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Richmond dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1884-1903, January 03, 1900, Image 1

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WHOLE^-NUJDJER; 35,1.81.
The Too Stofv of the Pace Build
ing is Badly Damaged.
Firemen, Though 1 Almost Frozen, Do
Heroic and "Effective "Work.
J'ajieris of- the Knilrorui •'-.Cbiripawy;
Thni Arc Ilnrnod Xot of Or«riit
Vr.Jiic— >"o lntorru;i< son to tlioXßtisi
,, e^s— l>it!])orary OflWrcsto Ho Used.
The Kcncral oOlces^of : the Chesapeako
arid ■ 'Ohio JRailway OqmPany, in the"; War
J.'.aev iiuiUlir.g-, at the southeast corner of
Kijrlith and Main streols, •were yreaily
driinftgcd by lire eaily yesterday jnorn-
Tho {'ama(;e vras confined chiefly to tUo
fourth story. In the office of the Ci>r-tsiii-
v5«-e ssent. hut the water in.inr-.HI to a
greater or Jess extent the records In iho
departments on tho second and third
The* stock of Mr. Muscco 11. Garnett,
/hatter and dealer In- -gents* ..furnish-.
h.r.5, on the iirst floor, was also dam
aged to a considerably exttnu The of
fices of tho Commercial Building and
3.«jan Association, on the ground floor,
■vverti aJso flooded. The water was wholly
rpf-ponsible for tho latter, damage. The
; -ioss on the building: is covered by inFur
The offices of the Chesapeake and Ohio,
. -whiclnvere affvetad by the lire, have been
removed to the Jlayo buiidinsy Xo. 705
oast JJain .street, and while t±vc-ryt-li>r-£
■n-511 not be working- with entire smooth
ness for several day? or weeks, owing- to
th«? destruction of records, y tit J.IIO busi
ness of the great railway system lias not
..been suspended for an hour, and will not
Jt is believed the fire originated from a
defective flue. Xx was confined wholly to
the fourth floor, on which was located the
oliice of tho car-tervico agent. , All '.other
damnsa .vas the result of the water with
which tlio building; Tloodod.
A fen- minute* after 6 o'clock 3 Jr. „"\V.
M. JMouiitcsntie, the nitrht superintendent
of Sutherland's livsry stables. NO3. 7 and
S north Elshih street, chancing to yln nee
oi't of the south window oi his oilice.
mut a tor.gUG of fiam« issuing from the
Kichtti-street side -of the Pace building-,
.^Jo^,.ut the r^af. He, sent, au employ?*. 1 .
•to notify the lir«men at the Cary-street
fcheJoer-bbuse. Another ran to turn in an
Hlar:n at Ninth and Main... On the way
- lie-; met Howsiar. Stephen M. Chaiaa, c.t
Steamer Company Xo. 7, and Chaina pent
iiran alnxm. Thin alarm called out Kn-ine
<v,-npaniee a - ?•. *• and 7, and Chemical
Company Ko. 1. The alarm was sounded
•a o-l« At 0:15 the companies : named;
were* on the groi:nd. Fifteen .'.: iiunut.es
liitr a private alaim ■« as turned in from
■the box in the building- Shortly after
wards President John H. FriKChkorn. of
the Hoard of Firo Commissioners, who
had arrived on the scene, sent in a Bone
1 a alarm which brought out ev.;ry en
ghie in the city save tho Church Hill :e-
The responses which the department
:nauo to "the "calls cutild not have been
more prompt. The work done was :£<■!
fectJve as eov.ld beV owing to the dil.icul
iies which confronted the liremen. Tin:
-zherinometer was not far from .zero. Tho
hose w<ne !=oon coated with ice. Che
w'ijd- was coming from the east, and as
i!n> fr(?')icn could, work only from the
Jsjain-str^et side, the breeze blew back
> vxym thVm a heavy mist, which froze as
\t-ooi3 aVit formed. They were soon cover-
W v.-i-Ji a shm thinjj of ice. For a time
Vhey oould hardly -summon resolution stiJ
lic;ent to withstand the cold, and it was
not. Tone before several of them had to
•hhl "Tid be carried a y.-ay.
vrhen the fire was first discovered it
if-'Vv'-d as ' VhouKh it could be easily con-;
trSred But owing to the ■ diliiculty in
"e\l::s on a strong stream because or
ihc-V old tho lire made rapid headway.
:in<l\u; a short time the flames were
•uelcVns from the windows up under tho
mantird roof of the big building:.
A.! arge crowd gathered to witness the
nfuckl efforts of the firemen to subdue
theLnaics, many of the spectators being
inenTi&a vounsr women on their way to,
work. \"hl-y lingered as long as possible.
The hYmen worked with tho utmost
energy : V 1(3 fearlessness. It looked at
any timers though a portion of the man
sard woiSl iopi> le into the street. T.ie
doz«is ofiielem-ai'h, telephone, and elec
tric lighter wires which encircled tho
huilfimg -4e soon coated with ice, and
i'iiea tho J«l« icicles- -began to form until
iiuv wires augr'4 down to the point ot
breaking b^ath their tremendous load.
The currenl was cut off linally, and
the dan's<'»% to * the -..firemen from
vlc-trie shoc%vas obvi.ited, but through
i'ho tire- t&y were menaced by
ih<^ hun>3reds apounds of ice which hung
over their hc-aV
At S:3O o'cloclthe Hames wore under
convrol. But itVv:f over an hour later
before the fire As out and it was. noon
before the engiii and hose trucks had
nh b'-cn r*rnovecilt was a bad locality
l'iir a. fit •■•.and tlftiiromen did. not want
in take any chaiisj|.
The scenes insidltlie buildihsr during
the p"«C ress of thllire were. : dc-cidedly
lively, but. hardly; ttillsng. Harry Star
wood, the chief jailor, discovered the
liajnes- shortly -aft^.o o'clock, a lev/
rahnucs after the" alnn had. been turned
in by Mr. Mounteast-ifrom Sutherland's
titabic-K. The fla me Ate in the oilice of
OfLr-Scrvici-. Ajjer.t- G*K. Slpp. on the
four'H floor. Jt «Hd 1% look very dan-
W'-rouK. but: was in sti^ a position that
:ibe janitors euuld not it.
