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Richmond dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1884-1903, June 09, 1900, Image 1

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NUMBEP: 15.34:4:;
Iris Forest— Hill Railway - : to Be
- 0
Operated Independently,
Baltimore Bondholders Secure a Receiver
and an iQjunctioiu . V
J'nsceivjrcr and Power Company Must
Not Interfere — >Jnjor Btiverley It.
pintle Receiver — I'ublic I'ro
"bably Not Be Incnnimmlcd.
Th» Richmond and Manchester R3il
\7.iy Company is no longer a part of the
r&ssensrer and Power. Company's pro
perty, and irom ihis day, until further
cr<ser of Ci«urt, v,-ill be operated as an iri
drf»c-n(3e:it line. Unless an amicable
agreement can lie made with President
3\*t;on"s company for' -uninterrupted use
of power, operation of the Forest Hill
line may be suspended a few days until
the receiver can make other provisions
lor' motive rower.
At Norfolk yesterday. Judge Waddiil,
:<.. the United States Circuit Court, ap
pointed Major Beverley R. Selden, of this
city, receiver of the Richmond and Man
chester Railway, with :unple power to
cWitinue tlie operation of the property
independently. The Pajfsanger and Pow
er Company is enjoined from interfering
with the receiver, to whom it must
mm over the property and the oilice
Looks pertaining thereto.
The receivership and injunction result
from a. bill lilad on behalf of holders ot
$m2,OM out of a total issue of 1400,000 of
bonds of the Richmond and Manchester
railway. The bill was presented by
isc-ssrs. Meredith and Coeke and W'yn.l
fcara K. Meredith, counsel for complain
ants, who, with oiw exception, are Bal
timore men. Major Selden qualified as r«3
«i-iver by giving: bond in the sum of 525,-
GOQ. with the Fidelity and Casualty Com
pany, of Baltimore,' surety.
Complainants' bill prayed for the can
cellation of the lease of the Richmond
slid Manchester Railway Company to the
Tliiehmond Railway and Electric Company,
of da.te of February 20, 1593, whereby, il
is charged, the latter company agreed
■to jruavautee the payment of the prin
cipal and interest of the $.00,000 of
bonds. The Railway and Electric Com
■ pany having rece;itly transferred the
properly to the Passenger and Power
Company, the bill sTaJes, thereby yolun
i,= ri J.v. jijade ... ii self .^nal^e, , to . carrx '. gu t
ihis .important covenant' of the' lease.
The Richmond Railway and Electric
<jomp'any, it is alleged, acting through
<»c-orge E. Fisher, seriously impaired the
Vond security by amending, "or attempt
\\-.z to surrender* nil the rights in tho
streets of Richmond held by the Rich
mond and Manchester Railway Company.
There are the two principal grounds
in the bill liled by the bondholders,
with covers thirty-four pages
The bill also charges conspiracy between
i-ii- Richmond Railroad and Electric
Company, the Richmond Passenger and
Power Company and George E. Fisher,
I' r the personal ' benefit and gain of
The court's order directs the receiver
i 1"i 1 " Tak" immediate possession of the pro
perty. The Richmond' Passenger and
3'owor Con.pany and the "Richmond and
Manchester Railway Company are re
quired io make the usual transfers to th<?
receiver, and are enjoined from interfer
ing with the possession and manage
ment of the receiver; and are also en
joined from running the cai~s of the Pas-
. i iiji;cr and Power Company over • the
tracks of the Richmond and Manchester
line, or from surrendering the franchises
of ihp hitter company to the city ol
Thp receiver i? ordered and empowered '
to immt-diately disconnect the tracks and
<■ nnccflons at the corner of Seventh and
Hull =u>iets. i "Manchester, between the!
Richmond and Manchester, and the Man- ;
cheater Railway and Improvement com- |
r-.iiits. and to connect its own tracks at !
lhat point. / . , j
The receiver is further directed and em- j
powered to use the tracks of the Passeri
~rir and Power Company between; Frank-
Up, and Clay streets, on Seventh street,
and the Pas^-nger and Power Company
i <\rd'-r<'d to- permit the use of the track
between those points, in accordance
with a Richmond ordinance and the
'i-rnis of ,the agreement between the
Richmond Union Passenger Railway
Company and the.Southside Land and
Improvement Company in regard to the
isc of said tracks, to which rights the
Richmond snd Manchester Railway Com
}■■■■':" sucoe^ed;
The defendant company 5s ordered to
show cause on the 10ih of July why the
j,,:i-'\v-r should not be discharged and
the injunction dissolved, and is .given
1 vr- if, nim-e at an earlier date for the
absolution of ihe injunction and the dis
cJinrge of the receiver.
Major Selden, the newly-appointed re-
yesiorday evening addressetl a
l'T.sthy communication to Major Patton.
president of the Passenger and Power
Company, suggesting that public - conve
nience -would be subserved' by a muluallv
Rin-eeable arrangement for Power.- joint
"^'- of tracks. &c. r H<" closed with the rf
'';<--t thai Major Patton meet him at the
oJEce of his. counsel. Mr. Wyndham R.
McTcdithi'/'ai 30 o'clock this morning. -
Major P>Won also issued a public letter
*o ihe citizons of Manchester and Rich- >
rnond, Tecounting, in brief, tlie duties im- '
j,fmr.d y,y »} ie recelyeishiD; and conclu,<l'ji'sr
"*vith ibp expression; of; fear : :that a short
<sfil»y may be caused. Continuing, h(
i=«ys: "By every means in my power 1°
shall mak/> this delay ;if short as possi
' '<■•. and; If not interfered with,/ believe:
I'saJ by Tuesday morning the cars of the
'■■'hraond and Manchester Railway Com
pany will he operated on all: its lines."
Major Patton, when called upon by a
J ''!>r«?sentative of the' Disuaich last night,
s ; ; l<1 he had not yet had an^oppoiiunity
v, <■(.{> th» complainant's bill,* and, tlu-nv
"'''<'■ could jiot talk as fjocly as lie might
«C'Ksrc- to. He had been perypd with: th.^
Couit's notice nfter .lark, and had ro-;
Jxivi-d Major S<;ld<^n".« letter.'/ In reply lo
«qu«'sUon, Major said:
'Wt> not only did not anticipate any.
J--"<:h litigation, but it <:amt; In the nature
of a great surprlsit; as? w<i' understood ;thVt'
w> were ncjjotiatSng with tlie rcpVesenia
liV <-s of <liese bondholders' for the pur
'jhase of the bonds. -.■Jlr.TUartinVof.couri-:
*'■• for ihe company, made a special trip
Baltimore about a week ago to/ rneai.
