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Richmond dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1884-1903, September 22, 1901, Image 9

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■ • JM^^i^^Py
Every dealer -will sell the R & G
Corset 'with the guarantee that it
%dli not stretch cf give as. long as
you. wear it.- No ether Corset
Company is able to make as strong
a guarantee as this because no other
corset is made in the sair.e way as
the R & G* Twelve thousand /*' ;./.
dealers sell R& G Corsets. If //■
your dealer is not among them' '-'.'■ /^j
Vvrite to' us. . ; - ~- \ - •
R & G CORSET COMPANY, NEW YORK
1 ' ■■','.'•■.
i and those about to "become housekeepers 'will find in our
| two stores a fine line of
j Furniture, Stoves, and Mattings,
I which we are now offering at less prices than their real
a value would seem, to warrant.
| Every piece of furniture represents artistic designing,
I substantial and thorough workmanship and superior finish.
j Every yard of Matting offered was selected for its beau
* tiful colorings and strong, wear-resisting qualities.
1 NOTE THESE PRICES— THEN "COME AND SEE THE
I ARTICLES:'
I Fine Gofdeo-Oak Finish
I Bed-Room Soits, 3 pieces, $13.50.
YOUR CRBDIT IS GOOD.
1 HOPKINS FURNITURE /COMPANY,
a ■ v . ' :.'.':■.-.. .'
1 7 and 9 West Broad Street.
FULTO.VWAS I-V MOt^ItXIXG. „
SlcKiiiley r .i Memory Appropriately'
Honored-Notes of the "Weelc.
Fulton was 'deeply draped in mourning
Thursday in honor of the late President.'
IBusineses was entirely suspended between
the hours of 11 and 3,.J?. M.
The Pulton post-office at R. L. Harri
son's drugstore Was beautifully draped in
black and displayed a life-size crayon
picture of Mr. McKinley. Many .stores
■were draped in mourning. The Milheiser
Manufacturing Company, Virginia, and
North Carolina Wlieel Works, Richmond'
Cedar Works, all. closed. •;. '
Mrs. James Vaughan .and her son,
Archie who have been on an extended
visit in New Mexico and Colorado, have
returned home again. .. ..
A reception given Monday night in
lionor of Miss Kate Williams's ICth.birth
<lay. Games -v-ere. indulged in until a late
hour, when refreshments were served.
Among those present were Misses Ka to
md Lucy Williams, Lilia Jordan, Myrtle
Lynch, Daisy Carter, Annie and Margie ,
ilcGuire; Messrs. George and John Daily, i
3:ddie Butler. John Dowden, Arthur Dick- j
jr.son, Frank Arinitage, and Hugh Me-,
Ouire. " : i
Mrs. Henry Hill has returned from j
n visit to her parents in Amelia county, i
Miss Annie '.Lillis,: of New York, :s |
the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Mi Me- j
Laughlin, of Louisiana street. ' j
Miss Mamie" Gogan, of Louisiana .street^
is visiting Miss Kate Elian, : of Ports
mouth. ; : / ' "■
Miss Nellie Duffy is visiting
at Newport News. , ; . j
Mrs. Charles Pumphrey, of .West Point, ;
(se 15-Sun,Tu&F3m)
is the guest of Mr. 3kf. Gogan, of Louis
iana street. .
■ Mr. Charles Kaufelt remains quite sick
at his residence on Denny street. .-."
Miss Mary Garber has returned from
a visit to her sister in Berkley, ~Va. '■.'■'_
Miss Mamie Rice 1 has returned _ home
from Norfolk, where she spent the' sum
mer. • V :'■ ' ' • -.'/■; ... ■
The Cup of Cold Water Circle of King's
Daughters and Sons n will -meet at the resi- ■
derice of Miss. Beulah McDonough, of ;
Louisiana:, street. / Monday night. '
1 IVlf.'-W. M. Anderson, a former Fulton- i
ite,' but ,no",v a resident of Baltimore, -is
visiting his father, Captain F. W. Ander- ;
son. of Williamsburg avenue..' ."_".
Mr. Harvey Southward continues quite
si.elf athis . mother's residence on Nlch- j
oiron street;':
'. Mr. A. M. Butler continues quite sick at
his home on Nicholson street. '
: A' delightful entertainment' was given
Thursday night by the young, men of
Fulton and Church. Hill at Kersey's^Hall
on Orleans street. **.
Sealioartl Secnriiies Holrt XJp Well, i
Richmond people who. have all along
had faith in 'the' value of the. securities
of. the SeaDoardTAir-Line are much grati
fied at- thY. stable qualities which these
securitiesV displayed ' during, the recent :
slump. -The average falling away of the
aifferent. stocks was about\G per cent.
The Seaboa.rd Air-Line stocks gave .way
only. aViout-^3'l-2 -per cent. -•; :^ . ]
■ This roadis looked upon as one of the ■
local enterprise of the city, and ;the fact
that its securities -stood so -firm when
thosw of other and older, roads were fall
ing away below, what had been expected ■
is the' cause of -natural gratification.
'»-.-,.-.' : Munford, Tcnn^Oct. 3, 1900.
■■■''. I am : a'- oreat believet in Wine of Cardm" and Thediotd's Black-Draught. .. Myv wife took -.
-one bottle of! W^ne -of Cardui bit winter and when \ her". baby was born she had i an easy. time. My
wife and I think your medicines are the best we have ever found. RHODELANDER.
