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Richmond dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1884-1903, June 08, 1900, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038614/1900-06-08/ed-1/seq-2/

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iiirn^G. cannon.
Scrvcil His Cbjiin.tr>: Fa_HhfiiHy.-.:.Jn
- ; ■ ■■■ -■■,-■ .- ■"■■-. ' ■■■■ . . ;... ■-
y Wnr, Wax a Good; Cltlsr.cn,. anil
Stood in the IVont liank of I* 1 *
Vrofc*Hlon— Many Oflicr Deaths.*
Jdf. Henry. Gibbon Cannon, ono of the
eldest and most prominent members of
''- the Richmond Bar,. died at his residence
■': : !No. 1003 Grove avenue, yesterday,,morn
ing at 4:45 O'clock.
His death, though following a long ill
ness, was rather sudden:. He had been
in failing health for n.ycar or -two,. and
-had been confined to his home for some
•weeks. He was as bright as usual on
%Vcdnesday, and was well enough to be
rolled out in his back porch for some
time. That night about 10 o'clock he had
«, sinking spell, from which he never
rallied. Death was due to a complication
of troubles, which finally affected- the
icart-' • . ■: ;
The funeral Trill take place from tho
residence Saturday afternoon at 4:30
o'clock. Rev. Dr. Robert V. ■ Kcrr, pastor
of tho First Presbyterian church, which
21r. Cannon and his family had attended
for many years, will conduct the ser-'
vice, and the interment will be made in
"Hollywood. By request of the family
there will be no flowers.,
Cannon was distinctly .a Richmond
man. He was born, reared, and had spent
his entire life here, and was devoted to
the" city and her interests. He was in
his 70th year, having been born Kovcm
■ber 15, 1830. His father. Mr. Henry Can
non, was a prominent merchant here in
the earlier part of this century. There
•were* several children, but"" only three
lived to maturity. These were the laic
Edward Y. Cannon, of this city; Mr. ;F.,
lliddleton Cannon, who died in Balti
more about a year ago. and the deceased.
Mr. Cannon was educated in the best
schools of Richmond and at the Univer
sity of Virginia, where he graduated in
lav.'. Before taking up the profession
to which he" devoted his life and in which
he achieved great success, he lllled for
\two or three years the position of assist
ant book-keeper for the hardware linn
of "ft". S. and George Dounan. Mr. George
Bonnan was regarded as'an exceptionally
fine book-keeper, and the experience that
Jlr. Cannon sained under him proved; of
inestimable advantage to him .: in later
years in the. practice of law.
Mr. Cannon practiced law for nearly
a half century. He came to the bar in
liiSX and practiced regularly and success
fully, except during the war. until a little
more than a year ago. when his failing
health compelled him to retire. Since then
he had been confined' io his home quite
In January,, ISG7, Mr- Cannon formed a
ropartnership with Major A. R. Court
ney, and the well known firm of Can
non & Courtney continued until Janu
ary. ISS3. They enjoyed a large and lu
crative practice. When" the firm was dis
solved Mr. Cannon took into partnership
■Mr. Allen G. Collins, who had as a
student been associated with him and
Major Courtney, ■•• and more recently
.when his son, Mr. Jomcs Edwardson
Cannon, came, to the bar, he formed a
copartnership with him, which continu
ed until his retirement from active prr/c
ticc .
Mr. Cannon was recognized by the bar
. and; bench as one of the most accurate
.arid, well read lawyers in the State. In
his early professional life he was par
ticularly fond of common law pleading
and no one excelled him. Later In life
; he' contracted a fondness for chancery
practice, and for many years before: his
retirement he had been recognized as
excelling in' that branch. He had no
taste "for criminal practice and seldom
' appeared in cases of that character. Mr.
Cannon was like the late- Isaac Carring
•■■, ton, recognized as an especially line law
' yer in cases involving books and ac
Mr. Cannon was a gallant, soldier. He
■enlisted at the beginning of the war in
„ the Wise Legion, an3-> went with that
command to South Carolina, sharing all
its; hardships. About ISG3 he returned to
"Virginia and became a member of the
stafE of General McCausland, and took an
active part in Early* s Valley campaign.
; He- had his horse shot and killed under
him in an engagement, in which he show
ed; great coolness and courage/ He saw
. service also in West Virginia, and was
afterwards detailed as Judge Advocate
.'. of the court-mariial which sat at the
Yellow Sulphur and Montgomery White
/Sulphur Springs. He continued in this
/"Tx>sition to the end of the war. His rank
: was that of lieutenant! •
;*;;• , his family. ■
It was while discharging his duties as
-Judge Advocate in " Southwest Virginia
..; that. Mr. Caiinon;. met Miss Margaret
: Edmpndson Blai:-, a daughter of^ Tho
in'as Rutherford Blair, of this city, who
has been adopted -by her uncle... Colonel
\ James E. Edmondson, who in. 1859 became
.; his; wife. Sirs. Cannon, who survives her
■.- : jmsband; is a sister of^Miss Maria. Blair
: : and. grandaaughter of the distinguished
"Parson" Blair of blessed memory.
::Jln Canno-n is survived by five child
ren. These are Mrs: S. Milnc-r Price, Mr.
| Thomas B. Cannon. Mr. James E. Can
. non. Mr. Arthur. M... Cannon, and Miss
Margaret A. Cannon. x.
'".Mr. Cannon was a. modest man and of
": retiring disposition.. H«^ did not mingle.
'■;^with the people" generally. To those who
icnew him well ht was a genial and warm
■".'hearted friend, ever ready io meet all the
.'. Oeraands of the highest friendship. He
•Avas over ready to help the worthy in
*„3iecd. and was quite charitable. Though
r-ftaverse : to public lift', he was many years
:;;>-hs;o' Prevailed upon to become' n- member
iof the Board 'of Aldermen, where he
-v«er\'ed for several term*. : He""was'--chair-|
oJnanof the Finance Committee, and his
.j^admihist ration has." of ten been referred: to
"as a model one. Hc'wns In th'; Council
xht- "New pump-house was built,
g- Strong pressure was brought to bear on'
'?Mr.:Cannn:i to induce him to run frir tht
i State Senate and other .- offices, but he al
1 ivays declined. "■ -
Otlior Drnllix mill KnnorKlN.
