky. Trenchard's coachlng has lirought
JAVkshington and Lcc lo the front. Llne
College. Pnsition. 'Varsity.
Rudy. left end _A. M. Smitn.
Gilliam. left taek'.e .McXulty.
Payr.o.;. left guard .Trundlc.
Bernard. centef .Whlpple.
Carter. right yuard .Crockett.
Cohn. rigbt taclde .Laird.
St?r\enson?... right end .Swartz.
Wilcox. quarter back .?v.liall.
Grahnm. left half back .!_l-'ielder.
Jones. right half back .Haw.
McCorklc. full back .Glasgow.
'1'. T. Smiih.
'Touclidown^?Sv.j'.rir.. Haw (2), Mc?
Corklc. Goal from, touchdown?Swartz.
Umpire, Dr. 'lYenchard. of Princeton..
RelVree.. Dr. Garnctt, of Pennsylvania.
Tim<kee]iers. Crawford and Bridges.
lialves, 20 and 15 minutcs.
Middles Dcfeat Pennsylvania.
AXXAP0L1S. MD., Oct. 21.?The Xav.il
Academy football team defeatcd ths Uni
versity of Pennsylvania teatn to-day by
tho narrow margln of 6 to 5.
**U8?3 ^gg+wrf
-Atopsjenw 'rnjtrjrwtl *?<l?nw<I *q2no
?jotn ?el?eiq^oSa*. Ateittd esnvwa
owejL of Kw3
" Serry's for Clothes."
You May Scan
Every Newspaper
?read every single advertise
ment, and weigh every argu?
ment for what it's'worth,
?Eut you won't find a bet
ter argument ihan the argument
of style and little prices "put
up" by our Furnishing Depart
There are Neckties fairly
"hollering" to get on your
neck?all that keeps them here
is 50 cents, and if you see
them once that'11 not hold
them. Others for the more
particular, 75c, $1, to $2.50._
Strikingly pretty Shirts in
the newest stripes and colors
are pleading to get under your
vest. Once your eye lands on
the showihg, you cannot resist
taking one for $1.00, Others are 75 cents, $1.25, to $2.50.
The "Berry" Derby will meet all opponents that argue
"quality" under a $3-50 pricetag. Soft hats, too, any grade
from $1.50 to $5.00.
Outfitters to Men and Boys.
(Continued from First Page.)
Olin Ricliardson proceeded to do it. He
introduced a resolution endorsing Jlon
tague, Willard anu Anderson.
He made a coiking poiitical speeeh.
Referring to the charge made against
Mr. Willard by the Republican candidate
for having a fbarrel, he said Mr. Willard
had kept his barrel, while Colonel Hoge
exhausted the one he had on his trip
across the continent. This so enthused
and amused the audience that the reso?
lution received a unanimous endorse
anent, the Republican members present
voting for it in a paroxysm of Iaughtcr
before' they knew that anything except
the brilliant, able and excoriating young
leader a.S Democracy was up for consid
Faison demanded a roll call. He said
Republican members present had voted
vlva voce, and the motio'n for Montague
was carried unanimously. He wanted
the yeas and nays. He intended to have
these Republicans go on the record in
black and white. The roll call showed
the Republican not voting.
Mr. Ricliardson: "1 move the members
not rotlng be made to vote?be made to
exroress their sentiments."
Mr. Walker: "Mr. President. "that's
not the kind of freedom of spi-eeh that's
consiitutional. Judge Green knows all
about it. Tou go ask him if it is."
(Great laughter and applause on the Re
publicah side and groans from the Dem
Mr. Ricliardson: "1 move the club now
adjourn. to ineet wednesday.''
-Mr. Warthe.i bpposed this bitterly.
?He said there was a great deal of work
to foe done, and there had been nothihg
but oratory. If members would only do
more and talk less, adjouvnment would
not be <=r> popular. He was in favbr of
sitting up all night and not going Jiome
until morning.
Mr. Moncure offered an amcndment
substjtuting Tuesday :for Wednesday. and
got up and sat- down three times to
make a speeeh and eouldn't make it, and
the chair ruled that a motion to ad?
journ was not debatable. This eased
Mr. Walker. and his amendment was
adopted and the body adjourned until 5
P. M. to-day.
Litt'.e Boy Faced Mile to Wagon in
(By Assoclated rrcss.)
MKMPI1IS, TKXX.. Oct". 21.?The Mom
phis Trotting Association inaugurated its
fall meeting to-day under most favorable
conditloris, the weather beihg'perfect and
the track in good shape. The feature of
the day was the successful attempt ef
Little Boy, owned and driVen by C. K. G.
Billings, of Chicago, to lower his world'g
pacing record to wagon of 2:02.