Motherhood is the great aim of -womanhood.", but-all the natural sentiment which clusters around
it seems cruel mockery to thousands of suffering women to-day. To them motherhood means only
* misery. But women need not suffer agony at childbirth.
makes women strong and healthy by regulating the menstrual flow and strengthening the organs of
womanhood A strong woman looks forward with joy to the coming of her child. Women Tfear'
motherhood b«au S e they arc sick. Weak Of Jfaw cannot wUMand the stram w.thout great pan and
danger. Wine of Card* ha, relieved ..000,000 women who stood !. terror g«gg_J
; rcsDonsibilitv. 1 1 equips woman for, every duty of wifehood and | motherhood. v "hen Wine; os\ Cardui £
responiiDMiy. i ct, H A .... „ „..*,, a ««- 1 r». ,c- <*' K T ttv*l
is used it can truly be said, "mother and child are doing well. Ask your druggist for a f: : \.y bottle
' •'- For adirsao and litsrafcnw, Address, ri"rin^«ymptoins,H / '.Tho Ladies' Advisory '^Vfig??'"
Department," iae Chattanooga o Company, ; Chattanooga, Tanu. .
THE RICHMOND DISPATCH.-SIJNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, >190l^S
:^.§;:' , ■ w-^^m^^
THIS WAY OV THiafKIUfG,
BOOSEYELT'S VIRGINIA PASTOR.
-■;%v-;..V-;.'. I ' - ■■"■- ■■'■■'* s--'
111* ;■ Remarks > at tli« : McKinley Mem
c orial j Service in His Clitircli~De-"
■ - ' ■ . -.----.- ■ ". --^' '■ '.:-r- •■:':---. --W-T-' :■■■ ;.-■ ;--. ; .K---~^ V
. . .>' ■■■■.-.■,■.;-...■-..■.-..<..■.'.:■■- ...■>. ■--.-.. .-■■-..■:..-:." ■--■
in and; for: Sketdi': oil Hoge'i>Tran»
oontincntal Trip.
r:/ WASHINGTON.;v September-^ a-^Spe-:
cial.)— lt- Is .stated .here on/ what, seems ;
to .b© good authority^; that /President;
f Roosevelt: is regarded ;. by > New ;
1 as -; a .' strong "'sympathizer ;.with
ithe;Bbe'rs.' v ?^/wellfkho^wn;soyernmentf6f7?
'-. ficial," said; to 'he: on intimate; terms/ with;
/the iPresident^stated^thislmorriirig " iri fbhe;
/of;tlie hbtelUobbies; that MrV;' Roosevelt ;
:iras/a ; merriber ' of ithe '. New York Holland ;
; Society, which^brgariizatiori Jis /composed ■
fof •- descendants bf \ the ■ first/ Cuteh f settlers/
in New.' York. s ' The i '"official '/further stated;
; in f connection ' with": this '-, that / Mr. Rbose
>velt Is, ; to the- best t 'of his information, a
'member ;of >; the Board ■ '. of J Governors yof
that society,; which/ extended .to Presi-^
'dent Kruger, of the South African re
public, an l invitation' to t make a y tour of
this country. ■- ' •'■ :■"-■. :■' '-\r^'^- J '.'■ f ;
. THE ■ PRESIDENT'S PASTOR. ;
, Rev. John M.V Schick7 T D. D.', pastor ■ of
;Presldent-Roosevelt's:church in. this -city-;-/
;Grace Reformed- Chapel— conducted the,
: memorial' services held there yesterday af
ternoon. : " -' : / ' .'. / ' ,
;'.■": VThe nation is; in God's keeping," : said
Dr. Schick. "No man can overthrow our
government.; Th'e;powers/tnat : ,be'are or-;
: dained of God, and the- work of the /An- •
archist to overthrow them will always be
invairi. ;• The blow of the assassin was;
airiied not at the man McKinley, , but at;
our institutions: 7 - It'has founclits ariswer
in the: expressions of the^ love arid/ devb^
tion which | the whole /nation bore not only
for the' President,' but -also for, the insti
tutions of ; thisr government." ' v
PERSONAL. ' :
.< Policeman j James L. Daniels, > of the":
Third Precinct, this city, /died at George-,
town -Hospital Wednesday, af ternbbri of
typhoid-fever./ >He . had ; been .; a member
of tho police force only since January
last, v and was /a ■ native of Virginia. His
body, was shipped to Louisa, -Va., ; .Tor
interment. . / /.
Colonels -W. D. Pollock, of Kingston,
N. C.,. and Joseph'E. Robinson, . editor of
the Goldsboro' (N. C.) ._ Argus,, who are.
rriembers of "Governor: , Aycodk's staff,
were the official' representatives of tho
Executive of the; North State at th© fu
neral obsequies at - Canton. ; .
