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The times. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1890-1903, June 07, 1902, Image 2

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TUYED CHAMPtQNS
TO A STAHBSTILLj
? diants and Pittsburg Stopped
After li innings; Score Tied.
CHIOACO BUNCHED ITS HITS
Won from Brooklyn on Latter's Own
Grounds by Score of Six to Three.
PhllUes Downed St. Louis?Bos?
ton Lost to Cincinnati.
.Scores Yesterda.y
New "-Tork, 4; PTttsburgc _ ? (elevcd
Innings.)
Chicago. fi. Brooklyn, 3. -
Philadelphia. S: St. Louls, 6. :
Ciadntiati, 4; Boston, 3. j
Standtng of the Clubs.
Clubs. Won. Lost P.C.
IMtsburg .32 7 .S21
Cblcaco .23 14 .622
Brooklyn ... .->.?> 20 .500
2vew York.1" 21 .447
(Philadelphia.- .. 1? 2.' .436
JBoston .16 22 .421
Pt. Louls .15 24 .3S5
Cincinnati ..15 25 .375
r ""- Where They Play To-Day.
(3t Louis at Philadelphia. *
Cincinnati at Boston.
Chicago at Brooklyn. (two games.)
Pittsburg at New York.
New York, 4; Pittsburg, 4.
?NEW YORK, June C?The New Yorks
Jriayed an elcven-innijig tie Jgame with
a?!ttsburg to-day.
Score: R. H. E.
Pittsburg. . . .00010300000?4 8 4
JTcw York. . .0000 20 0 2 000?4 10 1
Batteries: Doheny and Smith; Mathew
Bon. Evans and Ycager. Time. 2:30. Um?
pire, Cantnion. Attendance. r.,400.
Cincinnati, 4; Boston, 3.
BOSTON. June 6.? Cincinnati won to
flay. Both teams played listlessly at the
bat and ln the field. Score:
R. H. E.
Boston .002000001?3 7 Z
Cincinnati.011100100?1 10 4
Batteries: Malarkcy and Kittridge:
Thielman and Peitz. Time: 1:42. Umpire:
O'Day. Attendance: 2,000.
Philadelphia, 8; St. Louis, 5.
'PHILADELPHIA. June C?St. Louis
could not hit Voorhcs to any advantage,
?while Philadelphia was successful in
bunchlng its hits. Score:
R. H. E.
tPhiladelphia.2 4 0000 2 0?-S 16 2
Bt. Louls.00003 0002?5 13 3
Batteries: Voorhcs and Jacklitsch;
Srerkes and O'Ncill. Time: 1:55. Attend?
ance: 1.879. Umpircs: Powers and Brown.
' Chicago, 6; Brooklyn, 3.
(By AMocUted Press.)
.BROOKLYN. June C?Chicago bunched
b'lts in-tho fourth inning of the game
?With Brooklyn to-day. Score:
R. H. E.
Chicago.100400010-6 7 2
Brooklyn.OOJOOOOIWU 1
Batteries: St. Brain and King; Hughes
and Ahern. Time 1:47. Empire: Ems
lie. Attendance: 3.000.
North Carolinc League,
^Greensboro, 4; Wilmington, 3.
Raleigh. 4; Newbern, 3.
;Charlotte, 7; Durham. 3
I SCEPTRE WON.
Gaptured Oakes Stakes, Worth 4,600
Sovereigns.
(Br A-sodated Press.)
tXiONDON, June 6.?At the Epsom sum
tner meeting to-day the race for the
Oakes .stakes of 4,503 sovereigns, for
tpret-year-oH flllics abcut one mile
oiid a half. was won by R. S. Sievier's
bay filly. Sceptrc.
Ladies' Day was marred by tlie wea
Ifier. King Edward. the Prince of Wales
aqd other members of the Royal family
?tarted for the course in a down-pour
of rain. and consequentiy the roads lead?
ing to the Downes lacked much of their
usual picturcsque appearance. A ma
Jjority of the race-goers preferred to
txavel by train. but a good sprinkling of
jpeople adherred to the tlme-honored cus
jtom of "attending the Oakes" in coaches
taid other conveyances. anu at intervals
between showers tho fleld was gay wkh
bright dresses.
^By the time the Oakes commenced the
attendance had assumed big proportions,
and after the first two races attention
jw^s turned to the paddock. where the
entries for the Oakes stakes were walk
#n.B about. Mr. Slevcr's bay filly Sceptre
?was soon established as the favorite,
iahd the result of tne race justified the
ialth that was placed in her.
-Glass Jug was second and Lord Cado
jgan's bay filly by Prisoner, erat of
Simoon, was third. The Slmoon filly
,^ras ridden by Maher. the American
jjoekey.