AVhcn tho first cloudof smoke swejit
into the oilice oorf r the T|in dispatchers,
on the same, floor as -th^liv, there was
r }j-n<»ral ruyh for the fairways.' Dis
patchers" Foi-stur. ■• : '-"jflbl9- l>ale?, and
Faulkner were jn tht> ol%; at. the time
wiih yn: Goodwin. The nujrators could
not save ■ a.Tjythniy, not <-jn- the .-train'
j^heetfi 01 Iho ICasu-rn Dl-ajß'on.. It was
■Inyth tins'; to set put,l andtif men ..."sol.-.
Mr. 'IS. O. Ooodivin. the ch^ dispatclu-r,
at once took his men to.th^ard ofliees.
of ih(* : company 'and soon another
train <<h<fot hiaye tip' ar.d '!§/j£. moving
an . "jsuaJ." ..Th'^ro was not; An four's delay
of trains; bpcrmsfc: o^l he; fire. Vs ;
Mr. .C. C. "Walker.' supvi-hindi.'nt of
\'3®k&%zs%f e^ r _ ..... _. . _.- .. ' ' > "nii^■'^i^Bm*®j%w^smst.<7" nii^ ■'^i^Bm*®j%w^smst.<7 ' '■ v<^^w s^^^^^^^f^^^m^^^^^^^ w i^'^j^^'^^l^- s^^m'i " ' '■
the' ; ■■•. Kastorh - Division, was not. long .in
reaching the scono of the fire, and assist-;
od In directing the preservation; of the
"contents /of tho building. '-' Mr. ; Dccatur
Axtell, second .vice-president' of the -Che's-;
apcako and Ohio, arrived soon after
ward?, and, accompanied by- President
Frischkorn. of tho Firo Board, and Mr.
Lonnlo Graves, of Fire Department head
quarters,'; ontorfid the building "and wont
to Secretary Wollford'.s offlco. on tho sof
1 con d ll dor. Tarpaulins from the .hose-
• wapons" were procured and with these
practically all the records of the oliice
wore covered up and protected from the
torrents of "' water. Tboy are almost en-,
tirelj- unliijurod.
Jt was hoarly 9 o'clock before t)ie
Hames were? under control. It lacked .but"
a few minutes Of 20 whon the lire was:
but. The" intense cold and tho inaccossi
bility of the flames made tho firemen's
work very, "difficult. Chief Shaw directed
the work in Person, and was assisted by
Hupcrintendent Thompson and Cap!;tui
.Toyncs. They worked with fine skill and
judgment. i Tliu firemen- seemed -fuUeriy
unmindful of danger. -Captain Dorset, of
Truck Xo. 1, was almost frozen, but was
carried into Stiimpf's restaurant., across
the street, and soon revived. It was not
half an hour after the fire began bfforo
Mr. liobvrl I.pcky, of the Virginia State
Insurance CC.hpnny, ordered that; tho
men be furnished with hut congee from
Hu<'scr's. at 'Ninth and Hank, and this
stimulant .helped the men v.oiuk-rfully.
Mr. K. A. Stumi>j' kejit negroes busy car
rying coffee to the mon. and .Mr. C'h:irlt;. v '
<J. .Savillc, was also active in hulpiny
them to bear- their discomforts.
As soon as the fire was out the railroad
officials lj<r>;an looking 'about theni ■for
now olllces. They were secured with but
little trouble, and tho work, of removing.'
papers and furniture was Itnguti soon in
l he afternoon. The. orilces of G-encral-
Manag^r Stevens and General-Supoiin
tendent Doyle. will be locn.ted in tho Mayo
buildinji. at No. 705 enst M^ain street. Se
cond Viee-Preslotifntv Axtell. Chief-Coun
sel Wickham; and; Secretary W'.-llfonl
will locate -in the Hannewinckel buiiuing.
Mx. E. D. Hotehklss; :gerierai freight
.-lirent. will have his oflu'c in the Eboi
building:, almost upposito his old quarters.
The oilice of Mr. Charlt-s E. J'otts. trea
surer, of the railroad. ha< been \tonipo
r.irily esttibllshed in tho First National
Bank. Mr. Henry Taylor, of counsel for
the system. Paid that b<* did not think
the loss in his department would be very
yreat, as all his papers were in cases anil
desks. The office of Mr. John D. Potts,
assistant general ;passeng«r /agent, has
been temporarily established ..' in th«
Chamber ol' Conmi^rce. in the rooms
heretofore occupied by the Citizens' E.\.
chansti Bank. The- other olllce-s in tho
builrlincr were pnicticaJly. untouched.
.Mr. Henry Ei-e .Valentine- heard tin;
alarm, when it was turned in and . hnr
l'iod to the scone. Ho paid sjioclfil atu-n
tion to the orliee of Passengor-Agenf
Potts, and with the help of several others
succeeded in gotting out a large (juantity
of tickets, valuable' records; and con
siderable money. These were placed in
the safe at the -.store of tho Polk .Miller
Drug- Company, at Ninth and Main, and
later' were removj.'fl into the temporary
Quarters of Mr. Potts.
There is now ay by wiiiuk \the daniagti
to the f;ho^apfake and Ohiv. can be esti-.
jiiate'l. It is not very jjro.it. The most
valuable papers were In the oilicc of Mr.
Axtell, and w«re untouched. "-■■Tho car
service records, in Mr. S^ipp's oliice, were
ail tl^stroyeil, but can be dapllciited from
other roads. There will be a grent doal
of inconvenience resulting from tho ile
struction 01 tho records for sonio ..time
to come, but there is no grouL kiss. The
company carried -^insurance' on tho fix
tures iii the ortice to the amount of ?.3.000.
The building: was 'purchased :i few
montlis ago by Mr. .!. \Y. Allison for the
sum of SiW'.OwO.' 1 It was insured for
All the policies .were carried by the ■'Vir
ginia' Trust Company, in the following
f.omp.-vinos: .Tmpen^V of JjCindon. . S't.OOi);
Fireman's Kuml, JS.O'""); "Norwich. Union,
$5,000; -.New York Undiirvvriters', ; $5,000;
Sun, of r^ondon, .£5,000; Philadelphia. Un
derwritors', $3,OUQ; Caledonian, of S<;ot
lanil, OIJ0; Niagara .iFire, of Now York,
55,000; Palatine; of England. §5,000; United
Fire, of Ealtimore; S-j.OOO ;'■:'." St. Paul Fire
and Marine, 5;..(X1v; Insiiraijce Company of
North America, $5,000; liamburg-l.!iemen,
of Germany. -v"),i>X). Total. $03,000.
Mr. Muscoe ILGarnett Is unabie to 'es
timate his. loss. It will be considerable.