Messrs. James^T. Gray -and James
Caskie, of Richmond, and their families,
were detainedhere a. whole day. by/miss-^
ing a train on their way to Buffalo, where
they . go to visit . the Pan-American Ex
position. - They stepped; at : the Metropoli
tan. ' : . ■ ■ .;■;,. •'. •'•■
I . Hon. A. J. Montague; who is, unanl-
I mously chronicled as the, next; Governor
of Virginia, stopped here a. f ew ; days ago,
returning with Mrs. Montague from the
recent horse show at Manassas, Va. He
was called upon by quite a number_of the
.resident Virginians in this city. ./ /„
The same day President ;Lyon"'.G. Tyler,
,/ of William and Mary; College, was . a
visitor at the ? Metropolitan, homeward
bound from a trip North. ■ . :
: Mr. Robert- J. Walker, of Mount Jack
son, Va.,.and wife, who;had beenattend
ing the funeral of: President; McKinley,
were in the city this week. ; Mr. , Walker
was the Republican candidate for Con
gress in the Seventh District last election.
Mrs. J. H." Fitzgerald "and two children
of Richmond and Miss Louise Barclow,
of Norfolk are guests at the Metropoli
tan. - ■• • ; .
Colonel John L. Cunningham, the well
known tobacco-planter, of Cunningham's
Person county, N. C, who'has been in
trie city since; the funeral. services "at the
Capital, left for Richmond this evening.
Other. Carolinians registered here are
D. H. Browder, . of Winston ; J.i F. "Allen,
of Hickory; J. : . Sterling Jones? ; oCGreens.
boro'; J. C. Clifford, of Dunn; Jonathan
Robinson, of Reidsville, and H. A. Page
and son, of Raleigh. .
Among the Virginians registered at the
same hotel are Editors A.' P. Rowe/ of
Fredericksburg; A. : Cutherill s Portsmoutn.;
J.. P. Payne, Lynchburg;;C. W. Spencer,
Richmond, and D. ;H. Drum, Richmond.-
COLONEL ; HOGE'S: -TRlP.; ■)■■;, ■ „.
There is quite a demapfl here for a
6ketch of Colonel J. Hampton Hoge's
transcontinental trip| ? en route to fill a
consulship at Amoy, China, written by a 1a 1
Mr. Claude Bennett,; of a congressional
, information ; bureau in this /.city. That
trip made Colonel Hoge famous" the wnoie
country over. "• "
ROOSEVELT "NOT PRO-BOER."
LONDON. September ?21.— The Daily
Chronicle finds great .satisfaction in an
alleged authoritative- statement from its
Washington' correspondent,' to which it
gives great importance and prominence,
that President Roosevelt is not pro-Boer,
in his sentiments, "and will maintain Pres
ident McKinley's : policy of strict neu
trality with regard. to South Africa. -..
"Therefore," says the Daily Chronicle, - ;
"any trustingto a chapter of .accidents,
so far as- the United States is concerned,
on the part of .the Boers, : . will be. doomed
to disappointment.". r - -■ 'vf'" 1 /^' ■"■'■--
THE CZAR AUTOCRATIC IX FRANCE.
He Keeps President IjOTtuet Blarlc
: ing: Time ao.Wliole Mornins-. •'.-
COMPIEGNE. / September '-'.ZL— Emperor
Nicholas exercised .the prerogative of. an
autocrat yesterday, and kept President
Loubert/and all the French occupants of
the Chateau " Coiripiegne. marking time the
whole morning, until he, had signified his
desires'./ It ; was fully expected that he;
would drive to Pierreforids and visit :the
castle, and that "afterwards he: would
go shoo ting .in /the great; park .: attached
to the Chateau .Compie£ne7F.';All the jarV
rangements had been; made", and 500 phea
sants were brought* specially last evening
arid let loose in tha covers.: .But he -did
nothing of the kind. '. ,
..' : After .-a. short;, walk: 'in the. gardens, the
Emperor; had : a long/ interview with :M.
"VS^aldeck-Rousseau,. the^FrenclOPremier.'
It lasted at: least two hours. Count Lams
dorff, the. Russian Foreign .-Minister,: also
oi— '.cr ;- ' x : ;.T t "'th;- M. -Delcasse. the; French
liUnTster^SO/Fprelgiig Affairs, Watufaily, ? |
'•what^took plnce has not been uivulg^cl.
(but it Is whispered that the .principal"
rsubject, of ■"■■llitr two interviews was -1 the
relations between^-PrancSiand!
Russia.
;PRECA-DTIONS!fwJ
: with^Uiel
ICzarina, in a VicLoria, at S.b'clock.iwifh"
vno escort,- except : 'a'_few'*'detect!ves." : on:
jkepttdiscreetly/; in \ I he\back-v
Igrourid^Measures /were : : takerr>. within? the]
Iparlc^however^thatTabiblutely/precludedi
I thelapprorachp of ;. any/? strb.hger. ; siThel; en^
ftire i outer ,'o f * ther park ) /was /pa-/'
ltxblledSby^cuirassie/rs,v /while 2'eyei-y: few/
iyards' '■ along : - the .' palisade? inclosihs'^.tae ■
I park; /were 5 stationed t f obt * soldiers ./with/
jnxedvbaybnets.'rNumerpus det2c:iyes were'
; hidden ; . in • the woods. /0.. ' _ : ' ; - ;..;;r ; ".;
fiTwb/iinterestingHiricidents; of/the // day^
were 'tho';reception^by ; Emperor ; Nicholas"
'of ,I>e ■ Boisdeffre, formerly ?chie£
'of/ the i/;French : -]"staff,l| arid'; the^ bap tisinVqf=
the ■; infant : son vbf;;ther: Count fDe<Monte-- ;
belloj the ;FrVnch! Ambassador Uq Russia;
jy :i:BRIL.IJANTi; EKTORTAINIkIENT.- : .&: //
/ -.The crowning- feature; of itheday'sevents:
was'a- gala performance in !.the; chateau.-;
.which followed .: a ;/' grand banquet in'/- the'
famous :~ hall/ ; of /'columns,-:: at-, which : the ;
'members ;: of the : French .; Cabinet, /thej/bf-J
■ficera -of .the/ Senate and ; Chamber. of{~De-~,
puties, .and " leading members ■ of; the : suite;
of : the ■ Czar; and- M.', Lbubet- were 'present.