?The betting was 5 to 2 against Scep?
tre. 10 to 1 against Glass Jug and 25 to
_:agalnst the Simoon filly.
'Sir J. Blundell Maplcs. bay filly SImony,
led to the straight. where Sceptre, which
bid started well, took command appar
.eotly at will, drew to the front and won
iieasiiy by three lengths. A length and
a. half separated the second and third
.borses. Ballantrae was fourth. The
time was 2:46 3-5. Tlie race was run
Jprhile a heavy rain was falling.
' -Mr. Slever and Sceptre received a rare
?ratlon.
?
GRAVESEND RACES.
?% Gun Won Kensington Hurdle Han?
dicap by Three Lengths.
JH (By Associated Press.)
!|CEW YORK, June 6.?The Gravesend
races drew a big crowd to-day. Only
aa ordinary card was offered. In the
Ke'.fington hurdle handicap. one mile
anfi three quarters, Big Gun. at the sub
startlal odds of 8 to 1. went to the front
#md won by three lengths. Summaries:
First race?the Kensington Hurdle
Handicap. one mile nnd three quarters,
orer seven hurdles?Big Gun (8 to I) flrst,
Jifti Mcgibben (4 to 1) second."Tiraughts
jn>u .(o to 1) third. Time, 3:12 3-5.
Second race?Handicap. for all ages.
What are Hutnors?
' They art Titlated or morbid flulds cours
t_( tbe vcius and aOecting the tissucs.
Xfecy are commonly due to defective diges
ftjoc bat are sometimes inheriu-d. __,
"?? How do they manlfest themselves ?
,<_? many forms of cutaneous eruptloa,
talt tfceom or er'fHH', pimples and boils,
ts- to wcaknets. languor, general debllity.
?; Wowttiixytxp^nea? By
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Vfclcs also bullds up tbe system that has
sjeJtered trem them.
]t U tbe best medicine ior all bumors.
? .?> -*>
Clothes to be easy in.
Clothes to give comfort as well as
style.
Clothes that in qnality are unsur
passed by any make-to-order tailor.
Our clothes?"seeing is believing,"
but the wearing is the proof.
$10.00 to $25.00.
Easy going hats this summer.
This s:ason fashion is liberal and tolerates
all kinds of shapes excepting last Fall's
shapss.
No need of wearing an unbecoming hat if
you bring your face here.
Panamas, $7.00 and $10.00.
Straws, 50c up.
about six furlongs?Northern Star (B to 1)
firct Tho Musketeer (2 to 1) second, Dub
lin G to 1) third. Time, 1:09 3-5.
Third race?mile and a slxteenth?Swlft
rras (13 to 5) first, Flying Buttress (10 to
1) second, Royal (5 to 1) third. Time, 1:47.
Fourth race?for two year olds. five
ar.d a half furlongs, selling?Dalsy Green
(4 to 5) first, Bernard (5 to 2) second,
First Chord (30 to 1) third. Time. 1:07 3-5.
Fifth race?mile and 70 yards?Caller
(40 to 1) first, Emahee (5 to 1) second.
Drffo Down Dllly (S to 1) third. Time,
1:4? 4-5.
Sixth race?mile and 70 yards. ^selling?
Agnes D. (16 to 5} first. Ascenslon (S to 1)
secc-nd, Beesie McCarthy (4 to 1) third.
Time, 1:45.
Latonia Races.
(Bj- Assoclatod Prens.)
CINCINNATI. O., June 6.?Roscanco,
a maiden tw'r> years old. ran the fastest
five furlongs of the meeting to-day in the
fifth race at Latonia. Summaries:
First race?six furlongs?Lord Frazer
(10 to 1). first: King' Tatius (6 to 1), sec?
ond: Judge Hargis (4 to 1), third. Time:
1:15 3-4.
Second race?five furlongs?Flora Wil
loughby (7 to 2). first; Our Sallle (5 to 1),
second; Grace Honta (6 to 1), third. Time:
1:02.
Third race?mile?Ed. Adack (7 to 10).
first: Ethel Davis (12 to 1). second; Chorus
Boy <9 to 2), third. Time: 1:42 1-4.
Fourth race?hrdle handicap; mile and
an eighth?Sophie S. (3 to 2), first; The
Esmond (3 to 1), second; Gennerose (2 to
1), third. Time: 2:07 1-4.
Fifth race?five furlongs?Roscanco (9 to
2), first: Joe Buckley (2 to 1). second;
Model Monarch (30 to 1). third. Time:
1:01 3-4. '. ; ;
Sixth race?six furlongs?Similar (S to 1).
first; Pompino (even), eecor.d; Weird (15
to 1). third. Time 1:15.
Baltimore Races.