, Mrs. Virginia,.. Carter.''; Williams. idow
: of Mr. C. K. Williams, dkd at 9:50 o'clock
'A last "hiffht at her rosldenc-tt, Xo. CO" north
'-Ninth stn-eu She- was. in her filth year.
•*Ws.. Williams I? survived l.y eight chil
a: dfen~Me.ssr.<. Rufus Q. and R. Hullibon
<"; AVJlliams; MisKfs M. Grace 'and' Cora L.
- -.^Villiams; Mrs. W. M. Colt-, and Mrs. 1..
Hicks, of this fity, and "Messrs.
W. and ('. Ky.sU'r. Williams, of
j^i^altimbre^lvld. Funeral from ; the resi
v;donee at s;o'clock'; o'clock' this afternoon ■-
Mr. Sainu.r! C. Bal! diwl at UJO o'clock
|Tjastinieht-'a't his residence; No. CIO Mosby
■£- street^ He ha.l bee-si in 5U health lor n
-^.y«ir or , nibre. He was .52 y«-ars old and a
sgsWl>-;buH<!ftr. He j Sr ; sbrviviHli by hi< wir c
U! : dauKhters, and two^sons! He^also;
Reaves -threo; brothers. The funeral wjll
} 4^ lac^^'*>m;.V«nable-Street^Ba«UsL
Saturday tnorninjy'at^ 10 o'clock.
|sy *eiJntennent ;..will-;b"o im Oak wood. ; : ;
g:iS^ lr^ATidr<:w J>.Mahoriv. who had b^en-
the Chy Gas-Works^ for
pl^upy.;' yca»s/: diodv y,,«i t .,d«y/ at"-hi^r t S
. <!'-.,.,.. X 6. SOW WniiamsburV- avi-nu.-; u 0
; j^l«,-Mirviv^ by hiswjf^'ono «oW -and^ <?iv ;
tSAjr:.;-. .' Ji U)U *■»>'. >v.-tcr
day ;att their- home?- in v Baltimore; .Hcrr^:
mains will be brought; here" to-day- for Iri"
tormt'nt in Hollywood. i
The. . Well-Known .'■ ..Colored .Caterer
Hies 'After Two \VeeU«' Illnens.
': Johni Dabney.. the? caterer,; died at his
home. iv : this; city, last night at an ad
vanced - oro. ■'-:': He" had been ill two .weeks.
Not only was he one of "the * best-known
colored - men in; Richmond, but one of tho
most .respected.- and for nearly two gene
rations had -.numbered some -of .the. '• most'
prominent white people of the community
among-rhis friends. . '.•' . :"\. ■ ••_.
. He belonßCd" to a school of -his; race
now fast'passing away, and of which such
as S.t«phon. .',-■. Drown. Reuben .-*'■-;. AVest.
Lomas Smith; Tom •' Griffin, -another cele
brated caterer: Hobsou. the barber; Ben.;
Judah,, and , others of their-. day, were the
best types. He was universally polite
and -courteous, and, though entirely «n-:
obtrusive, had, in his sphere in times"
agone been a ; prominent figure in many:
•of the 'finest entertainments ever given in
the city."
• He was -also well known to the habitues
of several of the summer resorts of
the State, where- he had served .in
the saloons. Prior to and during the
war Dabney kept a restaurant here, and
for ;'.i; short time" after the war-he; was'
located;on Main street "opposite the Spots-"
wood Hotel, but in recent years he
had been only a- caterer. " For' many
years he had /charge of nearly all the
bip. barbecues given in this section of the
State. He had . the reputation of being
the best man living to mix mint juleps.
Dabney., is survived by his wife and five
children. His funeral will take place
from the First African Baptist church-
Saturday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. ,--.
Pljiiis for Its Erection Are Ueiiif?
The project to build a Pythian castle
in this city, in which. all the Knights of
Pythias will have lodge rooms, seems in
fair way of successful realization. .
The committee of members of the dif
ferent lodges,, appointed to .report a plan
of procedure to accomplish the desired
end, met with Myrtle Lodge at Smith
deal Hall last night, and the project was
discussed at length. The, committee will
be ready to report in a week or two. A
plan will be submitted. It isjjelieved that
it, or some pla.-i with' the same object in
view,, will be ad'>::tPd. All the Pythian
lodges of the city are deeply interested
in the project, and will go to work in
earnest. Pythianism in Richmond is oii
a boom, all the lodges in the city add
ing constantly to its membership.
Masonic Hollies' Elect Oflicers.
Royal Arch Chapter. No. ?,, at a meet-,
ing held last night, elected the following
officers: A. McA. " Parker, high priest;
R. D. Garcin. king: R. N. Goode. scribe;
\V. Hall Crew, .treasurer; George F.
Keesee, secretary.
The council appointed the following:
F. W. Stiff, captain of host; E. W. Moon,
principal sojourner; A. W. Baker, Royal
Arch captain; S. A. Williams, master
of third vail; W. W. Hardwicke, master
of second vail; T. H. Peace, master of
lirst vail; Rev. E. N. Calisch, H. F. W.
Southern, Jacob Lewit. Rev. J. N. Van
Houten. chaplains; John Pitt, steward
and tiler: B. F. Howard, Sam Jacobs,
George C. Parker, Jr.. J. B. -WVish. P.
Vest. J. O. Phillips. W. C-.Joyner, W. J.
Gentry,' Steward's Committee.
At a stated communication -of Joppa
Lodge. No. 40. A. F. and A. M., held at
the Masonic Temple last evening, the fol
lowing officers were elected and installed
for the ensuing twelve months: Worship
ful Master, W.\H. Bennett; Senior War
den, William D. Turner; Junior Warden.
Frank T. Sutton; Treasurer, J. L. Phip
pen; Secretary, George C. Jefferson;
Senior Deacon. L. W. McVeigh; Junior
Deacon,.!. G. Hankins. The Master made
the following appointments: Purveyor,
.William Krause; Chaplains. Rev. J. Sid
ney Peters and S. C. Hatcher: Tiler. W.
J. Lynham;Steward's Committee— Thomas
J. Bowles. Philip Mayer. W. F. Richard
son. Jr.. S. H. Wilkinson. S. H. Caldwell,
E. H. Lea. George D. Mayo, J. P. Tea
man; Masonic Cemetery, Frank T. Sut
ton: Masonic Relief -Board. Worshipful
L. T. Christian; Masonic Home of Vir
ginia, Worshipful George C. Jefferson.