At the second start Mr! Billings noddod
for the word. and, accoir.panieel by a run
ning horse, Little Boy fairly flew arouii 1
tlie circuit. The quarter was stepped in
31%, the half in 1:01%, the three-quarlers
in 1:31 1-4, and the mile in 2:01 2-4.
When the figares were displayed the
crowd cheered the horse and driver to
the eeho.
The first event was something of an ;n
novation in trotting clrcles. It was a
purse for 2:14 trotters, three heats to con
stitute, a race. The first heat was at one
mile, the second at one mile and an eighth
and the third at half a mUe. Summancs:
2:14 Trot?Janiee won the mile and mile
and ali eighth heats; time. 2:09 and 2:24 1-4.
Lita W. won last heat at a half miie;
time. 1:04 1-4.
2:15 Pace?:Casonda. won in straicht
hoats: best time. 2:09 1-4.
2:09 Trot?Colonel Cochran; best time,
2:W 1-4. ?
Special tmt to wagon. half mile?Major
Green won; be-st time, 1:04 1-4
Tbree Favoritcs and a Well-Played Second
Choice Successful.
(By Asscuautfd Tress.)
XEW YORK, Oct. 21.?Three favorltes
and a well-played second choice were suc?
cessful at the Morris Park races to-day.
The sport btgan with a steeplechase,
which Ephone won; Jessie C. the favur
ite, was fourth. The Second Monday
Handicap, at seven and a half furlongs,
was marred by a bad start, Chuetanumia.
the second ciioice, and Ben MacDhui',
strongly supported at 5 to 1, being left at
the post Redpath, the lavorite, won easy
in the track record time of 1:3%, with
Peninsula second. Sister Juliet, playcd
for a killing, her ])rice being knocked
down from 5 to 1 to lo to 5. won the Gold
smlth Stake at six furlongs. Summa
First race?steeplechase, about two'and
a half miles?Ephone (10 to 1) first, Walter
Cloary (5 to 1) second, Curfew Bell (4 to
1) thlrd. Time, 4:35%
Second race?Second Monday Handlcap,
seven and a half furlongs?Redpath ;2 to
1) flrst, Peninsula (4 to 1) second, Andy
WUliarna (20 to 1) thlrd. Time, 1:35%.
Third racc*-The Goldsmith, slx furlongs,
selling?Sister Juliet (13 to 5) first, Grand
Opera (20 to 1) second. Lady Sterling (6
to 1) third. Time, 1:10%.
Fourth race?six and a half furlongs?
Brunswick (4 to 1) first, Lux Casta (13 to
6) second, Xamtor (7 to 2) third. Time,
1:20 1-4.
flfth rw*-*ne mile-Eisy (5 to 6) flrrt,
Miss Almy (4 to 1) second, Anna Darling
(30 to 1) third. Time, 1:43.
Sixth raoe?two miles?The Rhymer (10
to 5) first, William 11. (4 to 1) second.
Timo, 3:43.
Ditails About Complelc and it Will Take
Place on 28th or 29tu.
(By Assoclated Press.)
ALiiA.M', N. y., October 21.?Vv'arden
Meade, of Auburn prison, spent several
hours to-day in conference with Superin
tendent of State Prispns Coraelius V.
Coliins, arranging ihe details for carrying
out the seutence of death imposed on
Beon F. Czolgosz, the murderer of Pres?
ident McKinley. There will be but 2G
witnesses admitted, the law limiting the
The. prison physieians will be assisted
in the conduct ol the autopsy by Dr.
Ca.rlos F. MacDonald, former president of
the State Commission of Lunacy. and one
of the greatest experts on insanity in the
Uetails have been practically completed
and it is belicved that the execution will
take place before 6 o'cloek on. the morn
ing of Octobcr 2Sth, or at a similnr hour on
the 29th.
Powcrs Says Hc Had Those of His Office,
When Goebel Was Shot.
(By Associated Press.)
GEORGETOWX, KV., Oct. 21.?In the
trial of former Secretary of State Caleb
Powers, he concluded'his testimony. He
said no one ever had his personal ke'y
to his office except Leo. Da.vidson, son
of Assistant Secretary Davidson.
"I'wapt to Say that there is a possi
bility that the shots may have been lired
from the Secretary of State's office.
Duplicate keys could have been made.
But when Goebel was shot I had' the
keys to my ollice in my .possession."
Powers denied' most emphatlcally that
he had ever conspired with any human
being to do violence to William Goebel
or any other Democratic offlcial.
They Arouse Old Amberst to Do Her Full
(Sperial Dispatch to Thc? Times.)
AMHERST. VA., Oct. 21.?This has
been a day long to be remembered in the
political history o'E Amberst. The eourt
room would not hold half the crowd that
had assembled to hear '.'onjressmen
iFlood and Swar.son speak; so a stand
was fixed for the speakers on the court
green, and promptly at noon the diseus
sion commenced. Judge C. J. Car&pbell
introduced Congressman Swanson in a
briet but highjy tjlogistical speech. Mr.