He/ was insured fur Ss.r>oo, as follows:
Mririehester, of Eiigland. T. L: Alfriond,
agent, S500; "Orient, of Hartford. .1. I!.
Mooro & Co., agents, 4500; Aetna, of Hart
ford, V.". Talloy. agent; $1,000; Ayri
culturai. of Water I own', N. V.. G. D.
]'k'asants. .Jr., a;:om, -?50!>; Continental, of
Now York, S. H. Pulliain <fc Co., agents,
foOO; Hartford Fir^, of Hartford, George
C. Jefferson, agent,- .$300; .': : -JMirie Savings
Kank,. J500; Liverpool and T^ondou and
Globe." Davenport \- Co., agents, ?3"JO.
Total, sr.,r.<.Hj.
A force of carpenters was at work on
the Msyo building until a- late hour-last
niyht, getting it in readiness.;- for its now
tenants. Although the clerical corps of
tho Chesapeake and Ohio bore had a
holiday yt-stt-rday. they will all be at
work to-day, orders having- been issued
lor them to report fur duty this morning.
The damage to the Chesapeake and
Ohio records is very much loss than was
at first expected. There- -was a large
.amount of stationery burned. Among
the articles left in the dispatchers-room
when they had to rush out was a-gold
; headed cane, which the operators intend
ed' presenting, to Superintendent Walker
yesterday, and a diamond ring belonging
to Dispatcher P.ibb.
The Main street and Forest Hill lines
had only started their -.cars when they
had to stop, the current being cut off
by order of Superintendont Thompson,
who foared that the firemen would be
killed by coming in contact with live
wires broken by reason of the -loads of
ice upon them! It was 10 o'clock before
a new circuit, was made, and tho cars
were started to running as usual.
The officials of the Chesapeake and
Ohio, as well as the crowd of. spectators,
were unanimous yesterday in their 'praise
of the plucky and; intelligent work of the
firemen. It. could not have boon ex
celled. They: were utterly careless of
danger and cold. Firemen Wade and
CarltO'h were almost suffocated .while at
work on tho fourth floor, but Chief Shaw
rushed in through the smoke and dragged
them into the i'fesh air. They quickly
revived and wont to work again.
Ueutonnnt Shaw, A. P. Carlton, and
George Mackio. of No. 7 Company, were
temporarily overcome by the smoke in
the, building-, but when they recovered,
rushed back to work. E.. Mercer Hull
the engineer of Company No. 1. was
taken very ill while at his post, : and had
to be given medical aid. As soon as he
was bettor he. returned to his post.
The coolness of Mr. David Gurtnrigh t,
a substitute on Company No. '1. averted
a bad accident at Seventh; and I'ain
stroets after the tire. The horses had
been .brought un to be .attached to the
engine, when it began slipping down
Seventh" street; The men standing by
tried, to stop it by throwing blocks .of
wood in front of the wheels. The mo
mentum was too groat, however, and the
big engine kept going, gathering ..speou
„Ivory foot. Tho men had to got out of
the way and let her go. It. looked as
though nothing would save it from being
hurled into the. canal at the foot of the
street. Garthright, however, saw: what
was to bo dono. and did it. He. sprang
u)> Into th'« driver's seat and applied tho
b'-akes, and tho speod of the engine kept
at: once: Garthright kolH turning -.the
brakes, and tho speod of th.-o-v-inc -w.—?
lessening- 'It was almost 011 the canal
bank whon it stoppod. Engrnour' Ju...-.
Richmond; A r A., avbdnesdat; January- -3, ; 1900.
The Missing Rockingham Wo
man Said to Be There.
Gomes Through Direct Source and
Thought to Be Authentic.
Ciim« lloi«r -for a'lertlcnl Trenhiieiil.
IJnt T.eJt Xe.xt .MoriiinK-. : ,..AV {«Ii out.
.Seeing <lio IJocJoi*. Jind XotliisiS'
ir'urtlier Ilom-U from llt'i'.
It was stnf.Ml last riljrht in the most
authoritative way "that Airs. T. P. Vagor,
who came to this city from Rockingham
county 'nearly a month ago and then dis
appoared. had been Joc-a ted in Canada.
. The statement was made by a gentle
man from a county adjoining Rocking
ham upon what he ■ boliovos to be accu
rato information. He stated that though
the fact had not been -publicly! announced.
it. was-di.-linit.oLy "known that the missing
woman was in a Canadian city.
Tho 'disappearance of Mrs. Yager has
attracted much attention. Sho left home
early iii December to come to this pity
for medical treatment. Sho tolographetl
her -husband upon lier arrival here that
she was getting along quite well, and
wrote him the next day a very cheerful,
bright. letter. That was the last he heard
fru'm; or of. her, unless it bo true that he
has now learned that<, she is across the
bp'rdor. After .waiting anxiously for ten
dnys. and ascertaining by telegraphic "cor
respondence that, his' wife had not gone
to tho boafding T house at which he oxpect
ed her; to st:iy, -nor seen -VDr. Johnson,
under whose treatment sho was to place
herself,' Mr. Yager and his'father-in-law.
Dr. Webb, oaine tv Richmond to: try ami
Jliid her. Failing to find any' clue what
ever here, they 'visited Washington and
Baltimore in -prosecution of" their search.
Still they were unsuccessful.'
■ Learning that a woman had boon soon
at Reservoir lake acting' 'rather strange
ly, the husband and father returned .to
Richmond, and the water was turned o"t
of tho lake, but the body was not found.
Then Mr. Yagordotermined [to place the
case in the hands of .-Detective W. G--
Baldwin, of RO'ariplte, who. among other
things, issued circulars, giving the pic
ture and a description of Mrs. Yager.
The gentleman ■from whom tho Dispatch
heard, that Mrs. Yager was believed to be
in Canada said it was not thought that
her husband wouUl" 'try-tb h;£\ r e iior
brought back.
The. Baldwin circular describes Mrs.
Yager as about '.85- years: old; weight,
about 107 pounds; height, about 5 feet T>
inches; complexion, dark; eyes; very dark
and sparkling; hair-black, worn curled
over? forehead; ngu're. medium, but 'waist
rather largo: walks up and down steps
with difficulty ;;.'hahds' medium size, but
feet- rather small; wears about No. 1 l-ll
shoe; wore plain .gold ring 011 third lin
ger, loft hand, with initials T. P. Y. to
6. J. W.; also, .wore King's 'Daughters'
silver, bridge. Mrs. Yager had one pecu
liarity that can be- easily noticed. From
her childhood she would twirl a small
button between the thumb mid forefinger
of th«j right hand. This sho does at all
times, usually using a small white but
ton. She would also often rub the button
across her lips.