S-ddon, a member of theßond-
holders Protoc(iv c: Committee, and-while
Mr M^i fO r vhti b«"ds /was agi-eed bn,
SconS" 5 U^ 1 lhey w6re lo -meef again
io contor on. the subject." /
!:j^f Ul ' T -'?yBLiC CONVE^IEXCE. :
tlon I i; ? Ur --'^"Pany accept the si.gges
rariLv -tl h ° and furnish. tempo:
S^ a g'-f Major
limiT"" o ", l^^ everything to
Sert thA Ve . nß - ICe tO the P U O"C"
i?i| hh M ajOr - " We shall.- In compli
ih« mhV e^- Ct ■ Vni IhJs * uit haw "Pon
called! ! only » "*' SS il is commonly
S"! or V,5f outcome of the ■"«-■
replied- J ° r X atton was asked, and he
has boen regularly ™* , ai . an 9heater bonds
Arrn ns:c s f{>r Kntertninin^
R^public»n v ( the honor of holding the
pubhean ./National Convention here
and properly entertain the hosts of vis?l
The eX pon, e n dUrin? thG co "venuon weS
me Republican clubs in thi« city srl >'
SS ??he ce f lOn rYer Ye arran^ m -ts t? "enter!
number oUut^ft^i ci f -^
after from the time they arrive until their
departure. The Leeds Club, of this ct v
has appropriated $5.000. „h ich i^^L
Cincinn\ri nte^ mm? the Blame Ci f
Club'Tm o^ nlsh^the:.Xoung Republican
Club will give a reception to Nationil-
Committeman Richard Kernes o[ S
sour, who will at the same time be pre
sented with a loving cup for having cast
n %T°, te ,T hich brou * ht corivfriifbri
to Philadelphia. The reception win be
the first event marking the coming of
the party leaders, several of whom are
expected to attend the affair
AH sub-committees of the National Com
mittee. .of which Joseph Manley of
Maine, is chairman, will, it . i» said have
arrived on Saturday night . This' com
mute* will go over the list of conven
tion employees prepared by Sergeant-at-
Army Wiswell, and prepare for the re
ception of the National Committee 'at 'the-
Hotel Walton Wednesday. The only
member who will be absent frorii the
committee meeting Wednesday win 'be
General Wilson, of Delaware, 'who is in
Cuba on military duty.
Delegate,, instructed for -Bryan and
th<> CliifUfto I'liitform;
DENVER, COL.. June S.-After a two
<my session in convention, and an all
night sitting of the Credentials Commit
tee in a vain effort to reach a decision
between the contesting delegates, the
Democratic State Convention, by an al
most unanimous vote, decided jhe cqn
lTb> ~' f'lwving out : 'ijotii> delegations.*
W ithm an hour after this action was
taken, the convention had. finished its
labors and adjourned.
The delegates from Arapahoe county
were headed respectively by Governor C
S. Thomas iuid Thomas J. "Mbleny;
chairman of the County Central Com
mittee, and these two gentlemen were
both made delegates at large to the
Kansas City convention.
The following delegates at large were
also selected, by acclamation:
Governor Charles .S. Thomas, of Den
ver; Thomas K. Malbriey; of 'Denver;
A. T. Gunnell, of Colorado Springs:
Charles Herikle; of Pueblo. They were
instructed to use every effort to secure
the nomination of William J. Bryan for
President, and the renflirmatioji *of the
Chicago platform.
The report, of the Resolutions Commit
tee was short, and in line with the titter
ances of Mr. Bryan in recent- speeches.
Warrant Issued fur Messrs. Stntz,
Clinrsred AVith This Offence.
Mrs. Annie E. Rhodes yesterday swore
out a warrant before Justice C. W. Tyler
for the arrest of two brothers named
Stutz, charging them with trespassing
upon her Premises and threatening her
The warrant was placed in the hands
of the First. District police, and had not
been served at 1 o'clock this morning. A
message was 'received at the /station
house. ••.However, to the effect that the
Messrs. Stutz would be in the. Police
Court this morning.
Clult V.'omen Elect Officers.
MILWAUKEE. WIS.. June 7.— The fea
ture? of to-day's session of the club
women's convention was the election of
officers: The ticket made out by the
Nominating Committee went through
with little contest,, the result being:
President— MrsJ Rebecca Lowe, of
First Vice-President— Mrs. Charles Den
nis, of New York.
Second Vice-President— Miss Margaret
J. Evans, of Minnesota.
Recording Secretary — Miss Emma Pox
of Michigan. ' -
Cc responding Secretary— Mrs. George
Kendick. of Pennsylvania.
Treasurer— Mrs. Emma Van Yeichen, of
Auditor— Mrs. George 'H. Noyes, of
The long business meeting, which oc
cupied both the morning and 'afternoon,
was "devoted to important changes in
the by-laws growing out of the question
of reorganization;
By unanimous vote, the Women's Club,
of Boston was made the' official organ of
the federation. Greetings were cabled
io Jennie June, who is known as "The
Mother of Women's Clubs."
Sliarlc«*y Knocks ()n< Kenny.
NEW YORK, June S.— Tom Sharkey
easily defeated "Yank" Kenny 'in the
first round of what was to' have been a
23-rounil bout before the Broadway Ath
letic Club, to-night. Sharkey rook the
aggressive from" the start, and drove his
antagonist all over the ring, ■ finally:'end
ing the battle with, a right-hand «mash
on tho jaw. which put the big- fellow down
nml out. .
Betore the men entered the ring even
money was. offered that Kenny .would
stay. five rounds..
IMim-lallic Cl«l» Delegates.
BIRMINGHAM; ALA., June S.-^-At a
conference of .'the Democratic bimetallic
clubs of the Statcw.held to. .elect dele- :
gat<;s to Kansas City, to meet with the
national bimetallic "clubs July 4th, the
following were elected delegates: John
Tomlinson; T<Mihant Lnmax, L Miller,
and Gordon. McDonald.
•■■ I'io-dt'l PHur Captured.:' -
MANILA; June S.— KcliK A. M.— G-e'nVrViV
IMo "!del :_T?i!<ny""ih«?. Filipino lender, has
been; caj>tu; - i-d nciir. Manila, y ■/.//.
Cramps. 'I)yu«*iitery, Cliolfra Morbus,
diarrhoea. //arid.; : indeed, all bowel
complaints, quickly ■'■■ relieved by Perry
pavis's Pain : Ki!h:r, :i . safe, .sure.,
arid. ■' sPctriy- cure, ■ - for. -all ; * : the ;
trouble:: ' '.- . named- :>. : ' Every ..--.■" reputable
druggist : keeps a .supply. / Each bottla has
full .directions.'' Avoid: substitutes;;: there
Ss^but-ohu Pain-Klllei", PorryiDa vis's. :20.
arid;soc.'. ■...•:■..■.. ..- ..■■ :;, ... ;, -, :^y^;j|)fc'i
—^ — - " ' ■■■■■..■■ . .... ..... -.:-.,■■■■. ..,...,:..;..:.'.::.•., .■■;. L'---. V ■■:■■■ .\ ...■•■ ■' ■ ■■ ..... ;•■..-.-,
Ths Fourth Day of ihe/ Isle of
• : Wight Trial.