Viicaiieies in Commissions.
The Clerk of the .Council has received
notice that the term of Mr. . James R.
Shcppard. member of the Board of Fire
Commissioners ifrom Jackson Ward, ex
pires on. June 30th. Candidates for the
vacancy are understood to be Messrs.
Charles Kepplar and W. J. Gentry.
Notice" has also been, received by the
Clerk, of the expiration of the term of
Police-Commissioner John F. Jacob, on
the 30th instant. "Among those men
tioned as his successor is Mr. J. T. Lewis,
the druggist.
Both vacancies will -be filled by the
Council early in July.
"Olivetie" AVeil Smi«.
The delightful opera, "Olivette." with
all its catchy -music, was splendidly pre
sented by' the popular Deshon Opera
Company "to" a .capacity-testing audience
at the" Bijou last night, and the applause
that endorsed the action of- the singers
was liberal. . .
Mr. Charles Amsden. /.he comedian, in
jected lots of life into the opera by his
clever comedy work. Misses Gifford.
Leahman, and Dempsey made merry, and
Jack Leslie helped comedy matters no
little. "Olivette" will be sung for. the
rest- of the week. . The Casino will be
opened Monday night.
Mrs. Arnetlc at the Hospital.
Mrs. Lav-alette T. Arnette. who . has
been in bad health for the past six
months, was carried »*o the Virginia Hos
pital yesterday. Mrs. Arnette is under
Itreatment of Drs. J. Allison Hodges and
A. G. Brown. She is suffering from ner
vous prostration.
I'residcxicy-'.of Southwest A'irs'inia
institute: ;
The Rev.-C. A. Jenkins, of New Bruns
wick, N. J., has accepted the presidency
of the Southwest Virginia Institute, at
Bristol." He will take charge the last of
June. -
Onlya Penoe Bnrnini;.
At 0:30 o'clock last night, a burning
fence at Page's coal-yard, corner of Har
rison and Broad, streets, caused an alarm
to be sent in. from Box C 5. The damage
was trifling.
Sltn. IlromltliiH Slek.
, Mrs. John E. Broaddus, wife of the
Clerk of Henrico County Court, is quite
sick at her home. Mr. Broaddus is also
not well. •
I'orsoMals siml Uriels.
Mr. Julius Sycle," who has' been quite
unwell for the last few weeks, is able to
be about again. ■■■
The annual outing of the Richmond
Grays will take place at Blandon Park
next Tuesday afternoon. '
Mrs. Pcgram, of -" No. 1210 west Main
street, who has ben extremely i\]\ was
a little better yesterday.
Mr. Edward, W.. James, of Norfolk, Va.;
Mr. Charles Baker, of. Emporia, and Mr.'
J. L: Warner, of Smitheld. are at Mur
phy's Hotel. .
Rev. Henry C. Elaridford and ; wife, of
London, are guests at New Ford's Hotel,
Judge W. H. Day,; .of -Raleigh, is also
at New: Ford's.
Judge. Georgs" Savage, of. the Orphans'
Court. Baltimore, who was a private in
the Otc-y, Battery, of this city, in the
civil war.- was the orator of the day at
the Confederate memorial exercises in
Baltimore on Wednesday. '- -
■ '.There was a fine carrie, of
Ployed on the C. and O.; flats: AVedhes
oay evening between the -Western Union
Go-After- 1 ht-m and the .TweUth-Street
Sluggers. The Western Union defeated
the Sluggers by a- score of 11 . to 10: . =
Hifliimmilers in Xew York
NEW :.YO It K", J u ne 7.^(Specia l.)-W. C ;
Heed, 1< lfth-A venue; O. A. Hawkins Sin-;
clalrj.J. Parker. New Amsterdam; j; ; E-
Sc . otl -^ la =fa; J^;Tandstfeetf Jr.; Grand -
Bvxztko/'kj^ :••» Kind You Kavß Always Bouirht
of (-^-^nffi&£p&y r
London: Mail Refers <o Crisis/as
"MeKlnley** Oiiporinnity" — Palpa
bly-Guilty Clilnemi Sni»inencws in
Dcnliiif? AVitH Boxers.
LONDON, June B.— The situation in
Ohina. as measured by abundant unoffi
cial telegrams, continues 1 full of interest
ing, possibilities, but apparently it has
not grown worse during the last twenty
four hours, although the favorite adjec
tives of London and Continental com
mentors are "perilous," "srave," and
The naval commanders in Chinese
waters have received identical instruc
tions as to procedure, the question of
emergency being left, to their discretion.;,
No fear is entertained for the safety
of the legations at Pekin. European resi
dents, however, are escaping from the
capital to the coast. Pekin 'is- still under
control.; according to a dispatch to the
Morning Post; dated yesterday, but in
a very excited state. A thousand foreign
guards were garrisoning the legation
Six hundred international troops, are
at Tien Tsin, with six guns.
A dispatch .to the Daily Mail from
Shanghai, dated June 7th, takes a gloomy
view of things, which are pictured as
going, from bad to' worse. ' The corres
pondent says:
"The authorities are displaying palpably
guilty supineness in. dealing with the
Boxers, and the Powers are more and
more taking matters into their, own hands.
The Boxer revolt is spreading, ; and
is rapidly changing its character. The
Boxers are getting arms, preparing to
meet force with force.
"There has been no communication be
tween Pekin and Tien Tsin since Tuesday,
although one miserable, half-hearted at
tempt has been made by Chinese soldiery
to reach the capital. The troops were
lired upon and the train had, to come
back. Another station has been burned on
the line.".
A news agency dispatch from Tien Tsin,
dated. yesterday, says:
"The Boxers are still raiding and pil
laging over a wide area. They have
wrecked and" burned stations at Tong
Fong and Tangoo. It has been definitely
ascertained that Mme. Aslier and Messrs.
Ossent and . Cades have .been murdered.
General Nieh claims to have defeated the
Boxers, killing 500." •
LONDON. June S. — The morning papers, x
dealing with the Chinese question, discuss
the possible course of the United States.
The Daily Mail goes beyond any other in
urging the. United States to take the lead
in intervention, under the caption "Me-
Kinley/s Opportunity."
LONDON, June 7.— A special dispatch
from Shanghai, dated 7:30 P. M. to-day,
says the Dowager Empress has ordered
General Neih Si Chong, with 3,000 men, to
protect the railroad at Pekin.