Tiiey Visit a Heal Tea. Xot Cold Tea.
CHARLESTON, 5...-.C., January 2.— The
mombt-rs of the Gridiron Club anil their
guests, Senators Depew and Tillman, Kop
resonta'tive Champ Clark and Dr. Edward
Bv-dloe, of Philadelphia, wore taken to
Sinnmorville, .■ iho famous winter resort
near this city, to-day. The. visitors were
entertained at the Pinehurst tea farm,
tho only tea farm in this country, as the
guests "of Dr. Charles IT. Shepard. Thoy
woro subsequently, driven about the town
of Sumnierville for an hour or more, and,
the wont to the Pine Forest Lin, whero
they; were .the guests of Cajjtain F. AY.
Wagener, tho proprietor of tho hotel, at
an elaborate and perfectlj- appointed din
ner. ■ -'■■•.'. •
The traditions of the members of the
club for wit and humor were maintained
throughout the 'day.; While dinner whs
being served at the Pino Forest Inn. a
number of entertaining incidents were
introduced. Tho leading speech; of tiie
occasion was made by Senator Chauncoy
M. Depew. and it was a-^ Perfect, gem of
post-prandial oratory. Several other ex
temporaneous '.addresses were made,
among them a clover speech by "Presi
dent H. L; West, of the Gridiron Club, ex
tending thanks tq tho people of Charles
ton and to the people who had .enter
tained himself and his friends. :
Tho spocial train of the- --Gridiron- Club
loft Summorville, over the Southern, for
Washington, at 5 o'clock this evening.
The ■'"sii«»'t-T«i*iii'': Contest SciietluletT
for To-Day.
JACICSON, MISS.. January 2.— The Mis
sissippi Legialatu re met • to-day: 1 nforinal
caucausos wore hold by tho members du
ring the day, on the short-term sonator
sliip contest between Hon. W. V. Sulli
■van and ex-Governor Lowny. The con
test will be "■• quite' close, although the
Sullivan. "supporters claim they have a
majority of VI votes on joint ballot. The
Lowry supporters make no assertions as
to their strength. , - . -
The short-torm contest is scheduled to
be brought up to-morrow. The settle
ment- of . the long-term sonatorship will
not be brought up until next Tuesday.
It is'iiot attractiiig "any Interest, as tho
election of Governor '.McLauriix is as
Police Tiike VossesHlon of E leva tod
Structure— Train Crov Arrestfil. .
CHICAGO, January 2.— After an exciting
struggle, stretching' over! miles of ele
.vated, railway track, the -police to-day
took possession of. -the whole ■line «>f the; :
now Northwestern .Eievated railway, in;
this' city." To-night, . the police have ."erect-.
Yd a. barrier:- of ties and.- rails,. at;. .the
junction of the "Northwestern- :-' Elevated.
tracks with' those of.: the 'union; loop at ;
i Fifth' avenue: and Lake.: street, and the
Jreniilar crew of/.the'eompany's -one- train
is-.uruler arrest.y .' ■-:■■ ' y j ' "■ '''■■ -!: -
• ;-The "arrests >are tbe'rcsulr of 'a roCus'h.l
on, the part .of .•" the 'railway, officials ■ to
comply with : an order ; from, the Cornmis-;
sioner. "ot'sPublic V^ r «Vks sto/ cease; .train-;
running,- that". .official claiming; that; the
company's \ structure, was* unsafe :h::its
present alle.ijefl: incomplete- state, and that
it not come -retiuirements of
the ordinance "that'-it be. completed for
operation by January Ist. . * - ,-;-;-v- ..- ' :
3tcetii»S <><" i)vmocvnts and Fusion
. .is(s'?at Jjincolii.
LINCOLN. January 2.— The ' re
turn.oE.WilliamVJ. Bryan to-morrow wii'l
be followed by : a conference -of Nebraska
Fusion leaders: T,as-,woil as some Demo
crats-of. prominence from -other States.
Committeeman.: Miller lends the advance
of the, outsider?, and has been here seve
ral days, waiting ifor Colonel Bryan.
It is the plan to got an expression from
Mr! Bryan on 'what he dooms wise in the
way of preliminary action by the . na
tional- conventioli}. v
The Central do'mmittefs of the. Demo
crats, Populists^and. Free-Silver Republi
calis; will meet ?bn Friday.
WASHINGTON, :D.-:C!,' January 2.—
Senator Allon,, in an interview to-night,
authorised an. absolute denial of; tho re
port that ho -would be: a: candidate^.Tor
the- presidency >on, the part of the Fusion
forces, lie said::
"I would noL. accept the n'oniiiiation if
it v.'ere "unanimously tendered me. ' Mr.
Bryan undoubtedly will be the-: candidate',
of the Democratic. Populist. -and Freo-
Silver .parties'..^ for the presidency. Ne
braska will'giye. him a united, active dt:le T
gation to all three ot" the conventions."
Senator Allen declared emphatically
that, so"- far as^he knew. Mr. Krj'iin had
not aided him-in his candidacy for thu
Senate. . ,;,'■ - • . . '
Quesiioii • of ; Support ot Cliureli
■'jtrodierliooil.s h> I'Jii li |>i>ih*-«-
M ANIL A, January 2.— !>:hs P. M.—Arch
bishop ChapelleVthe Papal delegate to the
Philippines,' artived: here to-day, on the
United States .-transport Sh«rra:iii, which:
sa Mod from San Francisco: December Bth.
Ifo wiil lodge in the house formerly oc
cupii;d by Charles. Denby. of tho Philip
pino Advisoo'- Commission. This action
on the part of Monsignor Chnpelie sot
tVos the contest between : tho various
Friar brotherhoods in Manila, who^sepa
rattily, have be*'n using their, inlluonce to
obtain the privilege oC entertaining the
Archbishop anil the Rev. Father MeKin
nori. kite of! the California volunteers,
aiid nnw a. regular army chaplain, who
was also a pa sponger on tho Sherman.
1L is said that tho Friars are striving
to secure' Mousig-npr Chapellc's 'oar, for
the purpose ot "semiring 1 ' better protection
for individuariiiu-rcsis.
Revolutionists) have started the rumor
that Monsignor! Chapelle intends eventu
ally to recommend , -the appointment; oi:
Father McKinnon as Archbishop vi the.