Swanson spoito at considerable length,
in which he handled every issue -involved
in the present canvass in a clear and
masterly style, which seemed to have the
effect of convincing and eonverting his
audience to his way of viewing the polit?
ical situation.
Mr. J. Powell Garland next introduced
Congressman II. D. Flood. wliio followed
in a~strong. well deiivered speech, which
left a fine impression upon his audience.
The tmanimous verdict here seems to be
that the seed that have bpen sown in
Amherst to-day for the cause of Demoe
racy will yield much fruit for the cause
in the coming Xovember clection, and
there are no fears but what this county
will give the usual big Democratic ma
Miss Phyiiis Langhorne to Wed Mr. Brooks
in November.
(Sprrial Pispafeb to Tbe Titues.)
KAS1C C1T1, VA., Oetober ?0.?
The marriage of Miss Phyllis Langhorne
to Reginald Brooks will uike place at
Lirandon Hotel, at this place, on the even
ing of the 14th of Xovember. The corre
spor.dent called, at Mirador, the suminer
home of the Langhorne's, yesterday and
was the first newspaper man to be given
the particulars of tho marriage.
The marriage will talie place at G o'cloek
in the main hall of the Brandon and in a
vestibule just opposite the main entrance
to the. hotei. Rev. Mr. XeEves, the bride's
pastor, and Bishop Robert A. Gibson, of
Richmond, will perform the ceremony.
Mrs. Robert G. Shaw, of Boston, former
ly Miss Mamie Langhorne, will be maid of
honor, and James Stillman, of Xew York,
will be best man. *
The bridesmaids are as follows: Misses
Atkinson and Christian, of Richmond:
Miss Christian Atkinson. of Baltimore;
Miss Landon Rives, of Castle Hill; and
Miss Gladys Brooks, a sister of the bride
groom. |
The guests from Xew York. will arrive
the day before the marriage in special
cars.and those from Richmond will ar?
rive the afternoon of the marriage. The
ushers will be fourteen classmates of the
groom at Harvard, who will come on a
special train.
They will return to Richmond the same
night, while the Xew York guests will re
main over untll the next day.
Where the honeymoon will b? spent Is
belng kept from the publlc.
Mrs. Langhorne said to the reporter,
however, that Mr. and Mrs. Brooks will
take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All drugglsts refund the. money If It
falls to cure. E. W. Grove'* Bignaturo
fe ?a eacn boi. 2ft. . Nj
spend the winter at Aiken, S. C, return
ing to Mirador to spcnd Christmas.
Elaborate preparatlons are being made
at the Brnndon for the cntertainmcnt of
the brldal party. A farewell dinner will
be given by Mr. Brooks to his friends in
Xew York tho day before his coming to
Couple Who Arrived in a SIoop Arrested
Under Suspicioit.
(Special Dispatch to Tho Times.)
XEWPORT XEWS. VA., October 21.?
A . slender young woman, mas
queradlng as a man and claiming Rich?
mond as her home, was one of the tinds
of'.the polico drag-net to-day. The giri
and a man landed here yesterday.Ina
twenty-foot sloon called ? The Swan.
Shortly aftnr they landed they were ar?
rested by the police as suspicious char
The couple claim to be man and wiro
and give tho names cf Mr. and Mrs.
Lorrenco Thomas. Papers found on the
man show that they were married in.
Xew York State and also that h"k ~>?al
was purchased in Troy. They claim to
have hailed to this port direct from Xew
York. The sloop is fitted with a cabin
and tho necessary paraphanalia for a
marooning cxpedition.
The girl says she was born in Rich?
mond and lived with a lady named Um
la.uf at Xo. 311 West Cary Street and left
there when eleven years old to go on the
vaudeville stage as a contortionist. She
was jauntily dressed in long trousers.
sweater and sailor cap when arrested.
and her sex was not discovered until
she broke down in the police station and>
confessed it. Ordinarily, she would pass
for an urrasually handsome young man.
The man is the girl's inferior in intel
ligcnce and appearance. Judge Brown
ordered the couple held for live days,
pending an investigation.
Mr. John J. Umlauf, who resided at the
above number for live years up to ISiHi.
stated that he-did not know of the lady
or her mociier and no such people ever
boarded with hini^ as he never ran a
boarding-house. An inqulry from tlie
nc'ighbors of that vicinity disclosed the
fact that no such person ever resided
at that number.
Parsons in Trouble.
(Special Dispatch to The Times.)
A'UKKOLK, VA.. October 21.?C. F.
Parsons, of Richhiona, charged
with being drunk and disorder'y, failed
to appear in the Police Court this morn?
ing. A mittimus was issued and t..e
police seek him. A fine of $27 was en
tered against him. Dr. E. S. Willard,
his bondsman, will have to pay $50 should
Parsons not be found.