(By Assoclnteil Press.)
BALTIMORE. June 6.?Results last day
at Electric Park:
? 2:30 trot?Lady Thelma. first; Dr. Book
ner. second. Best time. 2:24 1-4.
2:19 trot?Roberts. first; Austin Boy, sec?
ond. Best time, 2:20.
DATE OF BOAT RACE.
Virginia Club Arranging Several Events
for the Day.
The boat race between the crew of the
Virginia Boat Club and the Washington
and Lee team Will be pulled off here
Saturday, June 2Sth, on James River be
low Mayo's Bridge.
The race between these crews will not
be the onlv event of the day. as there
are being arranged other re.ces which
will make the occasion something like a
regatta. These events will be between
members who will contest for medals of?
fered by the Virginia Club.
A full programme of events is being
made out and will be announced at an
early date.
The Washrngton and Lee crew will ar?
rive several davs before the race and
acquaint themselves with the course be?
fore the race is on.
KING GEORGE COURT.
Big Improvement at Spillman's Wharf
onthe Rappahannock.
(Special Mspntcli to The Timpp.)
KING GEORGE, VA.. June G.-The June
term of King George County Court was
slimly attended yesterday on account of
the exceedingly busy season. Farmers
are rushing work. Crops and gardens are
suffering for rain, and grass is becomlng
much uarched.
Active preparations are being made at
spillman's Wharf in the lower part of
thlB county. on the Rappahannock, to
transform the place into a more active
business center. The old wharf and
warehouse are to be replaced by large.
substantial structures; a commodlous
boarding-house crccted and other dwell
ings houses, and buildings for machin
ery; also, a large brick kiln is to be put
into operaiion and experlments made to
make bricks of sunerior quality from the
fuller's earth, which Is so abundant at
that place. The beds of fuller's earth ex
tend for many acres along the river on
this farm. and seem to be confined en^
tircly to that one estate. With the pass
ing away of the old building and wharf
at Spillman's the name. too, will pass
into oblivlon, and the place will in the
future be known as "Wilniont."
Mr. John Wolch, at King George, Js
about eompleting b. pleasant residence on
the site recently bought from Mr. W. W.
Stiff. of Oak Grove.
Mrs. Judge Mason and little son,
Thomas Jefferson, have returned to
"Shelburne," their handsome home here.
after an extended visit to New York,
where they went to accompany Mrs. Kate
Henry. Mrs. Masnn's mother. who sailed
for Europe last Saturday.
Miss Marie Reid Doherty. who last
week graduated at the Lucy Webb Hayes
National Training School in Washington,
returned here yesterday to spend the
summer with her mother at their pretty
home, "Waverley."
Mr. John Grammer Boggs, who has
been visiting his mother. Mrs. Sallie
Adams Boggs, left to-day for his home in
Pittsburg. Pa.
Dr. J. S. Massey. the sprighlly Comorn
correspondent of the Richmond "Dispatch,
is convaloscing after extreme illness.
-?
Trust Bill Revived.
(Br Assoclated Press.)
WASHINGTON. D. C, June 6.?Repre
sentative Richardson, of Tennessee. the
Democratic floor Jeader, to-day intro
duced the bill reviving the tni6t bill
?which passed the House in the Fifty
sixth Congress and failed in the Senate.
It amends-the Sherman act by makinig
more strinfrent resrietions against con?
tracts and comblnatlons in restraint of
trade, gives civil right of action to any
one injured in business by such a com
binatlon. forbids the use of the malls
in furtherance of the business of a com
blnation and provides for prosecutrag
those who ship trust made goods from
State to State. . . ? . ?
IEDI IS HEARD AGAIN
S."Bdfcefts
Miss tii
Is the gu
tfo. 14 "W
dus, G. N. Hud
:ermed!ate and Fi
T. Belote. J. Bil
E. L. Carroll, W.
me company cannot uuring tnis tem
porary franchise. or in future, charge
more for telephone service in Manchester
than is charged in Richmond. At the
present time the company is in Manches
conditions. T
Englands?an ;
sheep-ralsing Ei
land. a manufa
powerfully each
u. cox, l?. .prazer, .k. o. xiuusju&, a.
IC Morrison, J. L. Powell. J. H. Rowe,
Jj P. Thomas, T. L. Wright.
JUNIOR PHILOSOPHY.
J. Billikopf, E. P. Buxton, E. L. Car
roll, XV. H. Carter, W. B. Comp
ton, XV. D. Cox. P. P. Deans,
G. W. Fogg, J. M. Franklin, R.
F. Hicka, G. B. Ish, P. W. James, S.
A. Jenkins, A. XV. H. Jones. H. N. Jones,
L. McConnell, R. A. McFafland. R. R.
Oliver, A. S. Pope, XV. P. Powell. J. C.