Philippines, the . iatter's defmioe of the
brotherhoods In the American newspapeis
has been translated and circulated among
the natives, for the : purpose, it is de
clared, of "showing 1 hat' Father MoKin
hon will support the "uiolhorhoods, if he
is- selected. Sueh '■ istaU-ments as these
create unoasinoss among tho natives,
which is increased by recent news, re-;
ceivod from' Spain, tu" ''the j effect ihat Mon
signor Chupelle'will support thy brolher
The Tagalos; . it is declared, have be
come mo: "c erolatiercd against the Church
since At'ehbi.^Tiip " N6/..iied.i" excoinrrfurii
cated aii insurgent priest, and it is said
the number of Protestant marriages
among the natives continuallj' increases.
Til!" JiAXAC !2N>: «'" IVoHHOKS;
They Are Fully Conli rxii'ud by Ofllcial
MANILA, January 2—6:10 P. M:— Colonel
Pott.it, cbimnanding the Thirty-first In
fantry, and Lieutenant-Colonel Hayes,
who commanded the three companies of
that regiment on- board the transport
Mahatiense, which arrived here November
20th, and reported, terrible; "experiences at
sea, iho steamer being-. classed as,tinsea
worthy, uiidermahnod; and short 01! pro
visions, have filed official reports corrobo
rating in every detail the ..exclusive etory
of the Associated Press %at -the time, de
scribing-, the; hardships of tho soldiers.-
Tho Colonel's report, which is particu
larly vigorous, recommends a claim
against the ship's owners for the uniforms
of' the whole battalion; which wore,ruinf
td (i'.uins the 1 passage.
. Until liisti'uvls tor Jones.
COVINGTON, A" A., January 2.—(Spo
( U.)—The : .i Democratic convention; at
Warm Spriiiga to-day sont delegates
from Bath to tho senatorial convention
to nominate a successor; U> Senator Mc-
Corkle. The delegates were instructed to
vote for Hon. C. P. Jones. as long as his
name was before the convention. Any
delegates -present are authorized to cast
the full vote of the county, and in the
event -'of failure ot" all delegates to. attend,
the Hon. George K. Anderson, of Clifton
Forge, was requested to cast the vote.
Mine DilUeiilly ; A<'.iii*te<l.
" BIUMINGHAM, ALA.. January 2.— The
trouble between the mine-operators in
Walker county and tho' United ; :.- Miner
Workors has bc-en" '■-.■adjusted;' and the
minors who have been on strike for
cloven weeks, will return to .work, lne
trouble was caused by; a demand for in
creased wages, but this was refused. Ins
miners ' affiliated with .; the Knights of
Labor did not quit; work when iho
United Mine-Workers _- made their de
mands. Both' organizations have now
boon recognized by the mine operators.
Fatal KesuH of a Feud.
As the result of a family foud, .; Jorome
Hensoiiv and Thomas Jones, both of
Wall-of county. -Ga.,. ongngod-in a quar
rel at -Cedar Grove. Jones knockod Hon
son dovrn with a. weight, crushing his
skull. Henson managed, to rise, got his
pistol, and, following Jones.- '..overtook
him as he was entering his store, llonson
omnliou tho contents 0!" his pistol into
Jones's :body. ! tho latter: falling dead.
Henscm is now at the. point of, death;
Sfhooni'i' Rose Ashore. .
\'EW . YORK- JanuaryV-2.— The threc
m'astod schooner Eva D. -Rose, ..from Nor T
folk for Camdc-n. N. J.. lacen with pig
iron - is "-ashrre at Cold Spring- Harbor,
near Cape May. N. J. . Lite-savors havo
gone to her assistance. -:- ■
Grolcer I'ro.urressijiu' Fururalily.
LONDON, "Junuary 2.— Richard, Croker,
of "New York, who broke his leg yester
day near Wantage, while .mounting- a
horse, is reported this evening to be pro
gressing favorably ■ towards recovery.
The Xasliville .llonclies ■■Mniiilii.
WASHINGTON, Juhuary 2.— The Nash
ville arrived at Manila Saturday, making
the fourth of tho five vessels -recently
ordered, to Manila at; the. suggestion of
Admiral Dewey. ;
Ctitini yon lilnlenljeryr Xo\v. n. l'rince."
; BERLIN, January 2.— Emperor William
has: conferred the title of prince on Count
yon .Eulenberg, the German Ambasscidor
at Vienna. •' ' . '.• ; ; . .
Keep the money '.for lire-iiv.surance at
home by insuring : with Virginia State I n-
Kurarice Company. ; ' - _ ; .:
: . . T, -U ALFRIENI^Asen^ :
British Score a' Success "at
the Orange iiirer,
It Turns Out' as Well as Did "'{French's
at Colesberg.
- .;■ ■ . ' -■;. : — — -*xs- — -r-r~J- "''
Tliey. Ilnve JJeeti I^oiis'«»S < f > lie Al
lowed to Fiirlit. "tin'il Are at I.n«t
Given an OppoTinnity. V.liicfi They
LONDON". January 2.— The War OKlce
has recelve'd' the .following- from- Cape
Town, under to-day's date': '
"Colonel Pilcher reports, through tho
officer commanding at. the Orange rivor:
"M have. completely- dofrtitedi a" hostile
commando at the Sunn3'side laager,: this
day. January Ist, taking- the laager and
forty prisoners, .."..besides' the 'killed and
wounded. Our casualties nre. two privates
killed and Lieutenant AcHe wounded. Any
e-ncompert at Dover Farm, twenty miles
northwest of Belmont, and ten miles from
Sunnyside.V, .
2.— A. dispatch from the Associated Press
representative at Dover Farm, dated Jan
uary Ist: says: '
"A mounted force, consisting 1 of 100
Canadians of the/Toronto company, and
2-flO Queenslanders, commandtid by Colonel-
Klckards; two guns and a horse battery,
under Major DeTtougemont;: forty mount
ed infantry, under Lieutenant Rya.n.: 'and
of the Cornwall Light Infantry, the
whole commandc! by Colonel Pilcher, left
Belmont yerterday at- r^'On on a march
westward, covuring- twenty miles before
sunsot. The force, encamped at Cook's
Farm,, where tho troops were, welcomed
enthusiastically. ' .- . \
"At ti o'clock this morning- the force ap
proached a spot Vv'here a laager of the
Boers v/as reported. Colonei Pitcher,, on
iapproaching the position, which was "a
line oE strong. kopjes, detached Major De-
Hougeinont, with the -giins, thy Toronto:-;,
and the mounted Infantry, to work to
ward the right, making a turning move
ment himself, with • the QuK'.-nslaiulers.
toward tho south position. . The Boers
left their laager and opened fire, but the
Queenslanders completing the inovesntiiu,
the laager was captured; with forty
prisoners. ■■■-■. The British' casualties .were.