Sheriff Edwards the First Witness- Yes :
The Court Admits It— The Prisoner's
Relations With Miss Turner— Their
Meeting on tlie Niglit of tlie KiH-
June B.— (Special.)— The fourth day's trial
of A. C Gilligan resulted in the.introduc
tion of evidence which was unfavorable
to the defendant. As the case proceeds
the crowd grows larger, and the y interest
increases each day.
The first witness called was B. D. Ed
wards, Sheriff of Surry county, to whom .
Gilligan ' was taken after, he had surren
dered himself to Robert Ferguson.
. Mr. Edv/ards's testimony was the'sen
sation of the day. He "stated that the
confession made to him by Gilligan was
made while he was conveying the prison
er from his residence to Scotland Wharf.
Counsel lor defence objected to parts
of his confession being introduced, but
the Court ruled that, the whole of it was
admissible, to which counsel for defence
exeePted, both as to the question and to
the answer.
The jury were taken out while counsel
argued this question;
Mr. Edwards stated that Gilligan said
in. his confession that he, shot Turner be
cause Turner had a gun aimed at him;
that he went to the Turner house at the
solicitation of Miss Turner; that " when
he got there Miss Turner and her mother
drove up; that Miss Isabella said, after
recognizing him, "Hello. Kick,, you -have '
come." and told him that she would meet
him at the stable; that he explained to
her the condition that he was in, especial
ly in regard, to shoes; that Miss Isabella
told him she would put on her gunr boots
and would meet him at the stable." Pris
oner said** Miss Turner soon cams from
the house with a small :'J«impV and met
him at' the stable, after she had whistled
and notified him that she was coming;
that he answered her whistle, and 'that
he had a shotgun lying across Jiis' foot
when Miss Turner met him. He sain
Miss Turner had her arm around- his
treCl^ifruMi^haJ- niS i :eft"^uriK" ; itriTUi!d 1
Miss .Turner's waist"; that he heard a
cracking on the snow, like some one
walking towards .him; that he looked up
and saw C. B. Turner with a gun raised
and pointed in his direction. Gilligan
stated that he said he would have to run.
but that Miss Turne: held him, and he
snatched up his gun and fired; that he
said .to Miss Turner he wished to GoS
that he had run, and that Miss Turner
Said, "You have shot and killed father."-
Neither of them, prisoner said, tried, to
find out the condition of the wounded
man. He told Miss Turner that she was'
the cause of and responsible for the kill
ing of the father.
At this point Mr. Holland, who was con
ducting the prosecution's cross-examina
tion,-asked the witness:
"Did Gilligan state to you what else
took place at or near the' tree when she
met him that night? If he did, please
.state everything he said."
This Question was objected to by the
defence, and the jury was taken but. The
defence claimed that the question and an
swer-would impugn the character of a
lady whom they did not care to impugn;
that it was immaterial unless that knowl
edge had come to the late C. 13. Turner,
and he feared violence and insult to his
The ". Commonwealth's representatives
held that the confession -should be given
in full; that they would be the last per
sons to attempt to wound the feelings of
any, lady, and that if they had to ask Miss
Turner, questions which would cause
her to blush and weep with .shame, she
would understand that no matter how
repugnant to them it was their, duty to
do so. They claimed that A. / C Gilfigan
was attempting to visit his sins! upon
the head of an innocent lady." ;■■•■■•■
The Court ruled that the question was a
proper one, and the witness went on to
state what Gilligan insinuated were the
relations between Miss Turner and- him
The cross-examination of ,the witVess
elicited.no new facts.
Drs. W. E. Warde and -W. D. Turner
were placed on the stand. : Their testi
mony., went "to prove the wound inflicted
upon Mr. Turner, and they were: used as
experts to testify how the wounds were
inflicted and as to the position of the per
son inflicted the wounds.
Sheriff ' Edwards was used as thu lay.
figure, and the wound was minutely and
thoroughly explained , by the two physi
cians. ■ .'■ '-."..■■■'. _
Judge Hinton procured a- gun and en
deavored to demonstrate ;to the jury that
the wound inflicted by the person .who
killed C. .B. Turner was fired in direct
line by the firer of the gun ; but- the physi
cian testified that the bulk :of the, shot
struck Turner 'on the. right side, and tore
away a 'part of the larynx, and that' a
man receiving a wound like the one of
Turner's:' would have: died at once, and
that while the shooter of the; gun. might
have been, in the line of observation, he
could not have identified the person who
fired the shot. l '-..-' r
They both testified that the shot was
fired at close range.
Mr. -Holland produced a. gun., and by
using himself and -Colonel /Boykin- as
figures, endeavored to demonstrate to the
jury- that the shot which, killed -C.' B.
Turner, was" fired by .some" person whom
the deceased did not "sec. --/ - - .
■ ' A THRKAT PROVED. ", : '
After the testimony of Dr. Turner, W.
JP.v Wilson, a merchant of Fergusson's
Wharf, introduced; // He was asked'
by" Colonel Boykin to state\if, in-, the
spring " : oVlS99.-. : hV. saw, A. Gilligan, and
if Gilligan showed a letter, or parcel of
letters, the, contents of:. ; which he /read
to him. and what the letters contained;
and what GilHgan said;' " » - ' „
:.Tlie defence objected to /the question
and to the ;iinswer,:on theigrounu ""• that'
' the ques lion -was ; foreign to '.the . subject
/on/ trial ami was irrelevant.-; "■•/::>-;.//■; - ; V
: ; Jiul{je; : Atkinson admitted, the -question
anil;- the"; answer, land, the! defence /took ex
ceptions, to ..both. , .
;.. Mr.- Wilson' said : '■? "ln/; the i sprjiig/ of /
•GiUij?antwasyat';iny.-store. He showed. me
aj letter; or "parcel / of v letters ; j "-"'li'.willF- not:
be certain::whicih;iv!.Theiletterstwere writ
,ten in : a'iback-haria/XHe ;read{ine Sthe fcon- i
: ten ts "of one,?. which^wasXnot /Signed^/ He^
then showed me one' t ha uw'as signed 'Itsa-'
;bella:' ;;He;showed; me: agaln'the': part 'at \
•another. ; one. " . '/'" .
: I said to him: "Nick./ you; are; treacling
; on. dangerous -grounds-! "The -letter, which"
I^referred'to -read: ;' 'Nick^ don't come to'
my ; window to-night."