Parsons, while on a spreo before day
light Sunday morning, attempted to
break into the apartments of Manager
of the Academy of Music Duesberry. He
was later arrested and iclentified by Mr.
Duesberry. He pleaded that he was
crazed by whiskey and did not know
what he'was doing. This is probably
true. as he evidently did not know into
whose fiat he sought entrance. Parsons
was recently arrested here.- charged
witn "skipping" a board bill at the Hotel
Lexington, Richmond, but the case was
settled. He is believed to have left
Poiitical /pithy.
(Special Dlspatch to The Times.)
ROAXOKE, VA., October 21.?
The poiitical news from the Fifth and
Nirith'pistrict is anything but good from
a Demoeratic standpoint. People are
either indifferent or threateh to vote the
Republican ticket in large numbers. The
Constitutional Convention. the uncertain
ty about the suffrage question. opppsl
tion to pol! tax, and the late action on
the proposition to combine the positions
of sheriff and treasurer, are accountab'.e
for the lack of interest. Senator Grave
ly said to-day that he had never ^>cn
since the clays of readjustment such a.
gloomy outloolc for Democracy in his
section, all due to the Constitutional
Convention. And Democrats from the
Xinth District talk in the same strain.
Out in Grayson county, the Demoeratic
paper is eulogizing Dickihson, tlie Re?
publican nominee, for Lieutenant-Gov
ernor. and it can be rioticed with
few cxceptions the squth-west pf?ss
is very mild in its critieism of the Re?
publican ticket. A change may take
.place, but if tho election took cix-? to
day. this section would go for the Re
publian ticket.
Tri-State League.
(Sporial p.lspateh to Tlie Times.)
NORFOLK, VA., October 20.?There
may be a Southern tri-State base-baH
league next season, in which Portsmouth,
Xorfoik and Richmond will compete with
three clubs each from Xorth Carolina
and Soinh Carolina.
A cbnference to this end will be held
in Raleigh Xovember 10th. It has been
called by Sherwood Briggs, a prominent
merchant of that city, who was presi
dent of the Inter-State League Oi Vir?
ginia and Xorth Carolina last season. The
prcposed league will, i; is seatcd, be
strongly baeked, and will sign the best
men. It will be the biggest venture of
the kind t.iat has ever been undertaken
in the South.
Tried to Kiil Joe English.
(Special Dispatch to The Times.)
ROAXOKE. VA., ' October 21.?
Saturday night, Byrd Wade, a notorious
character, attempted to kill Jjc English
(also colored), by shooting through the
lattice-work of a bar-room. He missed
his man and fled.
English is the negro who saved th* fire
engine of the city about a year ago by
jumping on the box when the drlver was
thrown off, and driving the team to the
lire. The City Council gave him a vote of
thanks and a suit of clothing in recogni
tion of his act.
Jailed for Safe Keeping,
(Special Dispatch to The Times.)
SCOTTSVILLE. VA., October 21.?
Charles Wingfield. the negro who killed'
Mr. Carter Saturday. has been seeretl
taken from the jail here and hid by Jhe
authorities to prevent possibility of lynch
inn. He was brought back here for a
preliminary trial before the Magistrat^
Court and indicted and sent on to th~
grand jury. Immediately afterwarcii?*he
was taken and safely lodged' in ja?'. at
Oharlottesville. Everything is now jutet
Sweet Potatoes.
(Special Dispatch to The Times.)
CAPE CHARLES, "^A., October 21.?
Sweet potato shipments from tho
Feninsula are very heavy just now, as
the farmers must get them out of the
ground before cold weaflier sets in. Prices
are low, ranging from 75 cents to $1 per
Two Men Cut His Throat.
(Special Dispatch to The Times.)
ROAXOKE, VA., '.October 21.?
.Late Saturday night, while Wade Brooks
was going to his home, in the south-east
section of the city, he rr.et Joe and Tom
Attick, who called after him as he passed.
He replied, and the two met, set upon
him and cut his throat with a knlfe, niak
ing a gash about three Inches long. But
for the prompt arrival of a physician the
young man would have died, as several
blood-vessels were cut. and. as it is, his
condltion is very critlcal. Joe Attick has
been arrested and a warrant Is out for his
Henrico News Notes.'
Archie Bolling (colored) was before
?Squire T. R. Darracort yesterday
chaxged with entering the residence of
l^nston Slms in the nlBht time and car- ,
rving awov furnlture to the amount of
9in ni?n P3U0d;9Od SUAV 9STO siqi -08$
30tn. Yipon the requcst of his counsei,
Mr. H. M. Smith. ; v
Howard Alley, a young whlte man. who
shot h!s-unele. Richard .Alley. ln July
and left. waa brought back Xrom Firc
Creek. W. Va., Sunday night by one o!C
the depuity sheriffs. '
John Gibson was arrested Sunday by
Cvclone Samuels upon a warrant charg
InV him with stealing some clothes.