I w5~ men 'lciirodf :' f "rif ce'liferi wourTd'id,' iiiid '
one man missing.
"The M-hole force worked admirably.Thg
two men killed belonged to the Queen
land contingent."
Another dispatch from Dover Farm,
dated January Ist, says:
; "The Colonial troops, v/ho have, been
longing to.be allowed to men the Boers,
have- at last ; been given an opportunity
to do so, and have scored a brilliant suc
cess. The raid conducted by Colonel Pil
cher was very difficult, owing- to the fact
Uiat tho 'movoments of the troops v/ere
imrnediiiteiy commtinioatod to the Boers
by natives:- In order to prevent this,
Colonel Pilcher, in making his forced
nmrcli from Belmont, loft a British
trouper at -every farm-house, with in
structions not to allow the .- natives t.i
leave their lints, tho patrols calling the
names of the natives hourly, hi order to
prevent their escape.
"In the manoeuvre -at "Cook's Farm,
Colonel Pilcher -sent mounted patrols
er.st. One oE these, consisting- of four
men, commanded by Lieutenant -Adle, ■
suddenly/ encountered fourteen Boers,
who opened lire. The Lieutenant was
severely wounded, ami Private Butler
gyve up his .horse, in order to .curry .tho
Lieutenant out of range. Another, Pri
vate, wliosa horao hud Lolteil. returned
pluokily to render service. He was wound
ed in tho log- and his horse was kilied.
; "Mean while, Lieutenant Ryan, who had
worked magnificently, reported that the
■veldt on the right of the. enemy was
cloar, whereupon Major De. Kougoinont
ordered the guns to advance at a. trot.
They arrived within 500 yards of the
laager, unlimbered, and planted five
'shells in as many minutes within the
laager. Immediately the enemy could be
seen streaming over the kopje. They
wore completely surprised, but quickly
opened a well-directed fire.
"A ropresentative of the Associated
Press had the privilege of carrying an
order to the Toronto company, which
sent them at double-quick into- action.
The order was received with great satis
faction: The company rushed forward
until within '-1.000 yards of: The enemy's
position, when it opened a hot fire iipon
tho kopje, and completely subdued the
Boer lire. The . -Briiinh artillery shelled
tho position with wonderful accuracy,
!" while Lieutenant Ryan, with the.mount
led infantry, worked round and completely
! uncovered". th^ fire of the Boers, who had
! born ensconsed in. the. bushes.
••Meanwhile, Colonel Pilcher, with the
Quoenslanders, taking advantage o£ every
cover, made a direct atta-ck, . the Auitra
liims moving slowly but; surely. The
Queenslaniieis behaved with great cool
ness, laughing and chofiing, even at the
moment of greatest peril."
2._Cqlonel Pilcher has;occupied Douglass,
without opposition, and has been received
with enthusiasm by tho Loyalists.
BHR LIN, January. 2.— Tho German se
cond-class cruiser Schwalb has left Dar
os-Salaam, a seaport of Africa; twonty-five
miles south of Zanzibar, Xor.Lorenzo Mar-
HAMBURG. "January 2.— The Hamburger
Correspondenz announces that the Ger
man '-urk If;uis ."Wagner. '- of Hamburg,
was seized by, the British at Ddagoa
Bar. on Decembei-'lllst. and that her' own-,
er? ;havo lodged a complaint: with thy
BritL-.li Foreign Gil'iot. _ .*
LONDON, January 3.— The Daily Tele
graiih' has received the following, dated
Jahuarv 2d. = from . Frere ;Camn: . ■ "The
weather>is rtiie. Tho : Tugela river is now
fordabie. GoiK-ral, Bullets army is If}i nno.
form,^ ready atul :;6nfidvnt for the work
■ before it."- :; , ' -'- ; . - :
; : .; ■■•:;.,•.';• '/ BRITISH? - -/
MO D 6 ER" RI V ER. "; Ja'nuarj- • 2.—Yester
•' day's *cavali ; j; .exp.«;dlufin,^-uuder} General
-:Babington,S- commanding'/ the*^ Ninth" 'and
•TwelfJh*?Lahcers'. proves to "have -been; .ln 1 . ■
-co-operation".,- with J" a; ' similar i; : moveinerit ;
This^'directod by-; General j
;-,\Vood,|Cohsis ted., of ; : a liy ing colu mn :. and -a 1a 1
|fqrce^,under ;J Lleutenivnt-jC^^e^^l^K^S
"from vßelriiont.V This* : force; moved into the
'territory. 'between ■ the Orangej. and/lliet
■rive'rS.t-At; Suuny.-iide, northwest of .D<iu
jg-lassT^it encountered a considerable ".com-.
mandd.fi believed! to be 'wholly ? c6mp.os?ed:o* |
d isl oyal *Bri tisli . stibjec ts." General-Babihj;;- j
' ton's , -force -proceeded '; ln the same'direc
■tion, button the.iiorth^side of 'Rlet' river.'
.The 'reßiilt:;oC this reconnoissatice has not
Yet been 'reported.-; : " . - . ■ '.'■■ \
.'■;; ;THK;BtJNpt;s v aATti-iNC[i)RXT.- : , .
VBBRlJN.iJanuarj- 2.— Strict silonce is
fnaintiiined ,:in ofliciat circles regarding
the Bundesrath incident, but the corre-
spondenfoif'.the* Associated Press learns |
"that the '"alTatrihas created . an extremely j
painful impression in political circles. . j
:'■' EnefgeticVdlplomjLtic stops were imme
diately, taken In li>ndonl "and "the . mad- j
misslbility of the right of a British i
.cruiser to search' a German mail steamer j
un "the high> seas has boon emphatically 1
asserted. ' The government is awaiting:
Ijondon's response before taJcing further
'action.' ?' '■"■■'. -■ ; :"'
The owners of the; Deutschland deny .
positively that she. contained persons or
goods justifying seizure.
■ LISBON, Januarj-.. 2-— The Cortt-s was
opened.- to-day. No mention was 'made ot
Gruat Britain or ■ the , Transvaal in tho.
speech from the throne.