A severe fight, it is added, has oc
cured with the Boxers, whose ranks in
clude many soldiers from other- generals'
commands. When the battle ended . 200
dead were left on the field.
The dispatch goes on to say:
"One hundred and eighty British ma
rines, with a machine gun, are about to
force a passage from Tien Tsin to Pekin.
Altogether, about 900 British have land
ed from the fleet, a greater number than
have landed from the combined vessels
of the other Powers. This evidence of
Great Britain's intention to assert her
position strongly, gives great satisfaction
here." . \.
BERLIN, June 7.— The officer command
ing the German squadron at Chee Foo has
been directed by cable to send "a detach
ment of sailors and marines to Tien Tsin,
and after conferring with the German
Minister at Pekin, to arrange with the
commanders of other squadrons regard
ing further measures to be taken for the
protection of Europeans. ■
It is understood that Germany has offi
cially declared her readiness to act in
concert with the other Powers, but hav
ing no interests outside of Chang Tung
province, she is not disposed to take a"
leading part in intervention in China.
The German newspapers claim to have
discovered that the alleged secret agree
ment arrived at- between Russia and
Japan, to act together .against Great
Britain in the far East, is purely ficti
tious. The National. Zeitung avers 'that
Great Britain stands hand-in-glove with'
WASHINGTON, June 7.-Perhaps a
published rumor to the effect that the
United States might join , with other
Powers in prohibiting Russia from land
ing more troops than these other Powers
m China led to the early.appearance at
the State Department to-day: of Mr De
Volant, the first secretary* and charge
of the Russian embassy. If->.hat was the
subject -of his iriqt^-y,: liowevttr, the
charge was speedily reassured.-for the
Department has made ho' conceal
ment of its policy respecting the- Chinese
situation, and has repeatedly, intimated
thr, it is concerned only, for the safety
of the American. legation and consulates
m China, and for the direct fnterer.ts of
American citizens there. *-
.. An . inclicati on of the care exercised by
the department in strictly confining its
oflices to these, lines is afforded by the
instructions. to Minister Conger, sent yes
terday, to draw upon Admiral Kempff '
for any force needed to; protect his lega
tion, and such refugees as might properly
claim the right of asylum there, or n
the consulates... The Minister was not
even charged to send out the. UnrV.ed,
States naval force and marines to points
where American missionaries are report
ed to be beset and in jeopardy, although
mfnn th reS^ r f h^ S been brought to bear :
upon the State Department by /.he mis
th°s a efVect: creStS t0 an ° rder t0?
Mr Conger's "powers are regarded as
ample, but he is not expected to take
action in the nw.ter of dispatching mili
tary expeditions to : the interior of -China
that might be equivalent to a declaration"
>n TL^ ,°r „° Ur Part - By adh ering closely,
to us old-time policy of abstinence from
StVrr SS n emen . tS in forei^ ; matters, the
State Department is confident that it can
cr ,X ?'•♦ n Ci ? ma during ■ the : present
a rt % i«," U , C becomi "S ■"involved itself,,
and withotv. loss of 1 prestige." ■"-"" "'"•- :
Manna H fn en ?- h , aS nOt yet sailed fr01 «
e^her^absent- from Manila orwas^t
available for immediate service =
onHnn^^'f D ?Pa r tment was in ■■communi
cation' to-day ■ with Admiral Remey - pre
sumably with reference' to ; the speedy
S; ">V :tom,re . and .^cutioi Sffi;
"^r.*";^"*t«»: X»tia'CaW(l'li«iii
party. I am not a candidate for any po
'sti^!a' o®ce^;andVdo^notjintendtunderclr
curns ta ncesT'K to s ; become 'tone." '/. Washi n'g-^
. ton : had , been / nientiohed : as a.\ candidate
for'yice-President. *
Ticket) Coin pie ted— ln il Scat Ions : Point
- to MeGrayr.; for -Senator. "'}?.';- *-' -.:.-
PARKERSBURG, W. VA-, - June ' 7.--
Governor, JohnH. Holt. :; ; : vr
■■' Auditor, James Miller. / .
Treasurer, James^ Garland Hearst. : v?"V
Attorney-General, GeoVge M. McCoy. .
: Supreme - Court Jiidses; John VW. I'-ng
lish'.and W.?G.;Behnett;::',-;"' : ■: ,':' .-• '-v.
. Electors-at-large; John W. Davis and
E. M. Gilkcson. ' ~ _^-
After a continuous session of six and a^
half hours : to-day the Democratic State :
Convention this evening concluded its;
work. It was- a largely-attended conven
tion, and enthusiastic -throughout. In ad
flition to the. platform- adoPted^lastnight
and - the ticket nominated : to-day, the \ oct
casion also had a bearing oil' national
politics. West Virginia next November
elects: members of the Legislature, as
well as State officers, and the new Legt.s- ■
lature elects the' ; successor of United
States Senator Stephen 8.-Elkins.v .
The consensus of opinion is that the
work, of the State convention has been
favorable to the candidacy of John B.
McGraw, o? Graf ton, for the Democratic
nomination for senator. He was the
champion of Holt for Governor and or
other winners of State nominations.
Former;; Senators Henry G., Davis and
J. N. Camden took, an active part in the
early, part of the convention, but- neither
of -them took anj' part after the perma
nent organization. . .: - .
Davis. Camden, and; others'."had -.been
urging t a more conservative .. ' platform
than the one that was. adopted,; reaffirm
ing the Chicago platform. Senator Davis
wanted .to have in the plat
form the language of the Constitution re
ffardlns- the use.oMioth metals, and Sena
tor Csini'len : also expressed himself in
favor of a conservative platform.
There are some who -say, that McGraw's
friends controlled the- Committee on
Another candidates have withdrawn, it
is -onceden that A. B. White, of th! 9
Pity. Internal Revenue Collector for We«f
daS for' r Wni be the R>P"bncan candu
El^? theparti^' wi * Mc-
Elkins Sir? °, erR ° n ""«'«Me. and
J.iirins. White, and others on the othY>r
side, will be warm.
Delegates to Kansa, City Instrnete.l
So to Vote.'