The:, theatre -presented/ a dazzling ; spec-:
tacle, with th©: ; brilllant ; uniforms of sthe-:
officers,' lavishly embroidered withVgold/|
lace, and the : superb ; ' toilettes, of tho I
ladies. /'-",'• "'//:;.' '- ~\\ " ."••"-: '- '- r //
STATUE OF KT..G ALFRED.
It is -TTnyeiled: ."by: Lord Roseliery^
Reference to This Country. /;
WINCHESTER, ? ENGLAND,' .Septem-/;
ber 21.— 1n the -presence of a. vast con
course of Anglo-Saxon delegates and oia-Z
ciala, Lord' Rosebery yesterday. unveiled :
the/great statute of King Alfred. In ;the-
: course of his ; eulogy. of the Saxon King, -
Lord . Rosebery ; said: . " , .• .
;■:. ."King; Alfred wrought : : immortal ..work
for us,, and. for.our. sister nation -over the;
sea, which, in /the supreme 'moinentsr.of -•
stress and sorry, is irresistibly joined ; to_
-us .- across the centuries r and -across, the
■sea-s.". - ... - ' -' ;'.. ■: . . -.--
In the absence of Mr. ;Choate, .the.
United -States '.Ambassador, from 'the
luncheon s at the Guild Hall, Charles Fran
cis Adams in behalf of ; the :
American I delegates. - : He -took occasion to
mention I ' the appreciation 7by the .'Ameri-.
cans of the deep,- spontaneous, all-perya
sive,; sincere sympafny ; ;. manifested;: by -
Great Britain at th<> time of - America's 1
national bereavement. -. .
CONFERENCE REGARDING CUBA.
iThe Island's Nctv Electoral IjaTv Pro
; ~ Tides. f or Too Freqnent Elections.
. WASHINGTON, 'September 21.— After
the Cabinet meeting yesterday, the Presi
dent, /Secretary. Root, and general
Leonard . "Wood, Governor-General of
Cuba, held a long conference at the White
House. The.; discussion' related to-Cuban
affairs, - more i particularly - to' the new
electoral law adopted by the Cuban Con
stitutional -. Convention. ' General Wood
had. a . copy of the law, and its . provisions
were considered carefully, especially cer
tain features which General -Wood con
siders unsatisfactory. The principal ob
jections-is-that it provides for too fre
quent elections.' It is believed that so
many campaigns r will not be in the: in
terest, of peace and .quiet in the island.:
BI»KINI.EY AND 3IACON INCIDENT.
Veteran Who Pinned/ Confederate
Bn.<ljc?e on Late President's Coat.
. MACON, GA., September 21.— 1>r. ;. Ro
land B. Hall, who, three years ago, -when
the late President McKinley. visited Ma
con, pinned on his coat the badge of the
H. A. Smith Camp, United Confederate
Veterans, 'moving 1 last^ night, '.'at a. meet
ing of the camp, the adoption of resolu
tions of respect, said: "It is: pleasant to
remember that we. did him- honor; by as
sembling in large numbers to greet him
upon his arrival J in our' city. His recep
tion by this camp he/more than once/al
luded .to as the most pleasing episode
connected with his visit South."
Odd-Fell ott Work to l>e Copied. ■■ \
: INDIANAPOLIS, IND., . September 21.—
The Sovereign Grand ; Lodge of Odd-Fel
lows has voted;. to allow copies of the
; secret work of the order ■to be, made. At
every session :for twenty years or .mor§
an j attempt has been ; made ito this • end.
Since the founding . of Odd-Fellowship
there'has beenonlyTJne copy of the secret
■ work/of :the ->rder. This is not- printed,
but' is stamped on parchment.' It, is kept
by. a guardian 'spe«ally appointed: -for
: that : purpose. .; The .'resolution adopted- to
day.: provides, that each State jurisdiction
shall receive one "copy of the secret work..
•No-additional copies will be made. ;
. Kreigerbnnrt of- North: ' America.
SAN ""ANTONIO, TEX., September 20.—
The-, sixth annual convention , of the
Kreigerbund of North America was.open
ed here yesterday. The assemblage was
"called : .to -. order by -National-President;
Vach, of St.- Louis. ■ About two hundred
national' delegates ; are ; in attendance.' The
visitors were welcomed here; by the
Mayor, aresponse being, made by Presi
dent -Vach. : All .business .will be-flnished
to-morrow^ when the "election of officers
is-to; be held, and a place for the next
meeting': selected: -. The morning and af-:
-ternoon sessions of .to-day were devoted
to: reports..
Bris:«tlier to Sncceeil lin«lloTr.,' .