Quarles, W. D. Qualtelbaum, H. B.
Sehultz, D. M. Simmons, E. T. Simmons,
H. XV. Sublett, L. L. Sutherland. S. H.
Templeman, A. C. Terrell, Bertha B.,
Williams,. E. Wirt Williams, J. H. Wilt
shire. The other classes in phllosophy
have already been printed.
MATHEMATICS.
Distlnctions for session?Senior Class:
Misses Isabel Harris, McConnell, Mc
Farland. R. R. Oliver.
Intermediate ? Misses Mary Harris,
Pope, Robertson, Rowe, Thalhimer,
Wright.
Junior Class?Ankers. Freeman. .Put?
ney. T. T. Belote, Hicks,' Quattlebaum,
N. J. BosticR, Howell, Sehultz, D. J.
Carver, Jenkins. Wood, Compton, Lank
fcrd. Woodfin, P. P. Deans, Mrs. jCaull,
Kinchelbe, Flounioy, J. E. Oliver, Suth?
erland.
At Intermediate Only?Hellstern. Miss
Lucile Johnson, Pollard.
At Final Only?C. XV. Dickinson, Rol
Hns.
Subsenior Class?Brimner, East, Ram
sey, Bristow. Griffin, Ryland. Broaddus,
Haw, Rollins, Brooke, Lodge, Slater,
Burt. Morgan, Smith, Christian Quailes.
Vaden, Dunn, E. XV. Hudgens, Webster,
At Intermediate Only?Ellett A. Deans.
At Final Only?Davidson, Saunders,
Waddill, Swift, Falls.
SCHOOL OF CHEMISTRY.
Graduates: Parkie P. Deans. W. E.
Lowe, C. N. Robertson. XV. A. Wallace.
Distinguished at both examinations?
Junior Class: S. A. Derieux. C. H. Dun
naway. R. B. East. George W. Fogg.
T. E.* Hughes. C. A. Jenkins, Jr.. XV. M.
Thalhimer, W. M. Turner, Miss Mary
?Harris, J. M. Hughes, Miss E. XV. Will?
iams. XV. G. Williams, Thomas T.
Wright.
Distinguished at intermediate examina?
tion only?Senior Class: L. L. Jennings,
J. D. Jones.
Junior Class: C. C. Bowe, P. W. James.
R. I. Morgan. A. S. Pope, T. T. Wint
free.
LATIN DISTINCTIONS.
Intermediate (both examinations)?An?
kers, East, Kincheloe, R. L. Hudgens.
Lankford. Qaurttlebaum. Rowe. Suther?
land. Templeman, Miss E. W. Williams,
Woodfin.
Art (intermediate only)? T. T. Wright.
Junior Class (both examinations)?Dick
erson. Dunn. Fitzgerald. Flournoy, Free?
man. Hellstern, Honell, D. T. I'Anson,
Lodge. Putney, Ramsey, Simons, H. M.
Smith.
Intermediate examination only?Field.
Ham. J. M. Hughes, Marshall, F. G.
Pollard.
Final examination only?Bostlck, Cox,
Wood,- Pendleton. Hicks.
Subjunlor Class (both examinations)?
Allev. Bristow, Christian. Falls, Griffln,
Quarles. E. Huggins. Slater. Webster.
Intermediate only?Brook and Kenney.
Final examination only?Brimner, L.
Broaddus, Burt, Vadc-n, Rollins. Noddill,
Davidson.
One of tho social features connected
with the graduating class of the college
occurred last evening when President
and Mrs. F. W. Boatwright gave a re?
ception to the class of 1902.
Mrs. Boatwright was assisted in receiv
ing by Mrs. Gaipes and Mrs. Harris and
several young ladies of the city.
HANKS ARMY.
War Offlce Sends Message Through
Lord Kitchener. .
(By Associated Press.)
LONDON. June 0.?The AVar Office has
cabled congratulations to Lord Kitche?
ner. on tho energy, snill and patience
with which he has conducted the long
campaign in South Africa and has asked
him to communicate to the army the
Governments profound sense of the
spirit of endurance, bravery and dis
cipline. and also the humanity shown
throughout the trylng ordeal.
Lord Kitchener replied on behalf of
the army in South Africa tendering
thanks to the Government for its con?
gratulations.
O ?'
Presentations at Lee Camp.
Lee Camp held its regular meeting last
night. Commander Gervas Storrs presid?
ing.
The oil portrait of General James A.
Walker. of the Stonewall Brigade. will be
presented to.the camp next Friday night.