Connecticut State Democratic Conven
namin^w na T nim ° USly ad ° pted platform
Sk t rn " as its for
voTp n /n/ n f UCtins the delegation to
vote .for t Mr: Bryan, and pledging. support
to the platform of the Kansas. City Con
vention. H. L. Killduff, the temporary
mcfnv man> , made a Stron§ " a PP eal f °r h a ir^
S ,? n the P ar ty, and arraigned the
Republican party and what he declared
were -.its. relations to the trusts
He attacked the administration's stand
on_ imperialism., urged government owner
ship of railroads, telegraphs, and tele
phones, advocated the election of United
cVud>n S w7t a h OrS bJ ' P°P ular " vote., ana con-
Sr^e^oert 11 eXPreSSiOn ° f Sympathy
low^ platform unanimously adopted fol-
Wft Q £ ce ™ 6cr *& of Connecticut appre
ciates the services and honors the sterl
ng character and splendid ability of Wil
lianvj. Bryan, and the delegates selected
by this convention are; hereby instructed
sSr^ 11 c De^^'-acy of the "?£?
States of the Union in securing his nom
ination as President of the United States
tlon of 6 re( ? Ue , sted to advocate, the adopi
tion^of a Platform embodying the funda
nvf?o a hPnnCIPIGSh PnnCIPIGS ° f ' De mocracy, which
he so ably -represents: and we pledgaour
support to the platform which: InflllSe
herS^^;^ 1Co -ntion.toS
Five of the Occupant* .Seriously, and
Ten Slightly, Injured.
OMAHA, NEB., June T.-This afternoon
at 1 o'clock, as the fast (train. No. 2,, 0n
the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul
road,, was running through Persia,. la
the rear coach/ a diner, was derailed, and
turned entirely over. Five of the occu
pants were seriously injured, and ten
sustained slight wounds. The wreck was
aue to a spreading of the rails
AVill IJesin liank Work.
Mr. Allen Phaup, who has been the
night clerk at" the Lexington Hotel for
a^ long time, has resigned to accept a
position as clerk in the Merchants'
thi Ir ; Ph£^n p has k^me a favorite with
the travelling public: and is very popu-
l a -^ W £ h * he Richm ond people who know
h !™:, He is a young man of energvand
abil-..y and is expected to make his
mark in his new avocation.
Dies of a Hemorrhage.
Daniel Fowler (colored), for the past
t [> en ,i' ear s at the establishment of Hasker
A; Marcuse, was taken with a violent
hemorrhage from the lungs.while at work
yesterday about 7:30 o'clock. .
city ambulance was summoned, but
the man died before ii k t arrived. Coroner
Taylor examined -the remains, and they
were turned over to his relatives and car
ried to his residence, - No. 9 east Duval
street. • - . -
AVroiijjr Plncc for the" Kitflkt Paper.
: Disappointment met a young -man and
a fair. companion; who applied at the of
fice of the Clerk of. the Hustings Court
yesterday for a marriage license. He
.was from Newport News and she a resi
dent of Newport News. The couple was
informed that the licence - must be ob
tained in the place, of residence of the
bridge, and departed with the intention
to;procure it there. -
- New Anil>nlance-Driver, .
+ ,Mr-_, Mr -_, George B. Davis, Superintendent of
tne City Almshouse and Hospital has
appointed Ben L. Leaman, of Jefferson
Ward, driver of the city ambulance, suc
ceeding Philip Neiti, on; yesterday, elected
to a position on tho police force. The
new driver has been a substitute for some
time, and has proved himself to be very
. _ r The Xevr Sub-Stations. 1
A's announced in the Dispatch . some
time* ago,, three additional- postal sub
stations will ; be established -here- on -July
Ist: -.They will be located on Broad
street, near .Third; Leigh, near First, 'and
Clay,' near Harrison.
„ Arresteil at Court of Justice.:
; Willie. Harris was^. arrested in the Police
Court ;-b>O Sergeant Hall yesterday morn
ing,- on the- charge of - stealing some
clothes from a person in -Newport -News
The officer says ".the negro had on some
of -..the stolen goods;. V:Hafris- carried -a
"shoe-shining" outfit, as a blind;
..Retires froMillustineMs.
M^r. James Baheh, - alderman from Jack
son.-W 7 ard. .has :ieased"rhis^saloon, 'at First
and; Charity, streets,, to Mrr Henry Wenzel
and ; announces, that: he; will probably de
vote his: time to looking- after his > pro
perty, interests here and at . Newport
News. '■""■■■','..■.'■' . ';'""^ " "■'. ' •-' '.-■■- ;-
y--- -Sliively^ for yiee-President.
tured'movementin favor of B. p. shively,
of ■•; South'; Bend,:: for " yice-President:.. has'
started here, immediately following Vtlie
StateiConvention. :■;'-:.:
• "7" 7 - ' ',';-' AVCJood CoHKl*':Me«llcine.^ .:{.;■ ;
'■: --.-.lt"... speaks; well: tor:. the^Ch'iambertain''s :
Cough -Remedy whenV<iruggists:use it in
; their ..own'; families iin [preference" , to i> any.
; other. C"I • have i sold ; ; Chamberlain's iCoiigh
•_B.eme"dy,"_f or ;• the^ past sflve ■'•'ifyeara^v with
complete satisfaction. toVmyself^andcus:
v m J-^ O^ti: family; both .for*- ordinary ; coughs
and v- for ithe;;cbughS- following
lS«pokj;and^Job^P,rintlngi=neatiy^ execute^
-,- As ,the blood contains all ; the elements necessary to sustain life, it is impor- ■ ■■^•'K^g^^^^mi^^g'Jj Du _.^
t£int \ at itvbe kept - free of "all impurities, : or it; becomes a source of " disease, v SmmßGiSßffS^ME^Msßm
poisoning; instead of nbunstangithe-bo^y^andVlosstof ■-healffi" : xs^suieto76llow/> : ":"- "•■■'-■" '■-■ii^-?- ■ ,^ ; ; ■■:•'■'•■
Some poisons enter.the blood fromiwithout^througH the skin by absorption,: or "\ ".. a^ff^EJKWf^^SfthSß^
moculahon ; :othere;: from
system and ferment, "allowingidisease Jgerms to' develop and be ; taken into" the^
circulation. While all blood troubles have one common origin, "each has some M3aWs߀li B^(wE&M3%ila
peculiarity, to distinguish it from the fother;; I Contagious Blood -Poison, Scro^ - » " -
Cancer, Rheumatism, Eczema andother ; blbbd : . diseases can bedisdnguished by "^2j^^^^#^ - J^^^iffljiwea
a certain sore, ulcer, eruption or inflammation appearing on the skin; Every blood "^ - *&Blßtt\ur **& a <lsr Qs?i/ ®,
disease shows; sooner, or later on the; outside and on the weakest part -of; the body; --or •"•where it finds the least resistance ■
Many mistake the sore, or outward" sign for the real disease, and; attempt a cure by the use '•of >' salves/ liniments and ot»-er
external applications. Valuable time is lost and no^permanent benefit ; derived^ from such treatment.