DUBLIN", January 2.— Extra-" precau
tions huve. boon adopted by the military
authorities here.. The constabulary has
been fully armed, and the sentries from
sundown to morning- have beon Increased
at 'the barracks. Patrols march around,
andail leaves oi tibsence are suspended. !
LONDON, January 2.— The success oC
General French's column., is at length
contlrmed ofricially, the War OfUce Uiis
afternoon .issuing a dispatch from Cupa'
Town Monday, January Ist, as follows:
"French reports at. Z P. M. to-day from
Coleskop, b\- heliograph, as follows: ■
' " 'laeavlhg. at Reusbur!,', holding the
enemy in front, half of the First Suffolks
and a. suction of the Royal Horse Artil
lery I started thence at 5 in the after
noon. December ,:!lst. taking with me
iivu squadrons of cavalry, halt of ttie.
Second Berks, and- eighty mounted in
fantry, infantry carried in .wagons", and
ten'guns. . _ , .
-H halted for four hours at Maitlor s
Farm." and at '8::« this -morning occupied
the kopjo overlooking and •- -westward of
Ooles'oers-- • The enemy's outposts wore
taken completely by surprise.
"'.'At daylight we, :. shelled .- the laager
and enfiladed the right of the, enemy's
position. The. artillery, tire in reply was
very hot from a. ir>-pounder, - using
Royal Laboratory ammunition," and
other «mns. We silenced, the guns on the.
'enemy/ a right Hank, demonstrating with
cavalry and guns .to the north of Coles
burg -to wards tlie junction, whore a strong
laager of the enemy was. holding ;a hill,
and a position southeast of Colesberg, as
far as the junctiou. Our position cuts
the line of retreat via the road and
bridge. Some thousand* Of Boers, with
two giins iire reported to be 'retiring, to
wards Norvalspont. All Remington's
scouts proceeded towards Achterland yea-,
torday morning. Slight casualties. .^About
three ; killed and few wounded. Details
PRETORfA. January .2.— l^ast night
(Sunday) the British; in .great force, at
tacked Commandant Schoomans.com
n>amio, in : the, Colesbcix District, and
tried to storm the: position. They repeat
ed the attack this- morning, but were
forced to retreat, the Boors, hoUHng the
position. The loss o£ the British is not
known, but it is reported to have been
; COMPLIMKNT-^Q-T-nB - ; Tlt AitS^VAl*.'
The Boers. consider it a compliment to,
the Transvaal that Lord Roberts should
'have- been -selected for the .supreme com
mand of the- British forces. . ;,
avaxt to riGiri' f on viciokia.
Citizens of HriUslx Colnmliia Will
;Ofga'nl«i a Corps,
VANCOUVER, B. C., January'; 2.—Con
siderable disappointment has been caused
throughout this province by the failure
of the Dominion .Government to include
in the second Canadian regiment for
Smith Africa a company from British
Columbia. Prominent citizens of Van
couver have decided to raise a corps of
.100 mounted infantry, providing: horses
and defraying- all expenses. At a meet
ing called by Mayor Garden, it was de
cided to try to induce the government
to accept this corps.
Three hundred applications have been
received from young men of this city and
district. All are skilled horsemen and
good rifle-shots, and many offer to pro
vide their -own mounts and equipments'.
Attuelies Lunch AVitli. AVillielm."
BERLIN, January 2.— The foreign mili
tary attaches lunched with the Kmperor
yesterday. .
The Kmperor.and the Crown Prince, at
noon, received the Japanese Minister, who
presented the Order of the- Chrysanthe
mum to the. Crown Prince.
Many thousand. dollars are brought to
Richmond -each year by local insurance
companies, and many thousands are sent
away by citizens to foreign com
panies, iloral: Insure with the Virginia
Don't fail to attend the Inventory Sale,
going- On at the MILLER CHINA STORK.
■'•':. _ -a»- ; ■
WetltliiigT Invitiitions,'
"Visiting- Cards, Monograms, Coat of
Arms engraved, Writing- Papers stamped.
-Ml good work and proper styles.
I'iirlor-Cur Service Between Kieli
juondand Danville,
The Southern railway announces, effec
tive January 15th, parlor-car sorvice will
be inaugurated between Richmond and
Danvillu on Trains.7 and s, connecting at
Danville with United States'- Fast-Mail
Train's Xos. :;5 and CO for all points South
and Southwest, carrying-- dining-cars;
also, through . Pullman sleepers" for At
lanta, Memphis, New Orleans, Jackson
ville,' St. "■Augustine, Miami, and all
Florida points, with direct connection for
Havana, Cuba. •
Use Roll Uoy iJulcinar I'owder.
Guaranteed absolutely puiv.
Ilest Grannlatsd Sogar, sc. Pound.
'i'eas and CotToos retailed ut v.'holesa.i<»
price?. : CD. KENNV.
Northwest Broad and- Sixth streets;
-southeast -Main and Seventeenth streets.
ChurcH Alinxiriacs for IJ.'OO
;': i at.HUNTER :& CO.'S. k'.
Use Itol) Koy lluUlcjk; I'owiler.
: . Guaranteed absolutely i>ure.
■ . ' _ — ■ '..', ' ~o— — ; — . .". - ■.. ■
"Hammoml" Floweri
for. Christmas presents... Blooming Plants,
Carnations, Primroses, Narcissus, Bego
nias, Orange-Trees. Palms. Ferns; and
Cut-Flowers:,of ail ;k!n<2s. : . ■•". :., ■'.; '■
Use Kob iloj- UaUlnjir; I'oivder.
Guaranteeii : absoiutely..i>ureV
v. If "the lUiby .I*rCuttiuK:.Tee*li ;;,;
bo' sure and; use'thit oidXaiv.l ;xVi!l-tried
remi-dy. Mrs. Winalqw's Soot hi -Syr» I>.
for children teethlnk- '.' It soothos T^e
child, s&f tens C the,., Kitm3,v.uUavs all. pa.n,
cu'es: wind rcollcC- and iiajthe.-b^t remedy
for diarrhoea, iTwoutyriive cents a botile.
■■■ - . ■ ; : -- .'- ■'..-■..---..■ - . . : . - - > ,;., . .. ;■ .■■ ■ .. ♦ i
. ■
Duly 'Nominated by Demoeraße
r .