-- Gilligan^replied arid .said": ' '.'lf J old; man;
Turnerjcr'poks his finger Ivwili^drop/hirriV^
: .Judge Hinton.:: on :. cross'; examiriation.
asked ; " Mr. Wilson ; i f ! he - wasYprepar ed • to :
state posUively: that- thVjlettef: he vread
said: "Do . not;' come. .to" r my. /window vto
riight." . : .;-::.:. - r 'l^;y'.-;\ ■?'-'- : ',-•;■'- 'j
; Mr. Wilson , answered/: ttia tTto the/ best j
of his it: did;T^" ;*'-'-. : : /.' v\
. Judge Hinton (for: thc'S'fifst; time read- !
ing from the -letters) asked /Mr. Wilson I
if this -was not „what;hefsiiw7"6n the' let- j
ters shown -hitn/:by Gilligan. :> - .
''My. Dearest One.— l -cannot -allow you I
to come to .the: windows.^ becaiise/ 1 think i
'the negro who brings. this": riote'kriew; you !
were here the .other- night; '" is .]
waiting out, and- mother^ is -going to stay. |
in my room. /to-night, 'and ; unless :• you j
meet me. at the, fence >near/.the -.wood-
house, then .i: cannot ; .se£Vy6u.'V'. .' : ■J\
■Witness testified "that hedid riot see that j
letter.' and that the one £whiqh ; was "read
to him • was unsigned, arid :bnly urged ■ Gil- I
ligan not to come to her house that- night. I
tJ: W. Scott was calli-d a : by , the -Coin- i
L mpnwealth to "prove the.size of the "phot-!
that killed C. B. Turnpr;^/ -/. - — . • j
GILLIGAN'S/GirN. "•":'":: . -
Elliott Thomas testifVed/ to lending- a
loaded. gun to/A; C." Gilligan on the' night
of December 27th, and/said Gilligan ex
plained that he wanted;' the 'gun/ to .go
hunting with the next morning;: that ;both:
barrels of the gun were loaded when'Gil
ligan. got .'it; :that'.:he (Gilligan) got the
gun at" 6 P. M.;- that he/came back/at
8 P. M.; that one barreUTof the gun .had
been fired; that when; Giligaii returned
to "his- house he (Gilligan)/. offered him: 55
to take him to' the .residence of ; his (Gil
ligan's) brother-in-law; that the gun.when
returned had only one. barrel: loaded; and
that his son and himself knew this to be
a fact.
David .Cotton, the first/ colored witness,
was next brought on. the. stand. Cotton
was the man who, according, to." the" testi
mony. of other witnesses, .;had sounded -the
alarm on the night of /the. killing of old
man Turner. : -- ■ ,/. - -'■
• His testimony was given in a straight
forward mxmner. ■ Notwithstanding the
cross-examination, which was ' very se
vere, he was not contradicted in any
material point.- . . /
Cotton lived in the barn of C. B. Turn
er. He was awakened on December "7tri
by a. message from the" Turners, who
asked him to assist theiri : : in serving sup
per. / That was at G"P.;M. When he-got
to. Turner's house. Miss; Isabella', Turner
sent him to see if her horse was blanket
ed. All the Turner family- had •.supper,
with the exception' of CJ B. Turner,- and
witness was sent- by Mrs. Turner to Mr.
Crocker's to see if Mr. Turner was there.
He carried ! a note, and: came back and
told Mrs. Turner that'vMr. Turner 'was
not at Crocker's, and /that Mr. Crocker
was coming crer at. once. Mrs. Turner
said something had happened, and gave
witness a lamp. and asked, him to go out
to the stable. He foujid everything all
right at the stable, but later found the
body of Mr. Turner in /the lot. Mrs.
Turned had said, beforcChe tookthe'lamp,'
"Lord have mercy upon, me; something,
has happened to Mr. .Turner." . When' he
had passed the stable He/walked upon the
body of Turner. Miss --Isabella then sent
him. after friends.
Interest centres now upon the question
whether Gilligan will': deny the state
ment given by SheriSf Edwards',' of Siirry,
of his confession, and 'will say that he
was just boasting whrn-jhe made it that
way to ' Edwards. Th?,- .he will v go on the
-3tnrrv.l"."is"/a.*iliriiicSU '.•■'by - 'iiisfcouri.sei^'Ytisor
that he will claim that certain state
ments made, by him were'- made under
pressure, and at a time when he was in
no condition to make iheml
he fact that Miss Turner: allowed her
self to be talked -to on the road home
on yesterday is a source of annoyance to
the prosecution; who guarded her with a
watchful eye.
Phe and her mother will be called the
first thing in the morning, and- the largest
crowd of the week is expected here.
The sole subject of. discussion to-night
is the stand Gilligan will take in regard to
the confession. Will he deny" it or will
he, as he/ has claimed that; he will Go,
not refute any charge made by-Miss-Tur
ner when she goes on the stand. : The
county, people are anxiously waiting the
outcome of the testimony of; Miss Tur
ner. . / / .
From rumors received to-night it is
feared . that thft friends of Gilligan are
only waiting the outcome of the testi
mony., and if it is against him, an effort
will, be made to release .him-; from jail.
Such information having reached / the
Sheriff, proper precautions will be used
to prevent the attempting of a rescue.
Gilligan complained this evening that
he was bothered by people who -.went on
the outside" of his cell and begged him
to.. confess. He claimed ...that i;h<>'" reco'g-'
nized. the/ voice of.: one of the Turner
family. To-night everything had seemed;
serene.- but: rumors and reports, as above
noted, ' coming to Sheriff Edwards, he
deemed .it necessarj^to notify counsel tor
the prosecution that information had been
received by, him which caused him to
believe an attempt might be riiade to
turn A. C. Giliigan loose. .
"After. Sheriff Edwards; had. seen -that the
jury were safe, he took every .precaution
to make the prisoner secure. He at once
communicated with counsel for the prose
cution, and was notified to use his
authority, and summon a posse comitatus.
if necessary. At this hour he has not
availed himself of the. . privilege."
'The crowd are waiting at the/court
house. and : are prepared, to obey the
Sheriff's, summons. /The ff-oling- is" that
the law shall take its course..
A Closing of the Spring Term of. the
ni-siiiitcli's Home Study Circle.
- ■ -- ■'/> ■-■ • '•■■ "•
Th©; Dispatch's Home Study Circle will
begin examinations in the A-arious lessons
at the end.; of 'this- week— that on the"
twenty French ■ lessons will .'be. found in
the Dispatch of June 10th; on the Goldei!
Ages of Literature, June 12th,. and on
Biographical Studies for Girls, on June
14th. and; the last study, of the term will
appear -on Tuesday. June 19th. '.