- A. marriage Ucense was grahted yester?
day to Mr. W-rtliam F. Johnston and
Miss Lena P. Watkins, both of Henrico
Two Meii Dead aod Two Otbers Under Arrest
For the Killinj.
(By Associated Prcss.)
WACO, TEXAS, Oct. 21.?A strcet duel
with revolvers was enacted in Austin
Street, the main thorpughfare of the city.
this afternoon between former Sheriff
Harris and his son on one side, and Dr.
Lovelace and his son on the other. As a
restilt. both of the Harrises are dead and
Dr. Lovelace and his son are under ar?
rest, charged with the kilMng.
The trouble is supposed to have orig
inatcd from domestic diffioulties.
Course Tickcts Going Lively.
Tho attra?tive annonncement of the
Association Star Course was well re?
ceived, and orders are coming in lively.
Ten excellent attractions have. been
booked, and it is hard to realize that the
opening is 50 near at hand. The first
assignment of seats will take place next
Tuesday night in the Association parlor,
the Almondbury Hand Bell Ringers open?
ing tlie course on Friday, Xovember Sth.
It is important that all orders be re?
ceived before Tuesday next. in order that
good seats may be secured.
Horse Mcncngitls.
(Special Dispatch to Tho Tlmes.)
CAFE CHARLES, VA., October 21.?
Many valuable horses have died ln
this county during the past two months
from what is supposed to be "menen
gitis," and the disease still rages.
Telesrapbic Brevities.
otf boilers at Fleetwood and Jackson's
mill. at Hartford. X". C. cxploded to-day,
injurtng three men. one perhaps fatally.
Lbss, S70.000: insured.
WASHIXGTOX*.?It was anr.ounced
to-day that William Dudiey Foulke. of
Indlana; to v.-hom ihe President. on Sat
ii'rday. accorded a Tnembership on the
Civil Sorvice Commission, has accepted.
COLFMBIA. S. C?A report comes from
Hampton of tho lynching of an tinknown
no^ro. who committed burglary on the
resid^nce of Dr. Peples. The man was
run down with dogs and hung.
Captain A. L. Moore.
The death of Captain A. L. Moore oc
curred in Raieigh, X. C, on the 12th
instant. Hc was for a number of years
conductor on the Raieigh ^and Augusta
road, but de'clining health caused him
to give up the business and retire to his
home, where he has suffered for a .num?
ber of years. He leaves a wlfe and one
brother, Mr. J. E. Moore, of Petersburg,
Va. Captain Moore was a native of Din
widdie county, Va.
Mr. Thoraas N. Car!er,
Mr. Thomas X". Carter died Friday at
his home, near Aspen Grove, in Hanover
county, after a long illness. He was in
the sixty-ninth year of his age and is sur
vived by three brothers: Messrs. A. G.
and James M. Carter, of Hanover, and' R
C. Carter, of this city.
During. the Civil WarJMr. Carter se;ved
with the Richmond Fayette Arti-'le ?:.
One curiotis fact in his career after this
period was that for the past twentv-five
years he had never left. the farm on wnlch
he made his home.
The funeral took place at 1 o'cloek yes?
terday afternoon, the intermenc beihg in
the family burying ground.
Jobn A'r. Younger.
Mr. John M. Younger. one of the oldest
residents of Henrico county, died at "the
home of his son-in-law, Mr. Charles A.
Womack. in Henrico county, on Wednec
day morning. He was eighty-two years
of age, and had been in declining health
for the past year or more. His d^nth was
the natural result of his great age.
The funeral took place at 1 o'cloek Sun?
day afternoon, the interment being in the
family burying ground.
Funera! Services.
The funeral of Mr. George F. Guver
nator, whose death occurred Baturday
evening. will take place this mcrning at
10:30 o'cloek from St. Peter's Caihedral
with high mass. Interment will be
made in Mt. Calvary Cemetery.
Mr. Guvernator was in his thirty-ti.ird
year and had been confined to his resl
dence for some time. He is survived by
his wife. father?Mr. Jacob Guvernator?
one brother?Mr. Louis Guvernator?and;
three sisters?Mesrtames R. 1>. King, W.
A. Liesfeld and B. J. Viars.
Mrs. A. S. Bracey.
(Speclai Dispatch to The Tlmes.)
SUFFOLK. VA., Oct. 21.?Mrs. Annie
Smith Bracey, wife of Judge Virginius
Bracey, died at 1 o'cloek this morning,
aged 70 years. A short time before death
Mrs. Bracey, who had been well enough
to cat supper, arose, and after opening
a window, returned to bed. When her
husband spoke again she was dead. Mrs.
Bracey had been suffering from asthmu
many years.