Ca« for Senator, ;|
Galaxy of Kentacky Beauties and Ti?ong
■ ■ of Blacltlmrn Admirers. -,
• . ~^* — - " :"4: "4
It Org:»nlAC» J»j* Election of DtsiM
.--..' ' ■ ■ ■■■■"■■ ;i ---,^yT'i
Tro Tern. of tlie Senate— Governor^
31e.-H.sasc Antl-CSscarette. -■ .
FUA NX< FORT, TCT.. 'Jani::ify. 2.--A fte
four years,' . retirement, former -:S*natoi
Joseph Clay Styles H lack burn was; oho'sei
to-night, by the joint caucus of ,th© ; ;l>e
mocratic nismiers of tho L«4?JslatuiriMa«
the successor of William Lindsay tltL'iQy.
United States Senate. "" - : /j
Notwithstanding the fact : that . .B)ack
buvn'3 nomination was a foregone' conctu
s=ion. and his electioa morailx ;ccr
tain, the proceedings to-night were Ten
aot^d in the presence' ot a galaxy ot: Ken
tuoky beauties ■ and a. dense- tlircss^o
Blackburn admirers. ; ' -l'-^
The caucus convened at 3 o'cldcfc. :arn
was called to order, by Sona tor Goebe
chiilrman of the joint caucus. Ther&^\va
a wild demonstration In. the gailerie
when Goebel cumo irito. .the hall t bVfor
caliins: the caucus .to order, the chaeriu
continuing- several- minutes. : . ■'.","■ -.-:•■■>• *;3
Senators Alexander and Hayes (Demo
crats) ;ur.d McConnell (Populist), staye
out of the-cauciis. .
Senator Blackburn was placed ininbm
nation by Senatotv CJoobel, who said" th«
thu longest and bitterest fight ever fougl
for senator iv this State., ■which -;bega
four years ago (when Deboe defeate
Blackburn), Was about tc» reach. 'its "ju=
termination". The State Capitol rang .wit
chfcerd as he phiced. Ulaukburn in. s .noni
nation, . - . • - ■ v;j
Senator. Thomas asked that the roli^t
called, so that every Democratic mernb*
miy&t have -an. opportunity to. goto
record for Blackburn. Senators 'Alexar
der and Hayes failed to respond to. the
names, otherwise the vota was uiian
moud. Goobel was applauded when, si:
voted for Blackburn. - .. V-'V
J FRANKFORT, KY,, January ;2.-fßol
houses of : the • Legistaturo orgiinizeil^?
-noon^by; electing** the-" nbinin'e'e!j'''b£ ;"2a:
night's Democratic caucus. In.; •'. '. tl
House, South. TrimWe, for ' Speaker,; r
c-tlved the full fifty-eight .Democrat
Aor^s ami J. P. Haswell all c" the iort;
two Republican votes. , For presUlentrpi
tern. of the Senate. Goebel ivas eJecte'
The four Democratic senators who boltt
tho "caucus itist night. voted tor the chuc"»
nominees to-day.
Governor \V. S. Taylor submitted ,-s
messago 0" over. 4o,t<A) wordi, ' covarit
Stats affairs, ''and presenting el-fibora'
reasons for repeal of the Goebet : eiectlc
law. which, ho called the "infaniy 6t r lSj
which had demoralized, disturbed;."^ ai
disgraceu the State." cC ■. . }
Tha Governor recommends a strinser
law against lynching and all rnoba, hi
tho prohibition of the use, as. well .as tl
sale, o" cigarettes. '. - j^-l
FJtANK FORT, ICY"-. January 2.— Jni
H. "Whallon, .who is uccnaed by Senat-.
S. B. Ilarrell of having attempted ';
bribe him by outering him -St,^ to ya
against Gosbel in the gubernatorial co
test, arrived li^xe thi.i afturndoa, ;ur
gave bond iv th« sum of 810. W. He>w;
accompanied to. the * Sheriff's ,othce .i
,Gt>noral P. Wat. liardin 2nd oxh'
anti-Goebel leaders. lEis examiningr'?trl
is set fur !i o'clock to-morrow^ wheajh
attorneys -will enter, a plea against, tl
jurisdiction o£ the local courts, clalmli
that the offence, if there, ia one, w;
committed in Louisville.
,-• LOUISVILLE, XT., January 2.-Couiit
Attorney Polsgrove and Sheriff \ Sutt
came- here from Frankfort to-day, yfl
subpoenas for President Lorlnir .a:
Vault-Clerk Speed, of the Louisville. Tru
Company, to appear; before Judge Cantxi
of the Franklin County Circuit. iCoiir
with the box In which Senator S. B. 'Ha
rell and John H. Whallen," accordbigi
; the former's story, placed $4,5' X), Übo pri
; which Ilarrell says vms agreed upoail
his vote against GoebeL . ;.
The otllcers oe the Louisville Trust Cox
1 pany, at a conference, tc-nlght. decided;
; answer the subpoenas in person, and. ;w
! leave for.;Frank£ox"t to- rnorr °w n i or ?'?
! At the '..refiupst-.pt the- Franklin ■ couii
otKcers, tho Louisville police ha.ve"lits
a. watch on the box. since a late -ho
last iilsht. .
iViue Different Ground-H lor Saij
■ Action Set Out. . - -\~A
FRANKI-'ORT/ KY.. Jaisuary y~-~F:
noticrt oL' contest by "Senator Goebal^ai
J C. W. I:eckhoma?ain3t Governor 'Ta
lor and Lieutenant-Governor Marsh:
was served taw to-day. Nina, dltfere
grounds o:" contest are embraced, -in. ti
jiotico, the substance ot which Is ■«.» iti
lows: . - ■- ■ i'l&i
J. Alleged use of tHiaue ballot* "J^f?*
counties. ' * . ' . . : . ; , :
l. "Military Interference -with tn^. gig
■ The VVeath-ei^
c .»i WASH INGTON. January; |J
FJJB '-^rfcast;- ior Wednesday r^a:
--• ■■■ t, Thursday: _> , -■?
Virginia— Fair %V"«dnes(ray a:
Thursday: light westerly -winds. : ■/
Nori h and South Carolina— Falr:;not|
cold Wednesday;, fair. -Thursday^^
westerly wind*. '" --i
Y ESTKBDAY was cloar: and ;cotd.?thoaj
milder in. the aftertioon ;ansl.ar'iils*at^th
'for soy oral. days. , _ ';."',i
-• State- <..C thermometer: , - ' ■■ -*-
*- ••«••• •• ••• •••••• .. „,
VI- night :.:.: . . . • i-V-rj^M
■ '■• "■ ] iloau Ktenipejß

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