i : :* : BLQODWR'bUBIES;- REQUIRE BLOOD REIfIEBIES; the' poison must : be^completely and r«— »'
nently eradicated— the blood reinforced.purified and cleansed, or, the disease -goes deeper and saps the very life. Merct^T
potash and arsenic, the treatment usually ; prescribed;: in' this class • of ■ diseases, are violent poisons, even when taken in sniill
doses -r-f never cure^ =bat do much harm by. adding another poison /to the^lready overburdened, diseased : blood. ""*"
S.jS. S.,r Nature's own remedy,' made'of roots and herbs, attacks the disease ia
the blood, antidotes and forces out all impurities, makes weak, thin blood rich, strong
arid healthy, and at the same time builds up the general health. S: S. S. is the only
pwrely.vegotable blood purifier known, and the only one that can reach deep-seated,
blood troubles. -A record of 50 yea«- of successful cures proves it to be a reliable,
unfailingspecific for. all blood and skin troubles. ; :
Fs*ee 'i'Metiicai Tpeatntontm— 'Our Medical Department is in charge of
skilledvphysidans.'.who have made blood' and skin diseases a life study, so if you hav
«-«s«r I - Contagious* Blood Poison, Cancer, Scrofula, Rheumatism, Eczema, an Old Sore'orUicer"
or any similar blood trouble, write them fully.for advice about your case. All correspondence, is conducted in strictest confil
dence. .We make no charge for ; this service. Book on blood and skin diseases free. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO. Atlanta 6a.
bu^uncuo HuJlJunliOi
night charged the conferrees with be- .
-trayirig their- trust, apologized for his
words, amid applause. J j
"Mr. Cummings, of New York, one of',
the \ conf errees", said the apology ..''was';,
justly due tind handsomely done." He con- •
trasted the result of -the old conferrees' .
work with that of the new . conferrees, :
who, he said, had offered a new. proposi- i
turn, which practically. violated the
House's •- instructions, while technically.
Observing them. He somewhat startled ■
the House by referring to a "junketing"
trip T-bich Mr. Cannon Imu 'taken. as tfic: S
guest of the "Coast 'Survey,'^ and then j
proceed to- pay his respects >to ;
the chairman of the Appropriations Com- }
mittee. '
Mr. Cummings wields-.a keen blade, and
the House .enjoyed his dextrous thrusts.
He pictured Mr. Cannon, the chairman
of the': great Appropriations Committee,
as a lion lashing his sides and roaring,
while the crowd of ■ jackals followed as
they smelt fresh meat. . Then he de
scribed how the House, following blind
ly the lion's leadership, had done every
thing it could to degrade its conferrees,
despite their appeals that they were
"I told' you," said he. with great vehe
mence, "that we were up against a stone
wall, but you turned us down, and turned
the controversy over to the Appropriat
ions Committee to settle, and they /went
up against the same stone wall with the
result that they, are back here, crawling
before this House with another proposi
With sarcasm and vigor Mr. Cummings
said: "You have been misnamed... You
are no Cannon; you are a toy musket."
This shot convulsed the House, and it
was several minutes before order. was re
Mr. Foss also spoke.
Mr. Shafroth, also one of the conferrees,;
said that if the Cannon amendment were
adopted the. surveys of the navy -would be
confined to; the ocean. No surveys of our
coasts or harbors could be made under its
Mr.. Dayton's motion to recede and con
cur in the Senate amendment was carried,
on a rising vote— 77 to 71.
Mr. Cannon demanded the yeas .and
nays, which were ordered. The motion
prevailed— llß to %. Great demonstrations
After this defeat Mr. Cannon turned the
management of the other item still in dis
pute between the 'two houses over- to Mr.
Dayton. This related to the course of the
naval cadets at Annapolis. .
Mr.. Dayton moved that the House re
cede, and concur in the Senate amend
ment continuing the six-year course for
cadets, but providing that a cadet at An
napolis from each congressional district,
should be appointed every four years.
This motion was agreed to;
This concurrence in the two Senate
amendments" to the naval bill closefVihe
controversy over this bill. Then follow
ed a. scene of indescribable, confusion. "A
number of conference"" reports on private
pension bills were put through with great
rapidity, while the engrossing clerks rush
ed back and forth in their efforts to get
belated bills to the President before the
final' adjournment. Members clamored
for recognition. \ .
At 3:30 the Secretary of trie's Senate
arrived, and announced the action of the
Senate in favor of adjournment at .5
o'clock/There was a war-whoop from,
the floor, and Mr. Payne moved to. concur j
in: the Senate's action) -, ■.".•;■■ ■ J
"This House ought not to adjourn until
the Senate -has acted on the anti-trust
bill," said Mr. Sulzer.of New York. The.
Republicans attempted to howl him down,
but the. Democrats rose en masse in nup
port of his demand for a roll-call upon
Mr. Payne's motion. --
The yeas and- nays were ordered, and
the motion was adopted — 115 to .73. ;
-. Messrs.:. Payne, of New York; Birigham,
of Pennsylvania, and Richardson, of Ten :
nessee. were appointed a. committee to
inform the President that the House was
ready to adjourn. ''--.'.-■"' .
■ Mr. Lentz, at this point, clamored for
recognition, and attempted to move" the
passage, under suspension of. the rules,
of the: resolation- to print' the Coeur
d'Alene testimony. - ■ , '. '
The Chair 'declined to recognize him to
make that motion;
Mr. Brbmwell, of Kentucky; attempted
to.get up a-biirto give preference. in. the
public service to- .honorably discharged j
soldiers, sailors,- and marines of the civil
war and the war with Spain. . .
. Mr, of Mississippi, objected,
and when Mr. Bromwell moved, the -pas
sage of the.' bill under suspension of the
rules, ; he demanded tellers. ■,
. ..Mr. AllenV of Mississippi; then made
the point of : rio; quorum. • ■ .; .