WASHINGTON. D. C; September . 21.—
The ■;: President 1 has .appointed .Colonel
James M. . Bell, of the - Eighth Cavalry,
and president of the. Military ' Board of
Review,; to be a brigadierrgeneraJ. vice
Brigadier-General^Ludlow, deceased. _■
General Bell will retire about October
Ist, thus leaving a :vacariey for another
apDOintment.
-.' J. D. 3losl>y_ Memorial Bell. "
'VA.- "memorial bell has been' placed .in
Highland; Park/ Methodist church to the
memory /of - the ; late Mr. ■J...-D.'. Mosby.
He- was the originator arid ,faithfuli'sup
porter: of the church, giving in his quiet,
unostentatious way. liberally' of his' time,
means",-: arid energy; to -its .welfare. Those
who \ loved him, .'■ his ifriends-',i friends-', inside ;and
outside -his;church, wishing to . honor his
memory and to "fulfil at the same time his
wishes for the 'church., decided/ to/ erect
this memorial- bell." _ • ■■-. ; ■ _/ ;.
. Services incident: to the event' will be
held on Sunday at 11 A.. M.,- September
22d,' and Rev. J. N. Latham, -of Ports
mouth,"'the: first- pastor of • the church,
will 'preach. '•-„'' :y ■' '' . -,; r V '
Wg liciYG stciyGcl in our old. store <i littl.6 loiigGr ttcin wo >
thouMrtSoSuiSfev'e will positively move on Monday 6^4
TliGrGforG, only two days arG left of our phenoniinal re
duction sale. You havG only two days more to taliG ad
vantago of tbo wonderful bargains we are offering. Tlie -.1
day we movo all goods go back to original prices:
! Sliitings that '-were $15 go, •Suit to order, -r
Suitings that wGro $18 and #0 go, Suit jto^^^^^^
Suitings that were $22 and $25 go, Suit 4o order,
Suitings that were $2& go, Suit to order,
• - $18.00 • -n
■ ■ •■■■ ■ ■ ■■■•"' ■'■"■■-•■' - ' 8 A^k ■ I *."■■ m BTm -'"^1 ■' ' '" ; ~ • ■ -' '"•'■■ "■ '■''■
■-.//■ /' ■'■■ ■ ■■-■;■- '.'■';•.;,.* .•* m. M-»m^/^«^. ». m.^ii <?y •■•-•:■■.••.••.■■..-■■•. •■■. ■
Frank l^areck, Manager , 826 EAST : 'MAIN STREET,
COAI-ORKOYALARMSf
BXPI/AXATION O F SITUATION RE
GARDING ANCIENT EMBLEM.'
ONLY SIX- : OF- THEM' EXOTT.
They AVere Evidence* of Jjoyalty to
Great Britain During Tronblons
Times Preceding This. Country's
War for Independence..
: The^ telegram from I St. John, N. 8., a
few. days ago announcing that the Lion
arid Unicorn, originally belonging to the
Old State Ho use in Boston, were in that
city, .would lead the public to believe that
.the emblem at St. John was the model for
; the silver and gold animals recently
placed on the -famous old building..
Such, however, is not a. fact. The lion
.and -unicorn that adorned the, easterly
front of .the State House were taken
• down' on the evening -of July 18, 1776,;im-.
mediately after the reading'of the Decla,
, ration, of Independence, ■ and," together
with every sign .with any resemblance to
the King's arms, were burned in 'King
street. •' _ , ■
. I But . the coat of royal arms, which ror
years adorned the. Council Chamber, was
saved from the .general destruction' of
royal emblems, arid taken out of Boston,
never ,' probably to return^ when the
King's troops evacuated the town. ;
/ Among .the royalists ; who ..sailed with
'the 'British from Boston ; on .the
17th of March , 1776, were Edward Win
slow and •■ Ward Chipmari, both graduates
of ; Harvard College, "arid educated' for: the
"law. '■' •' Wlrislow was collector :.of customs
at; Boston"^ and registrar of probate of
Suffolk "county. <It was be .who- tore the
coat /of . arms from its resting-place,: and.
packing it among:his goods; : took .it -with
him " when ■he left Boston ;. for Ne w York.
After the close of the war they, settled
in New : Brunswick, : :Where they passed
.the remainder of their lives.. Both became
distinguished in that province; both were
judges 'of the 'Supreme. -Court, arid were
at" different : times acting ; governors 'of
- the ! province. • _ " ' . • '.
v The. royal arms were lost to view for.
several. years. The next we hear, of :theni
is at Halifax, N:': S., where, in: 1785,. Ed
ward -Winslbw- was .staying.-.-- ;In; January
of 'that year he wrote to his f riend," Mr"
-Chipman. saying: . "Give my old" custom
house seal to Mr. Leonard,' arid tell him:
I'll forward;, the. famous carv.jd^coat- '.oi.
-"arms -by' the Grst conveyance- from^.Ha[i T ;
-fax." "" : '--■ \ ' -'•■: :
- * THE: ; wiNSLOW - LETTER. : - ; "
: This .subsequent letter of Mr. --Winslow'
to Mr. Chipman, - found recently; bylJo
. seph (La wrence; -of the Historical Society
of- Ne w? Bri: nswick, i among ; the -'; papers of
the late Chief-Justice; Chipmari, son; of
Judge" -Ward -Chipman/,was .printed in
the ; ' 'Irroeeedi ngs . of the Massachusetts
j . Historical : Society.'' :. --: .-■'• .-: " - ' ?
i ■- ■ : ■'■-' Halifax, 25tli -March,' 1755.
i -. ■-, My Deaf Fellow,— ln /the box with your.