The presentation speech will be made by
Hon. W. W. Scott. To this meeting the
ladies and general public are invited. Com
rade John E. Laughton. Jr., chairman
of the Portrait Committee, made a
splendid report of the presentation of the
oil portrait of President Jefferson Davis
by the Daughters of the Confederacy,
which was entered on the records of the
camp.
The oil portrait of General James L.
Kemper will be presented to the camp
on June 27th. The presentation will be
made by ex-Governor W. E- Gameron,
and the recaption will be by ^x-Governor
Charles-T.O'FerralL, , ...
mittee will have entire charge of where
the poles of the company will be placed.
RESOLUTION TABLED.
The Finance Committeo met immediate
ly after the Streot, Committee adjourned
and transaeted matters of some impor
tance, among them being the withdraw
al of the resolution made by Mr. Wake
field some time ago to take the funds
of the city from the keeping of the Man?
chester Bank.
Mr. Wakefield appeared before the com?
mittee. and asked that the resolution of?
fered by him at a former meeting be
tabled. In making this request Mr.
Wakefield said he thought It best at this
time, as the matter of the School Board
and the Merchants' and Mechanics' Bank
was now ln the courts, to wait until it
had been settled before offerlng the reso?
lution, or rather enforcing it. Mr. Wake?
field said he might have been a little
rash in offering such a resolution. yet
Ihe did it in good faith. and was of the
opininn that shouid the verdict of the
court be against the bank. it would be
best to withdraw the mobey. His motion
to table his resolution was adopted.
From Mr. Ben. T. Crump. attorney, and
substitute trustee nder the will of J. P.
Taylor deceased. there were two papers;
rea'd. each stating .t'n'at"ih June thero
would be a suit flle* afcafci'st the city of
Manchester" and the Virginia Electrical
Railwav and Development Company for
a certain sum of money. The case. dates
back nearly fifty years, when there we.e
bonds issued, and the interest on these
having been allowed to go with?
out payment, the suit is to be brought.
Judge Ciopton was given the papers.
and will take tho necessary stops to pro
tect the city's interests.
A piece of land. tbe property of Mr E.
N Reams. at Nineteenth and Eyerett
Streets. was tho subject of some discus?
sion. Mr. Reams will be given an op
portunity to appear before the cornrniUee
and state his grievance. He claims tnat
about eight feet of his land is being used
by the citv, and that he is getting no com?
pensation for *he same. ~
WERB ORGANIZED.
The Bridge Commissioners onganizea
list night, and after tha organization the
secretary v.as instructed to correspond
wUh the Citv Council here and have that
bodv "ommunlcate with the Council of
Richmond and ask their co-opera.oii. in
tvio hnilaine- of a bridge where Mayo.s
nowl Thfs is under the charter grant?
ed bv the last Legislature. Mr J. S.
Wakefield. member of the Council from
the First Ward, is entitled to the credlt
or this movement. which **>%?*?&
portance to both Manchester and Rich
The' Finance Committee of the City
School BoanL could not finish all their
accoxmts at last rifeht's meeting because
the school did not close time enough.
Thhe S^ig ?^given.a^the.exp nd?
(uvAo for the last nai- ??? L"^
witn tne exception of_ June: January
SL153.46; February.$l,157.2 , ^;3fc?;
5'5 25- April, $1,005,45, and May $l.ZS4-.o.
?-?T' P.L.,v Committee held an im
incm nas arceciea ine ponucni ann social
history of that island It. would b? impos?
sible to overstate. The England of Eli
zabeth's day hugged the Southern coast,
the England of the present time has omi
grated to the coal a.nd iron regions of
the North. We think with amazement cf
the fact that in 1S15 Europe was reac
tionary and absolutist in government,
whereas within a half century almost
every country in the West was constitu?
tional, and largely democratic. Marvel
ously rapid and signiflcant is such a poli?
tical change. and yet even more astound
ing is the eeonomic and social changes
which the words coal. steam. steel and
electrlcity havo wrought. There is a
new heaven and a new earth?the crea
tions of modern sclence.
A NEW NATION.
As a result there has come forth a new
nation. heralding the industrial era. Judea
was known for rellgion; Greece for art:
Rome, for law; England, as a na_cal
power; Germany, as a military power;
America is the first great nation in the
world whose distinctive claim is ?at of
an Industrial power. The American in
vasion of Europe, of which tve hear so
much in these days. is not an invasion
of armies. nor of ideas. but of industries.
It is the outcome of this country's vast
material resources. and the inventiveness
and skiU of a people thrllling with electric
energy. "While Germany drills, America
works. Hence. in part. industrial de
pression there- and tidal prosperity here.
May the captains of industry ever have
honor in our eyes. Peaco on earth and
good will toward all men?i.. e., a tariff,
which says live and let live.