These examinations are open- to, all
students of one or more of the courses.
Candidates will be given three weeks in
which to prepare their answers;:!. Certif
icates will be granted- in -each course to
students whose examination papers meet
the approval of- a committee of -exami
ners. Mail all papers; to the. Home. Study
Circle, the Dispatch, ."Richmond, . Va.
Mark' all papers "examination." » -.
Directions:. «« Writ c: -.with;;, ink .on white
paber and ori'only one side of each'sheet.
The name, aiid' address ot ;,the candidate
"should: be .written Tat the top of
each / sheet.-, of ' examination paper.'; •;Can
didates" writing- upon//' .more than/ ?one
course //-should: mail v their v examinations
in"" separate^ packagesH^aiail^thev sheets
without rolling and Iwith;as little : folding
as possible. See., that postage • is 'fully:
prepaid. r ~ i
The names of successful candidates will
be -arranged in three': groups,:, according
to- order of merit, as follows: (1) Excel
lent, ("v good, tf) fair. . -i'i?^@
epis still ill
. ■ :■ :■:::■■:■! - - "«■ - •
They ire Expected io Attack
Tien Tsin To-Day.
Powers Gradually/ Feeling ,f lieiCTay to
, ; Common Action. ; - ■/
Nevertheless, Our Representatives .
Will Do .What is Necessary to Pro-*
teet.ilie" Lives aud Property; of
■ Americans, . .
■ - ■. ■ - - :.' ■ ■ V ■-,* : ; ;.-■;- ' .i • - . ■ ■
WASHINGTON, June S.— The following
cablegram was received at" the Navy De
partment this .morning . from Admiral
Kempff, on- board, the Newark, off .' the
Taku forts:
"Tong Ku; June B.— Battle yesterday-be
tween :Chinese and 'Boxers near Tien
Tsin. Large number; of Boxers expected
to reach Tien Tsin to-morrow.
Minister Conger, at Pekin. has also* been
heard ;from to-day. His message to the
State: Department said .there.was no- im
provement in the situation, and he jsked
for instructions. .-. ■
Secretary .Hay took the message to/the
Cabinet, meeting, where\.the answer will
be.lramed. The State Department is steud
fastly pursuing the line of : policy, laid
down at the, beginning of this. Boxer trou
ble. O f avoiding any interference with
Chinese internal affairs, except in -such
measure as may be absolutely necessary
for. the protection of- American life, and
property there. . . •
-Especially is it. desired' to avoid com
mitment to the policies of any of the
European Powers, -which, might involve
the /United Slates in trouble.
Therefore.. notwithstanding the ominous
news conveyed in AdmiralKempffs tele
gram, it seems entirely probable" that
Minister Conger -will be directed" to stick
to the same line, of policy -which he has
pursued up :to this time. '
•It is not to .be understood by "this that
the United '. States Government is ':■■ desi
rous of .avoiding any proper measure of
responsibility, "and the -State Department
officials are. careful to point- "out that
.while retaining our independence of ac
tion, our;government'is ivaliy acting-con
currently with.the European'Governmehts
respecting, this: Boxer -agitation; Thus,
at Taku. Admiral .Kempff is acting: in a
manner, similar to that of the comman
ders of the foreign navy there assembled,
although his orders are subject to the
tl I;P/£ya.l:.o^^I ;P/£ya.l:.o^^o i^e. tii^_ f^ ii _ u> ,, c^. *--.:,*£.
At Tien Tsin, forty miles up the river
which the Admiral expects to be attacked
to-morrow, the "foreign 'naval commands
are acting together. !It is said . that in
case of an emergency involving jeopardy
to the lives -of foreigners, the United
States marines iit Tien Tsin might even
be directed in their general movement
by the • senior officer ashore, although
that officer might happen to tie a German,
a Russian, a Frenchman, nr an English
man. This temporary subordination' ; of
authority might be brought about. by
facts which' exist solely through military
exigencies. The expectation being thai
Tien Tsin' .is to be attacked by a .vast
horde of Boxers, it is, entirely conceivable,
according to military practice, that order,
life, and property in the' city . can be
maintained', only by .the assumption?- of
authority by. one competent military au
thority, while many captains might mean
defeat. - /•■" ';-.. .
The naval' officers 'Ihere are confident
that Tien Tsin proper is not in particular
danger. The gunboat Helena will soon
have the town under her guns. .and there
are believed to be three foreign waiships
in' position to co-operate. '
Almost the only subject before the Cab
inet meeting to-day was the Chinese sit
uation. Secretary Hay read' a cablegram
from Minister Conger, at Pekin, in
which he "said there % was . no -im
provement; in the situation, and: asked for
instructions. Secretary Hay stated
after the meeting that a reply. Would be
sent to-. Mr. Conger, substantially reaf
firming the one sent a day or two ago,
.to; the effect that .he will be. expected
to -do whatever !• is necessary to : protect
the. lives" of Americans and their pro
perty, and to maintain the dignity of this
government. -He Svill -be. instructed ; to
form no alliance with any government. .
It"is understood here that the' represen
tatives of the Powers in Pekin will- cal!
in a body on the Dowager Empress, and
represent the necessity :of . her taking
vigorous action to suppress the, Boxers.
It is assumed -that Mr.: Conger willjoin
the : other representatives. .
It is"! understood here that telegraphic,
communication is interrupted .between
Pekin and Taku. a fact which will, prove
embarrassing to Minister • Conger. ' should
he- find 't necessary, to cair on Admiral
Kempff for reinforcements.
LONDON,' June 8, 2:45 P.; M.— Dispatch-;
es from the far r East show apparently
no cessation in the-activity' of the.-Bo»xf
ers, but; the : powecs are gradually.; feeling
their way.:to : common: action for. the:sup
pression, of -the -disorders. It is :believed
that when the Dowager : -Empress rea
lizes the firm intention to check her
cennivahee ih; the anti-foreign' •■/move
ment, the.-e'will. be a, speedy : end . to- the
rioting, / and if the Chinese "acted in good
faith they could easily ; quell the. rabble,
which is armed :chiefls'-.with : sp€ars, ; ag
ricultural implements, a few swords, arid
some- old .rifles. ... -
A dispatch :from 'Tsin, . dated
Thursday,: June Jth,^4 P.' M., shows that
the : British > reinf orcerheh ts had . f Irib t
staftedifor Pekin. :as. expected. _ori:/ac
count ofJ the refusal-. of the' ■'.authorities
to; allow them: to -entrain, although tthe
British offered to. repair itne. line as they
went. - _ -"/"--.- .