."*" It was. '4:30 P. M. before the Speaker
could count ITS members. Mr. Bromwell
then withdrew his bill, and -the , House
took a recess-, until 4:50; P.; M., .the::mem-
bers. mean time", singing patriotic songs.
;.' '-■" MUSIC i STIL^L v THE - ORDER.
At, 4:so, when the Speaker attempted to
call the House. to order, the members were
stilL singing. ...With 3 one Record- : they
turned: UDon'himanfl'drowned the "crash :
of. his. gavel in the strains; of "For He's"
a^Jolly.'Good Fellow.". ■'..;. ">..'■ .. " - :
;> V'With .this tribute- to the"- Speaker's .'• pop
•ularity,' the group broke ; up. The Speaker'
.observed, /-good-naturedly:." "The ' .choir;
ivrill come: toVprder." ":\^/'~ : '- -~ ~ C v :: ; J-.
I Mr. l.Payne,onvbehalf;ofithe; committee,
appointed to wait, on the- President, then
;that;; the J! President ; had -/re-"
1 ported': that ' he Shadihbthirig l further, to
:commurilcateJ:^ ; '.% j';^,;^.^;/; ,; - --.■>■_; ' i :» : .
; /The^ Clerk: read s a : long: list; of bills : and
resolutions -by < the" President;; V
i ; At ;5Sp' clock -HeridersonJ arose,
and . amid . Drofoun'a "silence,. i delivered ; his :
speais:er;s good-by. - . . .
"Gentlemen : of ?thei'House of ::Represen-^
few {moments . complete .-". our.' session's
It Jhasibeen'iavsesalon^df; earnest'^
; p^^^^^ r . fc^of^njremlttlng;,t6il^This]
iHouse/ has?: demonstrated that men", "may
moft op, great fields! of contest*and>part:
many great, novel, national questions.
That fervor which enters into debate on
the eve of a great national conflict has
been present,, but guided by intelligence
and manly courage." .
"At the opening of -this Session I took
the Chair with that : fear and apprehension
which every conscientious: rnan< should
feel:. I appealed to you- for support ami
kindly aid. Not for , one moment have
you forgotten that appeal, but your sus
taining influence has made it possible to
consider these -mighty problems, of the
hour, and never allow the legislator and
the gentleman to sink below the high
level of manhood.
'-'In parting, I wish you. from my heart,
a pleasant vacation. and; that you may all
return to the duties of the next session
refreshed in body and in mind.
"And now. in pursuance of the con
current resolution adopted by the two
houses of Coneress, 1 declare this session
adjourned without day."
An. outburst of cheers foliowed. with
more singing. The members then ' slowly
WASHINGTON, June 7-— The President
was at the Capitol for about an hour and
a half to-day, taking his departure after
final adjournment at 5. o'clock. r He was.
again accompanied by his Cabinet, but
there were comparatively few bills re
quiring attention, and neither the Presi
dent nor his advisors, found their time
wholly, occupied: The naval appropriation
bill was the only measure of general
character signed during the" day.
WASHINGTON/ June 7.— The "exodus
from Washington began soon. after the
session of Congress closed. Many sena
tors, members, and congressional officials
left on night trains,, though departures
were less numerous than usual, on ac
count of the coming national convention
in Philadelphia. Speaker Henderson will
remain in. town some: days. He has not
yet positively determined" as to going to
the convention. .
The House Military Committee will 'soon
start for Yorktown, Va., where the people
desire the government to buy the old
Temple farm, on which Lord Cornwallis
surrendered to Washington.
; •*»•
Counsel Ar Sne Jacks on-AVartl Case—
SeWs ol City Conyts.
In the Hustings Court yesterday. Judge
Witt heard argument of counsel in the
Jackson-AVard contest, the: principal ar
gument being that of Mr. L. O. Wenden
burg. for the- respondents, and Mr. W.-li.
Royall, for the contestants on the que"
tion of jurisdiction, the"for'mei- contendin
that members of the 'Board and Com
mon Council are not '-officers" of the
city, and that each body, is the judge of
the qualifications of its members. Air
Royall, of course, took the opposite view'
At the .request of the Court, counsel on
Monday will submit written briefs.
Trial was had in the Hustings Court of
Robert Edwards alias "Billy the Kid "
who made an assault on Detective Wren
The negro was given three years in the
Frank Bagent,' charged with malicious
assault, was acquitted.'
In the City Circuit Court, in the case
of., the Cottrell Saddlery Company vs.
■W. J. Terry, defendant confessed judg
ment for. 5279.C6.. - - . ■■--
Judgment was rendered in .Ithe -case of
Elizabeth Lohr. against David W. Hock
for $00. - .
.Suit was instituted in the Law and
Equity Court by. John O. Lewis against
P. H. Ford for $113.
Suit for divorce was instituted by Erne
line Bailey against Isaac Bailey.
I'rewirtent Tells Them They ting; lit to
Have Two Dollars a Day.
Motormen and conductors of the Rich
mond Passenger and Power Company
were agreeably surprised yesterday by a
visit of President Patton to the com
pany's office, at Vine and Main streets, to
tell the men exactly what the recent re
storation of wages meant.
;In aninformal little speech. Major Pat
ton informed the men that it applied to
men on all. lines of the. company,. and in
cluded all the men, without reference to
the Period. of service with the company
Continuing,. Major Patton said:
"I am not in -favor of cutting men's
wages, but. on the contrary, I am in
favor of increasing wages, and if the
company continues to prosper we do not
want to stop at this .increase, but want
to increase your wages, as we think you'
ought to have $2 a day.! 1
Major Patton said the men caught t^im
napping this time.. but he Proposed "£
surprise them next : time. The men werj
haT t? say! 3 " 63 ■ the P residen t
Barton Heislits Lad Strnefc.on Head
liyUnknoivn Miscreant.
Haywood Ware, aged 13 years, was
struck: on the head . night
about 9 o'clock; and seriously hurt. " He
>'as .removed, in an -unconscious' condi
tion, to the residence of his. parents, Mr.
and: Mrs. R. G. Ware, . No .: 112 North' ave
nue, Barton Heights. Dr. R. -w;: Miller
spent; the, greater part of the night at
the fbedsidej ;_df the : youth, and -it was
stated last" nights that chances favor re
covery. It is not believed the skull was
fractured. .' : . .' : ; . :.: : . : •"-. ■"?;■ ' .;. .