The Soiith is now entering with vigor
into this industrial impulse. Long con
tent to export the product of our soil.
we now seek to export the products of
our labor.
At the farm gate must stand the fac?
tory. To our raw materials skill and in
telligence are giving increased values.
The South is now something more than
a dumb feeder for Lancaster and Lowell
mills. The center of gravlty of cotton
manufacturing is being shifted south
ward.
The generation that immediately suc
ceeded the civil war was recuperative, but
the work which remains for us is recon
struction. Finer schools. better farms,
more factories?these will enrich the
South and restore her to the prestlge
in the nation which she once enjoyed.
Everywhere men and women are allve to
this fact. It fills our heart with hope and.
breathes alcrity into all our powers.
RICHMOND'S WEALTH.
In this industrial advance Virginia's
capital city has a la^ge interest. Rich?
mond is dowered with a fortune in the
falls of the Jame3. It was the falls that
led to the founding of the city, and
to the falls in an increasing degree must
its prosperity be due. Richmond has a
rich heritage in its history and in the
mellowed spirlt of its society; but these
facts should not obscure the great ma?
terial resources of the place. It has
ruggist will refund your money if
INTMENT fails to cure Ring
atter, Old Ulcers and Soros, Pim
Blackheads on the face and all
ases. 50 cents.
(Special Dispatch to The Tlrai
KESWICK, VA., June 6.?Dr
on his return from a visit t<
Rives' informs me that Colonel
much improved, and he has strc
of his recovery.
ELECTED TO-i1
Revision Committee Compietes
its Work.
BUT FEW REPUBLICANS ON
Minority Party Gets Representation irl
Rockbridge and Scott?Legisiaturo
to Be Here but a Short
Time.
The Final Revision Committee held IU
last meeting yesterday afternoon. and
completed the registration ordinance
which will be reported to the conventior
to-day, along with the members of the
registration boards. which are to serve
temporarily under the new Constitu?
tion. \
There were but few changes made lr
the ordinance heretofore printed in Th(
Times. The registration is to be com?
pleted prior to October 20th of this year
and the members of tho boards are tc
receive $2 per diem for their service:
while actualiy engaged. The registra
tion is to be completed in each countj
and city within fifteen days after it ii
commenced, but it may be begun at dif
ferent times in the various political divis
ions of the State. The ordinance wa:
so modified as to allow registrars to be?
come candidates for offlce during theii
term of three years, this having beer
prohibitcd in the original draft.
All contests were settled by the com
mlttee, and all the names were in, sav<
for the countics of Mathews- and Mid
dlesex, which will be ready this morning
do lar as iuuiu ub icuurew, "?^ _?_k?-?"?
cans have representatives on but few of
the boards. Two of these are ln the
coimties of Rochlngham and Scott. In
the former it was thought that local con
rlitions formed this cause. in Scott, Col.
Richardson recommended one Republi?
ean for each of his boards. Messrs.
Davis. of Franklin: Blair. of Wythe; and
Moore, of Montgomery. all Republiean
members. appeared before the commit?
tee for their respective counties. but they
were unsuccessful. Tho prevailing op?
inion seems to be that a very high class
of men have been chosen.
The convention will wind up its work iri
short order to-day and take a recegs un?
til June 25th. when the engrossed copy of
the new Constitution will be received and
properly attested by the officers to the
Governor. It is also likely that all the
members who favor the Instrument will
sign it. The Enrolling Committee will
remaln here and look after its work in
the interim. Professor Wagner of the
Massey Business College will engross tlie
instrument entirely in his own hand
writing, and he is said to be one of the
finest penman in the city. The contract
was awarded to Mr. "Wagner at $250. He
expects to complete the work in about
ten days. The committee also has
charge of the printing of the new instru?
ment, and will proceed at once to have
this work done.
Members of the convention last night
were warmly commending the manly ut
terances of Messrs. Thom. Robertson. ancl
others. who have fought many of the pro
visions of the Constitution. They de?
clared that they would give the new in?
strument their support. although they had
differed with their colleagues as to many
of the articies adopted.
It is not thought that the Legislature
will be here more than a few days whero
the body meets here on July 15th. Mem?
bers here are of opinion that beyond
taking the oath and appointing a commis?
sioner to codify the laws, nothing will
be done.
HAS SOBERING EFFECT.
Shooting of Boy in Coal Field Thursday
Foliowed by Quiet Yesterday.
(Br Aw-olated Pn>?0
WILKESBARRE, PA., June 6.?Last
night's shooting had a sobering effect
upon the idle men and boys in this val?
ley, and as a result. the' Wyoming re
gion was a place of almost absolute peace
to-day. There were no parardes. marches
or any considerable gathering of persons
and the police authorities of the county
fcad little more to do than keep watch.