John A. Andrews.
(Special Dispatch to The Tirues.)
ROUGII CREEK, Oct. 20.?Mr. John A.
Andrews died this morning at 0 o'cloek
at the home of his son, Mr. Henry X.
Andrews. He was upwards of SO years
old and one of the most highly esteemed
gentlemen in- this community. He was
a ruling elder in Reugh Creek Church
for many years.
His remains will be laid to rest in the
old family burying ground.
J. L. R-dford.
(Spoeial Dispatch to Thp Tim?.?.)
EAST RADFORD. VA., Oct. 21.?J. I,.
Radford died yesterday evening at?his'
country place in Pulaski county. He was
twice elected to the Legislature from
Montgomery county and Radford city. Hd
was 4S years old and had been ln bad
health for several years.
GUVERNATOR.-Died. at the resilenie
of his father. Jacob Guvernator. Xo.
2300 Church Hill Avenue. Saturday. Oc?
tober 19 iDOl. at 9:25 P. M.. GEORG1D
F GUVERNATOR, in the thirty-third
vears of his age. He leaves a wife.
father. three sisters. and one brother
to mo'urn their loss.
Funeral from St. Peter s Cathedral
10:30 A. M. Friends and aco.uaintances
are invited to.attend. Interment at Mt.
Calvary Cemetery.
Itchlns, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding
PUes.' Your drugglst will refand your
money If PAZO OIXTMEXT fail* to
cure you. 50 cents. .
Mr. SImon Bowman, the well known
f urnlshlng goods salesman, has associated
hlmself with the Gans-Rady Company^
where *e will be pleased to see his many
The-Republicans Said to be Hope
JVtessrs. Hinton and Gorden to Speak a
Concordia Hall?Demoeratic Leaders
Lallc?Great Dcraind For
Good Speakers.
The prospects for Demoeratic success
seem to be improving daily, and lt is
the opinion of the best leaders of the
party that they will contiuue to loolv
up until election day." when it is pre
dicted that the Stai>: ticket -will be
elected by a good majority and that a
Demoeratic Legislature will be chosen.
Members of the Constitutional Conven?
tion returning here from their homes
nearly all agree that the party has made
great strides toward retrievlng their ap
parent losses in the last few d-ays and
that the Republicans are now surely on
the run. Much of this is laid to the fam
<his social equality dinner in the White
House at Washington. as well as to the
fact that the susplclous element of the
party to becoming satislied that no white
man is to be disfranchlsed, since tlie re
assuring statement3 of Messrs. Goode,
Ellyson and Montague and other party
and convention leaders on tho subject.
it was said yesterday by a prominent
loader, who had just returned from
Xorthern Virginia. that he had it on good
authority that the big Republican lead?
ers in Alexandria had practically gtven
up all hope of electing Colonel Hoge;
that they laid most 01 the blame at the
door of President Roosevelt. .for inviting
negroes to dine within the White House.
I ever a party was put on the defenstve
in Virginia this extraordinary incident
has placed the Republicans in that posi
tion, and the Democrats say they shall
not recover from it during the canvass.
The Demoeratic State Executive Com?
mittee will meet at Chairman's Eliyson's
ottice to-night to make another attempt
to settle the much vexed Xorfoik county
contest between the Cromwell and Cole
man factions, both of which are clamoring
for regularity.
This will be the fourth meeting held
for the same purpose. The first one re
sulted in the recognition cft the Cromwell
faetlon by a slim majority, and it gave
such poor satisfaction that. there were
interesting subsequent developments,
among them being the retirement of
Senator Glass from tho committee. The
second meeting resuited in fi.'ing a Iater
date 'for reonening the case. At this
meeting tho Cromwell witnesses did not
a.ppear, and a further postponement was
found necessary, and to-night was
set for the fourth meeting of the
committee. Both sides have sone on and
filed their notices accordlng to law and
are making their fights before the people.
Chairman Doherty was busy yesterday
comp'.c-ting arrangements for the serir.s
of meetings billed for this city during tho
campaign, most of which will he addr;ssed
py members of the Constitutional Con?
Hon. Eppa Hunton. Jr.. and Hon. K.
I^indsay Gordon will open the ball at
Corcoran Hall to-night and a great crowd
is expected to hear them.
A long list nf prominent Demoeratic
leaders have been designated a seat on
the stage and act as vice-presidents. Both
the speakers are populnr orators and will
no doubt be greeted by a full house.
Congressman Flood and Hon. C. A.
Swanson will speak at Old Market Hall
on Friday night. and this will probably
be the largest meeting held during the
Judge James W. Marshall is billed to
speak in Fulton on the same night. but
the date may be changed on account or
the meeting at the Old Market Hall on
the same night.
Other meetings arranged for during
the canvass are as follows:'
Belvldere Hall, Thursday, October 31st,
Colonel Wiiliam E. Cameron and Mr. A.