= stationery - is a yeiierabl c ■ coat-of-arms,-
Iwhich I authorize^ you to present to"-the;
fCour.cil chamber," or; any other 'rss'pedtable"
ipublfcToom which' you shall .think" best
Tentitled^toit: >They (Lyon : iand;Un!»:orn)
; were /cons tarif ; ineriibers lof the . CouriciV a t
Boston— (by iriandamus^ran away when :
the /others :<: < did— have suffered— are, ■of
.course," refugees and 'have a claim; foi
residence at New • -Brunswick. /. . ■
"ICordially :^yours^ ; .^ --ED. vWINSL.O,W^ : '
'•'■ Ward j Chipjnan, Esq. . • " ' . i
■""^The only room-, In' /.the rihfan:-:
'town /of / St .: John; at; that itime; was ;Jn a
;terriporafy/. building /belorigingyto thejnew-;
= ly-fofrrier ..-.Trinity, fchurch: ;'~;'In f
■this/ ■•-building.' all. ?the -public business £ot
province ;was^trans :^
?acted. .'I- The/: courts /held -their, h session »■ in :
iit;9Ward ; vCJhipmari.-was^a^;^that;-timc;|
SolicitortGerieral^Recordef / of / city?;
'arid :L advqcate-Gerieraif ? of ithe'KCourtivoi;!
;yiceiAtob^litKi;^ri/;allithese Vcapacities,
■ liis n ] andy official '-work /were |Ii:;
' this"? r66iri: r - V: ;r ■: r : ; '//.,:."/u v ;; ; ±xr ■;•-;•- ; 'X- y- • --=" r^
.'«'lt s,was-. the -appropriate :place, , for .tn.,
- royal 'farms'^ andji they" wer c}e } placed s there; J
iarid^that they/werersiveii'to-the;parisl>'o:
tTririity i church ?is 5 testified | tdsby ?the ; ioi %
llbwiri's^record^ofSthe'lproceedingsJjofgth^
? vestry^bf^which3Judge'iChlpmanuwaSiat:;
fthe3timVfa?rnembCT:^Sto^f>Decr^^ai:^
|'-Resolved IthatStheSold/; ehurchn:be^soiey
/priced 200 tpourids; vThat/ the/bell, -or^any
I ami -King's Tcbat^of; arrris 1 belremoved lj t rom|
7t^tbld^church^to|Tririity^church.
ro^th^wallfbf^Trlritty^bhurcb^oyerHbet
Cpew^occup!ea-by?:thb^Governor ;..oi thi
prbvlnce.H They remained n\ that plaeo
.;'flreiafSt.^John;jln.in7,>wh*n J«thßyw«eJ «thByw«e
rescu¥dSby?*Fra.ricise?»f. Huis,% and -are
now on the /walls of the new Trinity;
church in that city. The escutcheon, and J
circular, and ; : is . one foot ;", in diameter;
the length of. the supporters,- the lio> . and
-the "unicorn, is^ about- two feet each, and
the' 'size ; of ; ith*e whole, including" th 9;
mantling', is about three and one-half feet.-
At what time 'these -arms were' set up
in the Council chamber in the old'State
house .in "Boston _; cannot be ! accurately:
ascertained. ■, ''They "..-belong., to the house
of Planoverand might have been made,"
. saj ; s ;Rev. Mr.: Slafter in his. article on
''The -Royal Memorials "'and. Emblems in
Use in ? the Colonies Before the, Revol
ution." "as early. as 1714, at the beginning"
of. the reign of George I." ' ' . "
HOUSE OOrF r HANOVER ARMS.. ..,
_ The arms of the house, of Hanover .were
similar from 171 ito 1801, when a change
was. introduced by the omission .' of the
Frencli-fleur.de lis and. a, consequent .re-:
ararigement, of the insignia. These: arms
are-carved in wood. The surface pf.thei
shield is convex. In the first and fourth.
Quarters, of . . the royal insignia are the
lions of England - and- fthe fleur de Jis of
France displayed quarterly. In the se
cond quarter is the lion rampant of Scot
land; :and in the .third is the harp- of
Ireland. The shield is : surrounded by,
a" badge, on ; which ; is the d motto "of the' ■
Order of the Garter, established by Ed-;
ward 111 in 1334. namely. :"Honl soit fivd'
mal y pense," and .on the. -scroll ; at .^the
baseiareUhe words, VDieu et-mon'droit,'.'
adopted Iby King Rlciiard- I.'-In.-119S, : i;'and
used ; mostly : by Eh'sTic v' sovereigns : to ■ th«
present day.- .;■.-■;; ■;
: Above V;the escutcheon Is an open but
bared helmet, 'on. which, rests a crown
surmounted by a lion. : The"; supporters
are decorated with the-customary • mahw
ling. • Therliori has beneath his 'feet .the
rcse'j of ?England,'vand the unicorn, the
thistle of 'Scotland.
