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Richmond dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1884-1903, June 24, 1902, Image 4

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1 ItTjp^Tc wn ; Office : : 619 east Broad ' street. •
||3tancJjester"OCec: 1103 Hull street.
||Jrewl;Tork^ Office : -3.- E. Van Doren Affeocy,
\>r~ ~ Tribune Building. 1 , ,
\ \^;'l . CITY SUBSCRIPTIONS, -i -.
\ THE DAILY- DISPATCH delivered to
||«Ul«crJb*rsTin Richmond^ and Manchester.
lfit|£?A cents per month.* p:ft'ablc to tne
\i ciirrtor weekly \ or monthly r the : SUKDAV
|| DISPATCH, Jl.so' per annum ;ms cents for
afitx'months. - '
' • .Thosft wlshlns the popcr can order It dv
\ telephone or postal-card. ot
jMeilyeiyTroay be made^ tlie same way.
PayaKeln v Ad«ince InvariaMy :
IDall^rsi,. months :;.... ..'... -::..•-;•;• * ?J
f|2>k!ly,«iree imontlis ••':"'"* '\*n
■^Sunday "only,-' one year ?......'•--•.-- *-.*" "
|VnUy.-o parti each wook- on -Mondays and
IfTtfursdays-ai ONE DOLLAR' per year-;
if y>ayablej;ln advance; six months. -FIFTY
,;>- ; : : ;v "'■■■■ ■■■■.■ / how to remit.; : . -...; ...;
Rcmittancps can be made by post-offlco
; money order (the safest way), check; or
i'TCglstored letter. Currency' sent by mail
S'.M the risk or the sender.
U;*" Subscribers wishing change of address!
;_"pust plve the old as well as the new j
Ijpost-oflico. ; ■'-... ' -./;■ ; ;•«■ '-;.; ■-'.-. ." ■■
'.' Sample copies free.. -
.;'/' idtlrcss; all "commjnlcatioris "The Dls- |
vpntch Company, RJchmond. Va." j
"-• Rejected" manuscripts will, not be re- I
-;'-'lurneaJ ; ■ ""'■ ■•■-■..;■-- L'v '.",
Letters recommending, candidates for
|if office and resolutions .of respect inserted
; -only as paid matter.
&;.'■■'- '■-:.'■ ■ • ■■•'"■, -'.■.■■ .'■■""" ~ ■ -. - - ■ ■ ■ -■ ■ ■■"■
"i^BruAnttn "Office / -® ld "°?
"(New 404
■ ;ity Editor -... / *ew 12M
-;.\ -«' ■' , ;■ ■.■ < old . ; ;iSB;
,to:sdav, . . •.-. . .'..-■ juxk -• 1, IDO2.
Tho annual meeting of the Virginia
"Press Association will be hcid at- Vir
ginia Beach, beginning to-day, -with the
prosidont, C. 13; Thnckor. of Newport
News, in tho ch.iir. and J. L. Hart. I3sq:,
of Farmville. Nt the secretary's desk.
We predict ihat the attendance will
be 'large, for our brethren have displayed
■much sagacity in choosing the meeting
'■place.-; The Beach is noted for its fine
victuals. "boating, fishing,'- and baths; has
all th<vquiet necessary .for a deliberative
libody, and is close enough to the industries
•■: of Norfolk to afford a suitable field for. a
tour of inspection, such ;as / editors are
always expected to make when assembled
■in "convention. Therefore, we. envy those
who have found; or forced leisure to as
i.Bomble there. ' . .
■From the Beach they will- come to, RiCii
•■mohd, here to'glance at -Richmond's pro
;press,; and become, .the:, recipients of
'"jearty. hospitality.
■ The editors, however. "<are combining
f business" Avitlv pleasure, aiid a number of
•hours each day. while they are at the
I Beach, will bo spent by- them in discuss
; ing. topics; of serious interest to the pro
fession; for which assignments of speakers
vhlive boen made. Among the' members
-thus conscripted and assigned to duty; are
I some Who , have oratorical gifts, while
-others are geniuses in the way of writ
ling papers- and reading them to their,
audiences. All, it may be presumed, are
; properly imbued with the necessity for
';. brevity,, and therefore, the prospect is
•that the contributions They will make to
the knowledge of the newspaper world
j.v"ill-j)e characterized Ijy ability, cbmpact
iiieap^and directness or aim.
; Most of the. subjects chosen for con-:
veidcration are practical-^ — and., we may
odd, puzzling. The difficulties preventing
'unity of action on the part of newjspapcrs
art>- almost insurmountable. Each paper
lias a field of ojieration '•; not exactly
cSupli'sated 1 elsewhere., and a course or
■action in" the buriness office, or in the
'editorial room, that' would; suit one
would not: suit another. Hence
the difficulty of laying down hard and
fast; rules of management. But among
|.lhe}: millions who constitute the general
; l:j)ublic "there, are very few who cannot
"ti'U any,, edit or how to run his newspaper"
,an.l': we guess ll«at what the rank outsider
■can do the man on the inside is also
"■equal; to. -.'■ "." - . • .;
■The truth is, that none "of us like criti
f.cismland few of us are very grateful to
Jour Verities; . yet most of us somehow, or
r'othcr, profit by a knowledge of; what Is
l expected tof us. • •
And so the members of the Virginia
iPress Association are sur^.to'. be. ad-
; vantagod by attendance upon this meet
ing.; Much that they hear will be news
:io. them. Some things that are old will
■•..be' presented to them In a newlight. An
of. views,' wnether Jn!; public or
:Jn private, and a better acquaintance one
iAvith another, will draw closer than ever
before the bond of fraternity., which in
our profession roally is 'stronger than
• surface-, inaications would warrant the
public in believing. . ;. .