P. Tho'm.
Colonel George Wayne Anderson and
Mr. E. C. Folkes will address the em
ployes of tho Locomotive Works during
dinner hour to-morrow instead of
to-day, as heretoiore announced.
On Friday at noon they will speak to
the men at the Trigg shlp-yards. Other
speakers will be heard at bot":: these
places on other dates.
There is no Demoeratic orator ln Vir?
ginia who is doing better service on the
stump this fall, or whose serv^ojs r.rc
ln greater demand, than those of Judge
James W. Marshall. of Craig. Judge
Marshall was in Rockingham with Mr.
?Montague and Congressman Hay yester?
day, and he will speak almost every day
and night until the campaign is over. "He
is doing more effectlvo work than any
man on the stump." said a leader. in
discussing it last night: "and the party
ought to Co something handsome for
him in the near future.'' Judge Marshall
said Sunday night, before he left for Har
risonburg. that he would speak in I'ul
ton next Friday night. That he will fJl
any hall where he speaks goes without
saying, as he is one of the most popular
stump orators in tho State.
The scrvices of Congressman Claude >v.
Swanson are greatly in demand tn the
stump throughout the State. Among
other places where he is wanted by the
party leaders, ls ln Xelson county cn
next Monday, whicn is the last court
day before the election. So far. there
are no speakers assign?-d there for that
day, and a strong poll is being maiie on
the popular Fifth District leader. D->1?
gate Bennett T. Gordon has made the
rt-quest of the State. chairm ui t<> sr nd
Mr. Swanson to Lovingston, and in all
pivbabiiity :v.- will go.
Mr. Swanson's brother married m'o.ie
of th emost prominent famnies in the
county. and he is widely^noV'Ular up th^re.
That a speeeh from him following th<>
one made there by Mr. Montague on
last court day would result in great good
there is no doubt. and every effort will
be made to secure his scrvices.
Mr. E. Lee Trinkle. chairman of the
Demoeratic Committee of Wythe county
and a prominent young attorney of
Wytheville. is in'the eity to eonfer with
Chairman Ellyson as to poiitical matters
in his county.
?Mr. Trinkle came into prominen-ce as a
State leader <by his splendid speeeh at
Xorfoik, naming Judge S. W. Wil'.iams
for Attorney-Genera!. He said last night
that his people were ln Iine and wrre
making a game fight, both for the State
and legislative tickets. He thought with
a hard fight such as would be made up
to the day of the election. Mr. Simmer
mon. the Demoeratic nominee, would de
feat "Baby" Blair for the House of Dele
gates. Mr. Trinkle said the Roosevelt
Washlngton incident had stiffene'd the
courage of the white peop!e ln Southwcst,
Va., and that it -was worth a gresft deal
to the Demoeratic party In that section.
Mr. Hu^h Gordon Miller passed through
Richmond Sunday on his way""to Rcck
ingham county to mako a speeeh.
He stated that he was ready to de
bate with Mr. Montague or any one else
who mlght be there to represent the
Soeaklng of the Roosevelt-Washlngton
incident. Mr. Miller atated that he did not
-tweh very much importance to it. "I
thlnk former Attorncy-Ceneral Rufus A.
Ayers has made the n ost sensible e??m?
ment upon the affair 1 have read,'' he
The Democratic lead'crs herc from the
Charlotte sectlon of the State are takrng
the nomination of Mr. H. C. Rice for the
House ln good part. Most of the leaders
were opposed to him. but there was nblh
ing personal in their Oppbsltion. Sergeant
at-Arms Watkins says he is a rirn- man
and that he will poll the tull strength af
the party. Others who were 'for Mr. ?er
ry are now ln line for the norntnee and
r.re determined to give him a rousing ma
jorlty at the poils.
Mr. W. H. Mullcn. tho promlnent labor
leader of this city. left yesterday to mako
a tour of the State in the interest of the
Democratic tickct. Mr. Mullen will devota
his whole time from now to electlor*
speaking. When seen. h=> said he had not
arranged the itinerary of his trip. but
would, in all probability. spend two or
three days in Roanoke, two days In Dan
ville, one or two days ln Portsmouth and
Xotfoll:, an<l a couple ot" days each In
Petersburg, Xewport Newa and Chax
State Scnator W. P. Ba'rksdale. of Hall
fax. spent last night in the city. haviu?
come over from Dinwiddie Courthouse.
where he made a speech on yesterday.
The Scnator says prospects f.?? Demo?
cratic success ar? looking up in tho
Fourth District and that he had a rous?
ing meeting yesterday. He believes tha
Roosevelt-Washington dlnner is helpinfj
the party wonderfully. and says tlm
speakers are. working It to a standstll]
on the stump. Mr. Barksdalo has an en
gagement to speak at Madison Courthousa
on Thursday. but the leaders up in Hali
fax want him to come tliere. It is prob
able that he will do so.