.-.The* arms in question- must have been,
placed in '.the, 'council chamber - subse-"
q'uently. 'to'; 1749, .when^the, repairs } to -the!
interior of ■■"the : old 7 State-house were i-com^
pleied .after a ;fife had consumed the;
"records, books, papers "furniture, pic
tures of the : Kings and Queens,: etc.,
which were in the" Council ' Chamber, tha
House of -r Representatives, and ' the Ap
"partmentSv-thereof in that story." . ...
|Of | the great inumber '_ of royal ; arms in
use in the colonies before the Revolution
ohlv six have* been discovered: .-The Mas
sachusetts Historical Society has in Its
possession the royal arms displayed In.;
Colonial times; in the Province House 'in ;
Boston. "They -are carved in soft wood,
probably pine, and .rest -upon, a \ panel.
e"dosfd by a 'frame ; also elaborately.^
carved and; gilded. The escutcheon is but;
five inches in diameter, and is a semi
globe on which :are qua.rterings of the
arms of the house or Hanover. The Jn
signia are carved In .'■; relief ; the shield Is
encircled by a garter, on ..which! are: the
regular mottoes. Over ; the shield is. an
bpeit -helmet, crowned, surmounted: by a;
lion - These arms bear the marks oz
rude' : treatment, ' probably received when
they were torn .from their : fastenings : on
the Province '■; House. .• „_ - :
THE ROYAL, ARiIS.
In South *Caroliaa,\.in \ St. James's
'church- Goose: Creek.-: a few miles, from
Charl'x-ton, the British arms of the house
of -Kanover. still occupy, their ancient poaH
tion over -the altar:. They; are ' moulded.
: ln piaster,- handsomely .painted and S""-,
ed and faetened to 'the walls by leaden
■bands. These arms were not ". removeft
the revolution, : but escaped Jtue »..
general devastation lof^ the -Britlsharmy; J
now] for -more a century and a:
quarter have withstood- the popular prc
juaice,Tand survived our almost universal .
ho=tility to the:meraorialsof kingly pow
erV Th:s'is : theoiily finstance-iri .which -.the.
; roya ! arms fca v"e '"'r emaf ned'-nntHa turbed ; in
'the;Eame{p!ace?that v ;they(occupied!befqre;
the revolution^ Sltisnotumprobablclthat
the presence ; of; these; arms in the church'
restrained Xthe. violence ; of J the VBritlsb.
•soldierj%V .this ," being Hhe* only jicojaqtryi ;
■; that "i.was_Jf not; profaned .;bj~ithe :
.-: troops. : ■:•-••; " ''-,- ' - . : " : .; ; " - :""' ; ' :
•i >The L roy ai arms • that ibef ore >.the ;\war,
were 'displayed on Ithe Province.. House;at;
Hartford; 1 Conn;; CstiJK exist, and arejtln.
good ■ preserva tion.i They are, not ;like ; moat
aitiersM ca rved in iwoos,^;bu t '- palnteu * onj
ca n vz*. : - and -■ • a ; : black S ground;^ and-i surr \
rounded 'by;a;frame'o;.the;same'eolar.iit
is *3 that ,1 these" iarmsijwece,!
aftr-r^^the -Declaration lor
'r>uietlv/-removcd : .to)someiob3curejpattjof.:
£he""Piovince > iHouse.iwhereitbey.reina!n«il
many s years: 'They figured^for. some ltlme »
as^aScurioslt jv: in : Sctwart'slltuseura;"- ln\
the =1 upper J". room ; of -3 th* 3 State^-House. i
;'he"icu2tody-of=; the Historical
Society.sand."afemdwsto s )be;seen,jlulthe!r;
iiibnirv.^At ; the. -time j of itheS earthquake;'.
S Tuesday eveiiing.t August 31; ;ISS<5»* tbeae;
?• oyaK : arms r : were s hurled •; from", their :|i>ost;<
UJon>and> : shatteretli!to latoms^FrociHthej
copv^ painted! by ■fMisafSabina'Hi. s McCradyi
-*orJjßevvt"Mr.:- Slaf ter.^the's coat-of-arma;
\vas-completelyi restored. . -'. "_ . • ■" "
;f; f Vrth\jr ■"•■'■■ W. ;"Brayley;yin:;> Boston : ••.Tran-i
if •■ • •''■ .•;-:.■:•.-*■ »i-rii»u •;. .•"-.- ■- •? ;
uftiThcro l Js nnothersiroyalaftrm^lnfAH
; Saints'-€ church,^ nt \ St ? *? Andrews, ji-K.^B.*
sbelntj^brought Htheresby3the|Rev;sSnniue!l|
?Aridrews^ when J3 ingl"332S be^temtty M 3 to]
r StJ-*AndrawasSfrom°#WalUß2fot<lMConn:t] i
iwherejh9^vaislre<;tor.c£iSt^Paul!3^church;|
Philadelpliia, before the Re'/olu tion, ';. art
extant still,.-. and ■ may. "bej seen, ovor.itno,
door in the vestry-roam of that church::^;
They, were placed at iflrst 1 midway on stlu>
wall of the south gallery," over., thai pe\vp
occupied by "the "governors of ;the
vince. ' They were removed for safety; Ht:
Is. said, 1 on tha afternoon of Juky **»'.