Additional : Russian and • Austrian -: troops
have arrived Jar. Tier. Tsirfr and-the).Ger
man cruisers'- , Hansa v and '. Geliori -" : have
started' from;. Kia6;chou,; for iTaku;.- with
marines -intended for^-.the-same, destlria
i ; The fact: ;that :riuich;:ri«eded^raiu\:hjas
fallen ; is -. expected Jat Tien- Tsin ; to -haVe
. a 1:a 1 : good \ effect . in s accelerating the /suppres
sion \of as:; the; •farmers^; in
the moyomeht/will ; return :" to ; j their SordiS
June /S.^rAVia
to-day,^ presided: over tby !;Lbu-i
bet,:;the Minister, of Foreign -Affairs, M.
uation Jir^hina^The|Ff eiic h " Mi nis ; terfati
P : ekihKhe:saia^^aS;actlri^iiniunispnl^thl
other diplomats, and Admiral Co*urre-i
.«'-;it« r -vyho was s,z Taku.-with b;^ .squuO
rbn;,; had : been , instructed to co-operate}
with, the other admirals, and t,->ke sueh 1
measures 'Jf orithetprotection^ of forelsner"^
as the situation'deinands." ,","""
" .^CHINESE " PIRACY.' .'._-_/■
y' HONGKONG^/ June ;s/--A;' steam laSnch^
°S?^ J?>', ; Chinese" merchants here, "to wins
four'junkn 'laden ofvith/kerosene/"oiljfrbm/
Hongkong for/ Canton;- wa« . a ttackedslaito
mighti night /by/ pirates;:" in ; ; an /armed ! junk^ofti
Cape : . Suirhari. eight/miles f rom Hongkons-I
fAfter^ looting/ the;junkslthe?pirates rr m aue^
off;, in ;i at/ westerly// direction^" .'with'^the- 1
launch and her. crew.
i^-^ONDON, June39.--pennite/returiis r - e
■ gardUig the ,-severe^/flghting'-between"
jine Chinese troops and ? the "i Boxers that
/going- -on V-Thufsaay: between 'Tien :
asiru andr;Pekin./had£not been e received
%; T T .Len':Tsin. Hwhen;the:;latest"rtelegrams'H when;the:;latest"rtelegrams'
>°. :+".°J? d <5L w ere > filed. The Chiriese ■ troop's.^ ;
: h .?.^«y cr y.: had. killed // many
;- ac ? or _ d > ng : to i some "re ports : whi le ': an other
account had the -government ""."soldieryfdeP
tea ted : in- an engagementn t near ' Pao ".Ting :
;^K//^PP«rentjy^he;^iesatibri'/:?guafds j
ihavenot yet taken :a^hand iir the; fighting/
but they -are /ready to do so, at 'a imb-' ;
:riaent's r notice. ./-./ , - . r / /;
■■■"•■-.T^.'.'-Soxer movement. affects / some
hundreds, of .square ■ /miles. Ofßciainiis
patches-to;Vienna/ frorn'Pokin aver that
the/ sect •is nib re ' po vverf uV i hari /any politi-'
cal -party, in-" China.: embracing r "no '.less
:than 4.000.000. ; and 'being^manipula" ted ;;b.v
zealous and adroit > men. r- --"
" The representatives of the Powers -"are
still acting in/ Perfect 'concert, /which ap-' ;
pears, for the present,- to give: tho. Chinese
vGovernm'erit ample~/ch:ihce /to put down
the : disturbance alone. - . / '.
The ; . Tien / Tsin /cbrrespoTident/ of the'
.Daily Mail; telegraphing June -7th. "says:
"Pdr 'the last .three days the wholti: com
munity/of Tien Tsin has /been Preparing
ro . defend" itself ''against .an expected at
tack by the Boxers." / There is/'a^V-ontinual
influx of refugees . from the surrounding
country,' who. are .noweVowding the ci ty;
This; increases;the: excitement. : Ne-irly alt
the villages/ surrounding Tien Tsin^'are
joining /the ,Boxer" movement., .which .-is
taking more and more a fanatical charac
ter. / . /. ■- ::■: :■ ■l■.■_ -. ■ .■-■/---■-• - : .-.. -
; "Parties of foreigners, when approach-
where to go, when to go. and
: how to go: •
Trilby Excursion to Nor foils, Vir
. KT»i>l:i lle:ieli,/au«l Ocean Vieiv ".-"/'
next Sunday, June 10th. through/to Vir
ginia. Beach without change. Passengers
for Ocean View/ will "change at ". Norfolk
and Western" depot, Norfolk. A solid vesti
bule train; new raii, and/a slag, ballasted
track, ..which 'makes the ride clean -.arid
nice. Round trip fare- to. Norfolk, 51.
Ocean . View.: $1, .aria Virginia Beach.
W.2T>. Train leaves Byrd-Street (Union)
Station at .S::» A. M.; "returning, leaves
Virginia. Beach. 6::J0 P. M.; Ocean View.
«:af2 P. M.. and Norfolk at 7:15 P. M.
Stops- at Petersburg, Waverly, and Sur
folk for passengers. Tickets sold on
train, for all of these places.
MICH IE &/:a DAMS, Managers.
' , ■■■■■■ Hammond. - . . . ; •
The besst Roses, Sweet Peas. Carnations,
and ; other Cut-Flowers on/ hand."
Special attention giv-en to weddings' and
decorating. -/ , ; ;-■ / ; _/ ■'— . •■■
/Coffee* ThutPlea.fe.;. : /
Teas you can't ' equal. : Sugars at cost.
These are facts," :at . CD. Kenney Com
pany's, Northwest Cor. ', Broad and Sixth
street; Southeast Cor. Main and Seven
teenth street; : ' ; "
;_-'_; _- '_ —I — _^«i». '_ ! ./; . ,■-■•'
Senlioard Air-Line UaJlTvay-Clinnse
■ - J of Scliednle.
Commencing' Sunday, June 3d."; the Sea-.
double daily passenger (service over 'its
own rails from Richmond to all points
South.- • -i - * . . ,-
Trains will leave from Chesapenke/and
Ohio ' Broad-Street" Statoin at 2:35 P. Ml
and 10:40 P. M. A 150,.7:30 A. M. daily, ex
cept Sunday, which runs solid to Durham.
N. C. -. '
Trains arrive Richmond from South at
5:15 A. M. and S:)Q P. M. daily, and 2 P. M.
daily, except Sunday. 7 -.-.
For further particulars apply to '
11. M. BOYKIN. General Agent. .;
:■:■■■■ .-.■-"". . No.&ifj east Main street.
Take Steaiuer, Pocaliontas ,
T.'.c. round trip to- N0rf01k. .... ;: : .;rr.73c.*
7iic. round trip to! Newport News...'.-C'.7r>c.
50c. ladies or chi1dren. ;. . . ... . . -.- . ,-.50 c.