"The 'circumstances of the: case aroused
considerable -indignation "in Barton
Heights. /Young L Ware was sitting with
several -companions hear the .First-street
viaduct; '.' Suddenly ,; a shower. of stones
fell all about the boys, only one of whom,
however, ;was Vstruck-f-young 'Ware. The
miscreants ran, and their identity is not
known.;-.::. . : -.:,-:■}■ ;-•"-.-:.. : -■••". -■-/ .•--■■-:
yicefPrejuaent >-lLoclr»vod<l liesiKnii.
-vMr.; J. W.vLockwoodiThas "resigned his
position ,-as -vice-president -of the "\meri
io^ a V? :?an te:The .reiignation
takes :effect= at :once." ',. ■■■'■ -.-r-^.. -r-^.- ■ - I -.. ■--
;is ; theT oldest -banker, in
Richmond^He-SSiaf financiier of^widelv
recognized^ability^^and^hls .retirement
from his; profession . will. create -profound
1 r^ljr^C, ":.'..,; ;;-■■"■ /".'."■ -_•" -■" ' -~v<"-' '.' ,—- T-i'i"-~” ".'■?■ ~':i.- '.'. "''■ - '" •■-"-S~'
Conncll 1 -Menil»ers:'QQnllfy-.~ : .-■■■-:
S-^AA number? of fqualli3catlonsts£::ri>emiiers
;Opithe^Board^ofi^A!(3ennensanaS Common
: Council g haveibeenl s filed g with* CI ty-Clorlc
•BenaT;?August.%Members«varow required '
pXsiaw,:to|ciuaUfy,ibefoi--- tb.- Miivnifor>^
Man Falls Down Stairs — S>ick \>\\ the
Not many persons have been overcome
with heat this summer. A man was
stricken down yesterday, however. He
was .William Blair (colored). Blair was
standing at the head of his stairs, at Xo.
12-J .'"Shat'er . street. He was stricken am:
fell down the steps. Dr. Gills, in charge
of the ambulance^ was called, and, treat
ing the man. left him.
A wliffe man named James Caffry was
taken sick at Meadow street and" Park
avenue yesterday afternoon at 120
o'clock. Dr. Gills, of the ambulance,
treated him. and took him to the City
BAHEN.— Died, at his parents' rcsi
dence. TiH north First street. Thursday
June 7th. at 3 A. M., JAMES, infant 3 on
of James Bahen. Jr.. and Katie Hughes
Bahen. and srrandson of Alderman James
Bahen; aged 4 months.
Funeral FRIDAY. June Sth. from the
residence. 704 north First street, at 5
P. M. Friends invited to attend. " '. *
CANNON.— Died at 4:4,1 A. M.. June 7
70th year of his age.
The funeral will take place from hla
residence, IOCS Grove avenue, SAIURD \.l"
June 9th. at 4:' JO P. M. Xo flowers. 2t
COTTRELL.-Died. at the residence or
her grandfather, John Cottrell Sii Alb*
marie street, at o:i> P. M.. EVA CECE
LIA COTTRELL, only daughter of JL T
and Margaret M. Cottrell, in the 4ih year
of her age. • "
Dearest Eva. Thou hath left us.
We thy loss doth deeply feel:
But it is Go.-l that hath bereft us.
He can all our sorrow feel.
Notice of funeral later.
Pittsburer (Pa.) and Wheeling (W. Ya.)
papers please copy. «
pABNEY.-Died. at 9:SO Thursday eve
ning, JOHN.DABNEY. the caterer
He leaves Elizabeth, his wife and five
children— Mrs. Kate D. Jackson. Clarence"
Wendell P.. John Milton ,and Hattie E*
. The funeral takes place from First B'ip
tisc- church. Fourteenth and Broad
streets, at 3^ij P. JL SATURDAY. June
Pittsburg. New York, and Cincinnati
papers please copy. •
GOMPF— Died, at the residence of his
grandmother. Mrs. Mary S. Miller, Xo.
1516 west Cai-y street r at 12:."0 A. ir.. MOs'-
CELLUS, the. lnfant son of Pearl Miller
and Joseph O. Gompf
AF™nf? he FRIDAY
Ai> PERN OON at 3 o clock. •
„? l £ T f-°*f- Biea - yesterday afternoon,
w m- ?° C ock ' at his residence, No. 300t
wrw a r? ISbUr " avenlle - ANDREW J. MA
-m.ua l.
Farewell, dear father, sweet thy rest
TTar+Z'u IS - yearS and Worn th n '
.*arew-ell till in some happy place
Through all pain at times he'd smile
A smile of heavenly birth
And when the angels called him home
He smiled. farewell to earth
i§S^^s^ k frotn Denny
ever? ' m thS CrOSS - fee ?T sibry
ia Puneral services will be announ^-I
MORTON^Died, in Baltimore. Thurs
3;;S°¥ raI ->r r^ Vni°«V n i°« i >tp°t on arrival of
Hollj^ood tram T °-»AY. Borialta
family invited! / Cr ' ends Of th ' 3
UXE V'jcw
pany - * slaia Navigation Com-
..^ Steamer .Rosa . Le e , Willis Vor-
(By telegrapn.)
ir!o mer ■■Aragon; New Haven.
steamer Hector. Boston
;Steamer=S. J: Murphy Boston
■Steamer City of Everett. New York.
; Meamer^Ventmoor.- .Mobile.
bteamer-Razusa.. New Orleans.
-Barge Alabama. Provtdeace.
-!; '■ ;1% f " 'SAlLeidlv -
; Steamer "Ventnor,; Belfast. '
; btearner Razusa, Genoa.
; Barge Chalmette, Providence.
•' :; : ;: : "; (By" telegraph.)
*- " " ARRIVED..
7 f, teamer Accomack.V Thompson. Nor
folk; passengers and general cargo.
'..-.■ ":'-.■ -.-,':-.■■.■ -" ' - SArt.T**rS^ ."■
v Steamer Accomack,.^ Thompson. Nor
;folk;;folk; passengers jand; general jcargo.
,trj' :family,;n«arJraUroad."?or herself ami
son^Must ;be within -two hours" ride ' o£
hienmond.^: Address; Kwith" terms. etc..
i B.~;B.- Dispatch : Qtttce.- " '. . : je S-2t
li^essr.;G.-''».\V.iv.T.:-':.?rav.-.-^, t .s v -;.-.ri,-oiVl Street;

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