I7TB. "VrV;- •:■; ■;--;' ■ . .V/"" \ - //- V /- : '
i>»Some;;parts.r. o£ =; the imßft;
mtintlJnff^rhave dlsappeared.-r/Ihfa .? may
have have 'been >caused ; In*.part by jrQUgft'
usage; but If is probable that: during ?tno;
period :of their concealment -V after \) the •'
Revolution.'- they were exposed to damp
ness," which .wealvened. or "destroyed -tbo:
fibre of 'the wood., and left-It; to crumble*;:
away. On the scroll at the base Isamon-i
ogram in which W: and JU are aklirully-.;
combined, and Indicates plainly ;thatthey r
were made before the fleath, of Hary,
•which occurred In-IGDJ. '-' 7 : " -.J
.THE'NOKMAIi" SCHOOI>:O€m0Ol&
Tlie -Matricnlate-i for Alie Se»ii«m";
;i»roniiseH -to Outmimlicr iast Year.
.FARMVTLLE, VA.v_ September ,21-—;
: (Special.)— There were no hfgn streams 4ii
this section on account of the rains .•whlcbV
haveifallen'during the past: several ;day3£
' The Normal | School opened to-day •{with _ :
a'large attendance, j but the. exact ntimber;
will | not be given * out until | the >/, ;arrt\ral3 l
"upon. every 'train j -cease. "It is i believed*
'that the matriculates this year will tout
number 'those of -last session, aridT^tliero
were-then -oyer"fX>.- .-; • ,:-. r ,; t - .-^,v^^»': ; ;
' ' The 'opening: rexefqlses " to-day .were'lsiin-*.'
pie ; and] bf lef ,- and - the young ladies ! enter? %
"cd v up6n"tn'e* session's : arduouii
Farmville is delighted noV!r 7 th'at|repr«ren- ;
tative young womanhood of Virginia. lhav©^
again entered our prates/ „-'- "'■->' "X $ ...
■ - .. Monroe. -Grrtve's'^lljinnientJ:;,.:'; -,
sroriroe 'Grove, Noll, il}? u A:~'O^<l>:hrtielsSl
a largemeetlng last nighty, and 7 ■amojigfits.jj
features .wa3 the adoptlon^of ':the>£oUaw- ? ,*
Ing preamble and resolutions:. > ; 'j"'^' Jj ■ ;;/;
-r '-Whereas,' the vChieS-^ragistratetOC ourj
:beloved- country,--WiUiamr.McKirtleyijliall S
; fallen— felled by 'the hand 'of lajcowarnly ; j|
' assassin • Sep tember J 6th; i *"unileT- i , tfte v ! aus-. jr
pices of- the anarchistic ssentiment3; and. ■;;
.; Whereas, the. "Almighty ; Godwin. His:evef '■&
wise providence, has seen- fit ; to": remove i^
Willfam^aicKinleyifromall eaxthly cares. i\
and deprive this .i oC: a jtruo : «n4;;;ji
noble^, statesman, patriot, 'and 1 husband*';:.;;
on -the'Hth. of Septemberr now, therefore, '&
,be:it.^ - ;.\ .' ;-.■•; : ' •';. "...• :'-:/" : -^^ ;: '^
Resolved. I. That Monroe Grove, 3Tp.>lj; 5
"U. A. O."'D.V-Jolns .themation initsilain.am^
tations : of its illustrious ■ dead, W gj
and sorrowfully, but to r this dark - hotir ! ol <%.
mourning . we wo uld ever 100 lc s to tae \ true*;-;
and -beautiful • exponen t,- risateousness - iit
his own .words, ''GCd's will, not ours," b€ ;;;
done.*' ." ; " . '; ;"'■."- ' ■ -' '• .-. ■ '-- : .'-»-^io
2 Resolved, That as a.markof .re3pecr-> s
to the memory of our beloved. PrasfdenC.';':
the charter of Monroe grove be~ draped ; 'iitr^.
mourning for thirty days. : and a.;copy;».oi .r|
ithese resolutions be pread upon ourmln-r/;.':
;utes:i : ./;- :. - "■ , ■ / ../:,- : „:■.•'■• -y/;^.^
3. Resolved, ' That • a ■ copy of '■ these -xpsg^itf
lutions be forwarded ,Mrs. JMcKlnley^'aa»|i j
suring ' her ; of ' our grief, j and ; everrremlna-]i'g
injt her of. her ;husband's*g-loriousWand»: : .'i
Christian death— "the nation mourns." •*-;" j „
, JOH>? aiSEIBERT, /;,
: : -W. H. NORR.I3. '-3&&P&
.--'•-■': ■■; "■■.■-"■"■■■ L.-a~GooDE.-_. ■'•r.'.V..;.
--" _, ; _ ;:Coinrbitt««CM!S|
- CHRONIC BXOXCmTXS, :ri
KIDNEY TRO ÜBLES, AN B ) CATARiR.
-■■■•'. OP THE %I^IDDEK»"
-i- 7fS ' : \ ' RHLJEP IN •«' HOHRSL^'i % m -.;Z
' '-Qe 22^Suts> J" _ '^t?'^
£ S,' suffers In ; silence all ithelr ; lives"; fremf| %.
%'H Cramps.' ColtcJvHeadaclieJ and: those^
v: distressing: ay mptoins J3 peculiar;^ to - « p;
JBiiTj! be ' ; pertnanentw^i ig|
'^trvlleved 1 !.-'..'^* 1 .vr^ag^j^f \t<
fs£&pfe>H hoi Capsules ; for t tnrea 1 months '0.1 *g
:| #
' ..Je 3-Sutt . .Jr\
Hjß g^MmSfiWl Habita Cowed "iwt^^'s-

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