To' the Seaside.^fl— Side Trip t«>; the
.■ ' Cuyes . JJOe.
No more delightful outing can be taken
at/such a low. cost. One dollar, will take
you/to Newport'- News,/ Old Point; Buek
roe Beach, Ocean View, or Norfolk 'and
return: 50 cents, additional will give seve
ral '"'. hours' sail: ; to /the capes and back,
taking or .-leaving the 'Steamer either' at
Newport News or Old":P6int. A lunch can
be had /on th^'steamer."*-; • • ;-■ -
--^Twb-.fast trains-'with"; Parlor cars, will
be run every Sunday— the first train to
lea\'e Richmonds:Co A. M.. which will not
stop at Newport -News;, the ;-second -train'
to 'leave. Richmond;. 9 :"A; M., which -will
stop at Newport N«ws. /."-■' :. ...
. The Norfolk ticket -will be * good : for ■ re
turn trip; either .via Ocean View br.'Ches
apeak'e '. and .■ (ihio -.steamer from Norfolk.
Returning. leave"/; Norfolk V (Ocean .''View
Station) at 6 -P. M.,/and leave Old Point's
P.; /M.. of leave :Chesapeake-/amL Ohio
Wharf, '. Norfolki .,.-1:15^ P: M:. /and leave
Newport News ; S:ls;.'P~M. ../ ' /—
■A; Day at AVe.st' Point. Gives Henltli
' : ■ >' . niiil :'Conifurt^J '" "..'.
' -The Sunday trips to West Point are
growing in popularity, because in connec
tion with/these 'trips' there is lots of : plea-L
suire arid' health thrown In. .Every^ Sunday
morning these trips. are-p atronized by.fbur
best people in. search. of. health-giving at
mosphere, and, an opportunity to get away
from'.the -heat ami dust of ; the city. - Spe
cial limited strain; leaves Southern railway
station !at'9:2Q"'every..Sunday morning; -re
turning, leaves West : Point at 6:30. p!i HI.
Only seventy-minutes' run in.'each direc
tion, and 60 cents forTthe. round- trip. Tldk
ets on sale Saturday;;go6d:returning"Sun
day or Monday;.- $1; for the -round "trln. r * Tf: -
Ucilacea , Kate rjiilaiieiiihia, via
It.. F. & V. anil j'rniiMj-lvanitt Hali-!
. roail. Account Xatioual .Kei»ubU-.
'. can ConTeutton., f..-. '. V!. ; . - .
For this occasioh ftho Richmond.- Fre-"
dericksb'urg.' arid! Potomac.' railroad . will
sell -A iron-clad f s ignaturea t u r e ti cke ts} to . Ph i !£
adelphia • arid .return at. rate "of * one } fare!
.fOE.i.the;; round;: trip, :§7.50-fro"rh Richmoad/
Tickets toj behold "Jiuit?: 13th . to. l9th;:in-"
elusive, good going/only on <late 'of -sate"
and ; f or /-coriUnuou? passage in'euch direc-i
tion. final liniit ."June; 26th. r lC'Ca.: On ,isa.!en
at :!,Ttcket~ Oflicei"cßy "rd-fetreet St.it lo n, :; or.
Oflice>: of r Richmond: ; Transfer
OOoMairi street. '■■; '-'.-■ . \- : W; "P^LTAYLOR; ; '■.:■'.-.
: -J^\'i'- ':- : "-'■ . V:; ;::■:":■: z?' ; 0 ' Tniffic^MantiKtr.^^
>•' - ' l'er^onal.'-;'!^ _.-""*, - : ---"'i;-j;v'.-'i
fv;AVante<l.^to-; hear j
;Burf: whbjjeft^Norfolk- in summer of ISO 3. 1
ifully^rec>iyeß:fbi%?ilrs:-jDavi(ltOiyphaiVt :
Irving,^ 160 venue, ;New iYork;
ipaptuiri r:Henry^fßurr*Bobb|tt; >Flrsr; r Ar-'i
; tllloryv V Governor's ; : i! r. ; Richaru*
D. xP Ic J l ?' l !i ine^ J?rc *r folk^ ; C^ya;:lS:;Da:via :
|B^rr^Lawrence/^Petersburjr, ::A>: -Irifdr^
■ nirt tion ~ I**f t "at Dispatch ■ office ' will ;, Ibe
For a. tonic for;th«' nervous and .S-<
ijpepticginothing I GQuals faS little ;l 'A.n'*ostiira'' '
;|B!tter3,«yrhejs,|jenui!ie,}: Dr. , Siegert's,' jiln-]
He Has Secured a -Position/:
v-West of LwsM^f*
- - ■
■!He Hay Be Preparing to Haie 'a Reait
After Botha.
| It-Besins "AV»-*re March inar Into Pr*i' : '
j "
I toi'in— lt nelon^s to Qwsea/Tlc^r
: " *• r
i .; /. ■■.;. •:.•■.:-.::■ c.x .-;.-. .,. ■ , ■■..;. /,:.:, .-- „
I : toria"— Hollls'si/ Going;. Into :.Tranji*vi
vraal rnautUorlzeO; * ■ ■■?
June 9.-3 A. M.-General EufTjJ
ler ' has at_ last taken the oftensive. and* - , r ,
by manoeuvring- has secured a position;^
west of L^ing^s Nek, by which^he;beiieves^;j|
he Cim make the Boer positions untena- ■ • ,
ble. Presumably, he will immediatoly^oH; : g|
low up" his success. . "■,""". i- •',.-'
Lord Roberts has communica ted nothing -r^ "
for three days, nor Permitted .the, corre-",
sponderits towire what;is sbins:on. ■.-.Hbn-_.-y3
don's "inference Vis. that he J^restinsr,:^-^|
; though he is possibly .disposingvhls;army:|g
for a : reach •; after :Comman(lani-General;^|
Uotha. ' ' - -. -••■.-.
A- blockade iof the wires /on account^oC p ;
the crush" of official correppon'ilence.may, .■■_■:. s
account for; the scanty press news. Some ■.
reports filed a week ago art*, only just J
coming through. Among: ; these are some >;^
spirited descriptions of the - fight ," at :"
Elandsfontein. ' i The- Burghers surrender-, '; -';
ed to any one. , Kaffirs went^^ about: looting;^
the Jewish stores. ■.■■■■• ■-.■■■ . -.''.-■
Lord Roberts'-s army" has a new song, r
It runs thus: " .*-" '" '-■'■.""■;■■■"■ "" -
"We're marchin? into Pretoria,' V
It belongs to Qu>;en Victoria.'* -
The Daily Express has ;:the followinffv -:,
I from Pretoria, > dated Wednesday: , .