The Staunton colliery, -where the shoot?
ing occurred, was visited to-day by hun?
dreds of persons who expected to see
more trouble. but no crowds were permit?
ted to congregate in the neighborhood.
The colliery is closed down as tight as
a drum as a result of the disturbance
there. Even the coal and iron police.
with the exception of four or five. gave
up their jobs and left town as quickly as
they could get out. There were about
twenty in the party. including several
colored cooks. Last night's demonstra
tion was too much for them. and they
decided to leave.
The preliminary hearing of the four coal
and iron police who are charged with the
shooting of Charles McCann. the 13-year
old boy, was not held to-day. but they
probably will be arranged to-morrow
morning. The condition of the boy is still
serious. but it is believed he will recover.
President Mitchell said to-day that the
strike of the engineers, firemen, and
pumpmen is practically complete. The
mining superintendents say that as far as
they are concerned. there was no change
in the general situation during the past
twenty-four hours. Water is still accu
mulating in the lower levels of some of
the mines, but the coal company officials
seem to be indifferent regarding the fiood
ing of the works.
? "-"????.?_???
Telegraphic Brevities.
WASHINGTON.?The President to-day
nominated William B. Orear. of Georgia,
a contract surgeon in the United States,
to be assistant surgeon of volunteers with
the rank of captain.
GIJON. SPAIN, June C?A boat con
taining eight Spanish artillery officers
was run down by a steamer to-day and
five of the officers were drowned.
SIMLA. INDIA June 6.?The sugar
bill empov/ering tne government of India
to impose a countervaillng duty on
bountied sugar until the Brussels conven?
tion becomes effective. passed the coun?
cil to-day. The Viceroy of India. Lord
Curzon of Keddleston. in a speech ex
horted the reftners to improve their meth
ods and Justity tne protection provided
by the countervailing duty imposed on
bountled sugar.
HAMMONTOWN. N. J.. June 6.?The
sensational reports sent out from here
last night to the effect that this city
was almost wlped out by tlre are prac
tically baseless. About 5 o'clock last night
a tlre" broke out ln the store and dweiling
of Joseph C. Johnson and the extent of
the damage v;ry. the destruction of that
building. At no time was there any
danger of the town being destroyed. Loss
between $4,000 and $5,000.
ROME, June 6.?As a sequel to a heat
ed discussion in the lobby of the Cham?
ber of Deputies on the subject of the
Eritrcan (Itaiian East Africa) budget.
Signor Franchattl. a msmber of the
Chamber. has challengad the Foreign
Minlster, Signor Prinetti, to fight a duel.
PARIS, June 6.?W. Leon Bourgeols.
Radical Republican and former Premfer.
vv-ho. June lst, was etected provlsional
president of the Chamber of. Deputies.
was to-day formally eleeted president of
the Chamber. .
ATLANTA. GA.?Compiete returns re
ceived from the State Democratic prima
ries held yesterday for the nomina?
tion of Governor.-"State House officials
and representatives of Con_res3 verlfy
last nlcht's malorities.
VQLCAKOES ARE
Mont Peiee and Soufriere Ar
Again Ective.
T*~
UPHEAVAISOCCUR UNDER SEA
9. '
No Stone Fell from Cloud Which passed
Over Fort de France, and There
Was No Panic in the CFty--Con
nection Between Volcande3?
<By Assoetateil TTes* )
FORT DE FRANCE. ISLAND OF MAR?
TINIQUE. June 6. 10:15 A. M.-A volcanic
outburst from Mont Peiee to-day r?
sulted in the formation of a heavy clond.
simllar to that of May 20th last. though
it was not so dense. No stones fell, and
when the cloud had spread over Fort de
France half an hour later, there was no
panic here. It is notlced at Fort do
France that the volcanic outbursts coio
cide with the changes of the moon.
SUBiMARINE ERUPTIONS.
Vessefs Between Martiniqe and St. Luria
Feel Upheavals.
'By Apscclatfd Pr?M.)
KINGSTON. ISLAND OF ST. VTN
CENT. Wednesday, June 4.?Vesaels leav?
ing the Island of Martinique have expe
rienced upheavels and agltatlons of the
sea, pointing to submarine eruptions be?
tween Martinique and St. Lucla.
In the Island of St. Vlncent the shlnlng,
fleece clouds which have been contlnu
ally rising and spreading in the direction
of the Soufriere volcano since May loiu,
and which have been mista?.en for trop
ical clouds. have proved to be steam
emitted from the crater, from which
flashes of flame aro Issuing nlghtly. This
combined with renewed vloratlons ln the
fire zone. has Increased apprehenstons
that there may be another eruption of
the Soufriere suortly.