Col. J. Hampton Hoge is not oxpect--d
to mako a poiitical address in Richmor.,1.
He left the matter entirely in the hands
af Mr. Morgan Treat. membcr of the Kx
ecutive Committee for tho Third Distriot.
"As the Demo.-rats here refuse to have
Mr. Montague debate with Col. Hoge. our
nominee will not come to Richmond," said
Mr. Trcat last night. Col. Hoge was
bookf d to speak in Lee county yesterday.
Mr. S. M. Donald. of Augusta. is in the
city on busiuess. He says the Democratic
situation is imprnving in his county. and
that Augusta .and Statmton will do their
duty for tho tickct on the oth ot* Xovem?
Hon. S. L. Kelley returned last nisht
from Smuhampton connty, where h? ad?
dressed a Iarge gatherinir c/tS Demoorats
yesterday. The only other speaker was
Mr. Sebrell. the nominre for the Houso
of Belegates.
An appointment has been made tor
Congressman Swanson to speak at-a bar
becue to be held at Suffolk on October
The Sirious Illness of the Groom Prevents a
CSppctal Dispatch to The Tlmes.)
LOVIXG3TOX. Oct. 21.?A barbecue
w.as held Saturday at Oalc Hill Church,
near Myndus, this cotinty, for the benetic
of that church. Dr. A. t:. Fitzp-ttrl ??
and V.'. H. Gocdwfc, Democratic and la
dependent candldates for the Legislature.
were present and each was active in his
own interest.
Captain W. S. Parks, of Page. had been
invited to make an address, but was
unable to attend.
The sudden and serious illness of tho
groom has caused a po.=tponement ot the
marriage of Mr. William B. Oddy. of
Roanoke. to Miss Gertrude Massie. of
Lovingston. niece of Hon. Bland Massie.
which was to have taken place here, on
the K'.th inst._
^ Old Dominion
"^.Steamship Co
Caily Line for New York, the Nortii
and East
PASSE.-no^..^ c?tu .? .o ?UL1', ex?
cept Siiiiday, L>y Cueb?i.ycu:tu jna Ohlo
Railway aL 'j A. 21. via -Norioik or i \.
M. anu" 3:1J P. M. oy X. & VV. Kaiiway
via Xortolk. botii iinea connecting with
direct steamers saillng, sanw day.
rit.-erage uissengeic, can teave by aux
illary steamer Monday, Wednesday and
ij'rlday sailing lrom Kocketts at 5 P. M...
and changins to main-line ship at Xor
FPE1GHT for all northern. eastern and
forei'TJ ports received and forwarded
tlailV except Sunday, at cornpanv'a
wharf. Kocketts.
PASSENGJBR5 can leiiVe -UAILI ?x
.eot Sundav, ttom wmpanj s pier, No. 23
Vorth River at 3 A. M.. for Old Polnc
Comfort and Norfolk. connecting with C.
^ O and X & W. irair.3 for Richmond.
FRE1GHT received and forwarde<l daliy.
cviviit Sunday- . "
Ticke's on ?aie at company n office, X'o.
t>i? Past Main Street; Richmond Trans
t''" Comoany Xo. 903 East Main Street;
Murphy's Hotel. C. & O. and R. & J-.
depots ' Richmond. Baggage checked
thronch to all polnts.
p-nr furthcr Intoramtlon apply to
For tu.tnc JOH>. p MAVER Asent
,-. -.0,0 Ea=;t Main Street. Richmond. Va.
General offices: Xo. Sl P,*:ieh Street, cor
ner West Street. Xew York. X. Y.
ner J. J. BRO'.VX.
H B WALKER. Gen. Pas. Agt.
" ' Trafflc Manager.
Take C. and O. Railway train. daily ex?
cept Sunday. at 4:43 P. M. for Ba!timor(
via O'd Point Comfort. connecting at Oli
Point w:th one of th<= superb steamers ol
th* Old Bay Lin*. Isaymg at .:lo for Bal.
tlmorfc Arrive ln Baltimore at (5:30 A. it
in time to make connections with ai
Sahis r.orth. east and west. Short ra?J
rideand all night on one of the flnesl
steamers in southern wat-rs.
For tickets and general information ap.
p!y at ticket offlces C. and O. Railway.
SHIP f,i.VE.
Appointed sailing days: Every TTTESt
DAY.-FRIDAY and SUNDAY at day.
Freight received daily till 5 P. If.
"^"or further information apply to
i^en. Southern Agt.. office. Rocketts.
712 East Broad.
Defivery Saine Day.
'Phoncs: iieir?U6o. Old?21S4.
Cured by
jkadTMs Dr. TASTT. H'S. 130th St. N?w
Tork Cxtr.

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