"The 1,000 prisoners who were depoftedttT%
from AVaterval were told -that .they' > WHrt>yij
about- to : be.- given up 'to Lord -Roberts.; r:
Th ey - eri t'rai ned cheerfully, • and were • con- ; -
.veyed to Nboit Gedache, ■ instead of Pre
::"General: Louis Botha,' with. -a.- rearr \
guard :'o*- ; 2,000/ lef t ? Pretoria ■ during th* .
liight. 'The British. ad vanceguard.":"on: en- '??-'.
tf ring- the town./was upon the .vary Jh<fel3rV :
of the retiring: Boers. .Botha .has"; swotn^:
to carry ';on"the' .war in / the mountains.'^
'■••.*At':"'l^oure_nz6 Marciues "station - a."; crowd -™.
waited' all -.Thursday "flight to see Presl^w^i
dent Kruger, as ■it was reported', thatch© ?|g
would arrive by, 'a special train „t o 'sa!nA||
: an -~ a?y!«m :on boanl ; the..-
"cruiser Friesland. "^"** - ""^ w -^--^r^' <^-^-^><rr s;:
-BOER /REFUGEES- :" ; ■ : ['ff/VJ i.-
Middleburg is said to be full of Boer.?.
•refugees and wounded. The railway still - ;
delivers goods at Brohkhorst Spruit, forty -V
miles "eastvOf Pretoria. ' .
A British column is at Bremersdorp-V-';'
Swaziland. The British at :Belra/: ar«:V
moving into 'the interior:, in /detachments ;-*
of 2(X> daily. . T - " ,: : /.::::
Mr. G. D. Fiddp?. Imperial. Secretary •ito":- ;
the High Commissioner.'; with" a' part |oC_.;t'
Sir Alfred -Milrier's staff; left ; Cdpe ; Tdmv;?|
Tuesday : evening . for Pretoria.; possibly;^
as the Cape Town correspondent ■•'of! r Tth'a's^
Daily News thinks, to arrange- the an- J
nexation details. ..^^^^ ■.. . ■
; LON DON, - June B.— A special dispatch' i
from Pretoria -describes ;a- visit mada , byf,"^-
oflieers of Lord. Robt-rts's atatt.-^ta^thef^
presidency.. June. sthl: It says: "~ —
' "We : were received by ; a Dutch . pastoivi^
tmd"shortly. were joined ' by Mrs. Xriiger^<4'
■ The .; latter wore a : black silk dress j and 5^
white- cap. She composedly exchaiisced?^
greetings with; her visitors, who "notified; vl
lierj»'of ■ their.' intention to replace© "-the ';
Burgher" guards with a guard :oC rßrttisbjt?
troops. The -Burghers thereupon laid doVn.
th'eirrarms ■on the asphalt porch of Uhe'«;6
building." " - : : ■ ■ '.::.■'.',>
saj r s:in reference to the Lourenzo/ilaitiuea ''>-.
dispatch stating that it:\v:is;bel|eved\that^
United States Consul Hollis " was~neff6tl-r.^
ating with ';■ President' Kru'ser - to .i brtng^
about .peace, by direction ,of Ulie^Wash-fIS
ington government, that ilr., HolUs" h"ai£ ?>2 ;
no instructions- whatever j: to' make "ajtrip^
into the Transvaal, and -furthermore that ~5
the '■;_Statti /Department did not know- of .' "
any such ■Intent ion 'on -his ; part.: 'i The; Con?"^
sul: had no right ;to/soi into foreign] terrf*^
toryJwithout^permission ;'ot therSta.te.-De~*-"
partmerit'-vbht'/as' it is assumed Jthat^ his? j
: .visit : /vvas:.oi; a 'purely personal charact«r,J^;
no attention will belaid tohis reportifljiT?
action. ;-;.V- ■.//■:'/' ' '_ . : . •-.*'- t."-'T.~I
.''■:: /^.PfaspXERSRESCUED., ; ~ .
-LONDON,vJurie;s.— Public; interest "cen^?^
trts : largely, in" itn'e': -fate; of . thejßi^ttlihl U
pri?wh«?rs in" the .Transvaal, but •it j seems -
probablG: that" about 3,500. have .been sreoov-"j? ;
ereii, . includinii' 129" offlc*rs." ; The f Federats^r^
«ht>ref ore,', have removed about a 'thousand.^
as hostages. .. . . ■ ":.:/■.:■
V In view.' of 'the Associated "Press ad vloeatSli
frorii'-JVashington ; that -.the ;Uriited.: States W%
•7,'on-jul lioilis had no '-•6flsclal t _erra'TidL\to]thirsS
i Tra us van 1. there is 'j li t tle'dis position ; to ire^C?;
i gh rd - his' rnovemerit s . as at "a JI slghlncantl% : ;
j A^ 'special ■-' dispatch -froni.Pretbrta^iayal^:
I! that the only shell which took 'effect"; iii^
the town, prior"; to^ the -. occupation: of JPrer^r
toria hit:: th> v Consulate of > ; the?: Uaited^
j Stated. - . :V: :" ;- ■,'-:' \ '?/;;',; %^:-}:^ : - ". ~J
v "~cM dispatch ;f rom : Cape^ Town sa"y3 - "that -~
I the .;irebr^^i|aftoh;roC^thieXTranß\iuUgis^
\ nroceertingo : A^portlohCof;Sir^lfr^sai[ii£fe
- ner's- ; staff -has^^goneUo-Prctofiafto^stari^
the machinery of government. . ;f .
v Xa t ufe's ; curb ►for..? Obesit>-4take'SSara.-f^
fopa Arbriuack- Water orie"<dajr-^SaratbgaL V :
Oathatta Water' the^next /day— andfyoa^i
will-:; reduce J your C: weisht;^;; All iTyoil|caa^
drink for 15 cents at Ilarfison'sldrugfstQre,,*^
cornvr^ofvFmiphee^and^BTbaifilsrrects.' ' ■ -\
'J"'h6. ..„- ." '-
rrr^^;^smXGTOX^ June . 8.-Fo^^
: tyyfj ca^t for Siiturday and; Sunday :*^Ss
■ : Virginia ■'■■and North Carohua
■ ShowtTs. foUowvu "by fair -TCtfa-'";
ffe I SK southerly, shifting 'Votnbrthwestefly^
winds. ... - I^^
;;-:-- ■■ '■■':■■;■: ;'■■' --~,-~ t- r-~— — ..-, - :~yS?^^&&M
V ESTERDA V wiu» ) cl^ar. and ' warns. ; '; .Ths'j
inirsjfiioCi theitherrijom^t^r was ;;a*?Jf Olldw3il
IspASM r.TJvrr^tvc.^^r^^^
:^».-\;y.\i. •...•»»»».....«...».».^,552^m§
,: i*. m r... ./.:.....:

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