The eruptions at Martinique seem to re
lieve the St. Vincent volcano materially.
Connection between the two volcanoes is
indisputable. as every eruption in Marti?
nique is accompanied by corresponding
seismic and atmosphereic disturbances
here.
Edmund O. Hovie. assistant curator
of the American Mussum of National
History; Dr. Thomas Augustus Jagger.
as3lsta"nt geologist of the United States
Geological Survey. and George C. Curtis
are endeavoring to ascend the eastern
sido of the Soufriere. They ara to-day
still awaiung an opporumuy io ra-?.= ?.-o
ascent.
Throw OtTSteam and Smoke.
(By Associated Freis.)
SEATTLE, WASH., June 6.?Mount Re
doubt, Mount Llama ancl Mount Augus
tine, in Cook Inlet. Alaska. have been
throwlng off smoke and steam for the
past several months. according to ad
vices brought down on the steamer
Bertha.
Mcunt Redoubt threw out a sprinkling
of a3hes that fell around the Bertha ten
days ago.
LASSITER WB 8?
BLdOOY EOMMiTTEE
Vi rgnia Republicans Greatly Chai
grined at Result of Contest
in Fourth District.
(Snecial Dispatch to The Time*.3
WASHINGTON, D. C. June 6.?EIcc
tions Committee No. 3 met this morning
to consider the report of the sub-com
mlttee in charge of the Wilson-Lassitor
contest case, and decided to adopt the
report of the subcommittee to dcclare
tbe contestee. James R. Lassiter, seated.
The committee conslsted of nine members.
six of whom have signed the report. and
two were absent from the meeting to-day.
and Spencer Blackburn (Republiean). of
North Carolina. refused to concur in the
report. He will submit a minority re?
port. ?
It is a great victory for the Derr.o
crats in Virginia to win two contesta be?
fore the "Bloody Committee" in one ses?
sion. and it may be said upon good au
thoritv uiat the counsel for Wilson and
his Republican friends from Vlrgmia are
greatlv dlsappointed at the decision of
the co'mmittee- in the case involvlr.g the
seat from the Fourth District.
" Ex-Congressman Thorpe. who has had
a great deal of experience in cor.tested
election cases, and John S. Wise con?
ducted the case for Wlison. and Tnorpa
has always expreased himself as confi?
dent of victory.
Very little hope was entertained of un
seating Judge Rhea. but all the Virginia
Republicans thought Lassiter would go.
All' sorts of tales were told of the treat
ment of the negro voters by the Demo?
crats. and many charges of corruption
an- unfairness were made.
The verv able presentation of the Dem?
ocratic side of the question by Senator
William Mcllwair.e and Mr. Alexander
Hamilton. of Petersburg. who were Mr.
Lassitev's attorneys. produced a profound
impression on Chairman Weeks and the
cther members of the committee. the re?
sult being the decislon in favor of Rej?:?
sentative Lassiter.
The failure of a Republican committee
to uphold their contentions ln regard to
the'r many grievanees and their injured
innocence. will. ln the opinion of a prom?
inent member of the Virginia "machine.
be most dlscouraging to the members of
the G. O. P. in the Fourth District and
eisewhero throughout the State.
Mr. Galt Died Suddeniy.
<Sr??-i3l ns-patch to The TI-eO
?fCESWICK VA, June 6.-A telegram
frorn Washington yesterday afternoon
announced the sudder. death from heart
failureiot Mr. W. A. Galt, of the firm ot
Galt & Bro.. who had b*en spendlng
the past year with his family at ''Clover
Fields." The news is a great shock to
his family and many warm friends made
in the Keswiek section.
Dr. William M. Randolph and family.
of Charlottesvilc. Va.; Miss Schoecord!
of Washington; Mr. Walter Gross of
New York. ar.d Mr H. M. Hall. of Bos?
ton. are guests at Clover Fields
Mrs Dvke and Miss Packard, of Brook
lyq, N. "i".. are visitlng at "Castalia."
MftlNLY ABOUT PEOPLE.
Mr. Harvey Wilson. editor of the Times
Heraid. Newport News, wa3 in Rlch
n.?nd yesterday.
Prof. Berkley Minor. of Staunton. ls
visitlng relatives in Hanover county.
To-morrow afternoon at 4 o'clock MJ_?
Ada Carr Baker. d_ugl.*>- of Colonel and
Mrs. J. C. Baker. whl be. married to Mr.
Alfied Taylor Walton. of Norfolk, la
Nex.pcrt News. Upon this occaaioa Mlsa
Berkley Ellyson. formerly of this city,
wilt be maid of honor.
Miss Louisa Cabell Lovta*. of West
Grace Street, ls vlslUns frlenda la
land.

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