And so— as the Governor of North Caro
lina: said to the Governor. of South Caro
iiha—here's sladiiess for all/ the" brethren
fflfc----- -:...■ ... ■ ' - - - ■•- ■-• '- . • -•.. ..-....-.
[Tvliqrare at- the. Beach; here's sympathy
ESvithlall .who are, absent. '. ■ •
..-.Now Orleans is thinking of sprinkling
its'; streets with oil, ■■not only to lay the
[dust.; but? to-, lesson tin: mosquito pest.
,the thoroughfares referred to,
:>.sysv-'. -,:.;,->:■.: ;,vr - ■- . - >:;■■■ •-.-.■ .. -. ■■ ■ -- ■
'iioweyer, are often under water. Will the
•Crescent City be ; able lor'inakekoil and
ixatoiv'rnix?,' : ' . -*' 1 - -:.■-.- :. '-■'-■
Sa" Including the estimates. lor-the "year end
gS^ing- March 31. 1003, the total-cost of the
Ss^3Bw!r*>war. to Kngland foots up^i^.gT^OOO,
J -'or about $1.30«,iK.h),0J0. As an interesting
fenhd Jnstructi vo commentary on' this exhi
!;Zlbit a contemporary quou-s a statement
P|£rom. a' pamphlet of the Cobdon Club. '
jij3fl(Willch shows- that the sum' in question
Klijwh'lchlias been jfpent "in the partial do- l
p^-yastation of two British colonies, and the
I' X "i! 111031 complete devastation of two neigh- i
|^*fiOrilig republic's," would be VsuHiclent to |
M: establish filty universities, while' Oxford i
|%«n<ly Cambridge! are'; desperately .''pobriand s
B-^g.«ara.ly/ ablesto^ Iccftp :• their,! heads, above
|i ,An i)it<*r*-MinK and i»Miuctiv< coinpan-"
E*^ J S?e!*P? I''a»'Blit1 ''a»'Blit be c<in«tructedrb^
mttye. <t «ur dtfvaauUujr operations in the
PJilllppinfsand Rhewlng-how many ,uni
lvwsiUes|that|Bun3 would <>.Mnbl!«h.
. . . ivEATHKII AM) CHt nOlllbs.
At .i Sunday Hchool : In '-Baltimore '.the, ex
■ '■:.:--.--„ j>-- ■:;.--;-■. ..■.: m ,~-'jc.; -: j ",■-_ .i.-i,--.".-..---*-'-* '"".. »■>'--•■',"•'
iKjrimcnt has becjj tried 1 - of provldingciice
cold lembiiido' for the. ' children";";; Palm Jleal;
. fans i are also? provided. <ThY result . is that
■ ■--. ■■:•: • : -.-■ v* ;---" ■■ , "-,--"■" :-• ■"" ■■■'."■• ,- • ir vv'.',- ■ ■ ■«'-., - -'-V.."-"':" 1 "- .■ " - V .''V
the attendance )).'"<; t yon incn used largely..
lii many other churches throughout the
land. the main audience room and the Sun
day, schoolr oom, both, are; provided .with
electric^ fans", jßo^j Bo^ th.it those. :.; who attend
cither servicemay bo ■ sure ;to Jind scats as
cool as are to be obtained any where. else
In the city. Short sermons and good music
are also. guaranteed. ■■■■' " ,•. ■ -••-.:'
In fine it; would :Veem ; that; t/ie churches
are. going to be made so very attractive in
summer: the congregations will 1 be held;to
gether and there will be little or no oppor-;
lu'nity for the preachers to take long yaca-
What is becoming of the' English spar
row? Is- he' passing away? , : . ;■: -".-.
Certainlyhe Is not so often in evidence
horcabbut-'as:' he used to be. and from
other parts of Virginia also" we hear .that
these birds are" hot nearly so numerous as
they, were : some years ago. -The conse
quence is that the small native birds are
reappearing in many localities,; enlivening
orchards and woods, fields; and meadows
with their cheerful songs.'.; .
If it be true as to the whole; State" that
the robustious John Bull sparrow is dis-"
appearing how can it be accounted -for?
Has disease thinned his ranks or the in
hospitality of our people driven him to
other climes? Who knows? -
: This sparrow was introduced into Rich
mond about ISTO by General Newberry.
who was Registrar of tlie Virginia. Land
Office and Superintendent of Public Build-,
ings under Governor Walker. At that time
the trees in the.Capitol Square Were in
| fested with caterpillars, and these spar-
I : rows were ■ relied ' upon to ; destroy them:
Their services were beneficial to some-ex
tent, , but' with so many opportunities for
feeding upon stables and garbage heaps, it
is no wonder that they declined to accept
an exclusive, diet of caterpillar ; eggs. .
From Richmond, from Washington and
from other cities the English sparrows
spread into all. parts of Virginia, ' % and at
times threatened to become as numerous
as the flies in Egypt, but now, we are told,
as we have said', that their numbers are
declining, but .why. or wherefore is not ex
plained.. _ , ' , ;. _
mYstizkious ixtimation.
■ Under. the above heading the New York
Sun copies the following from the Brook
lyn Eagle: ' . -. "
Governor Montague, -or Virginia, ' made
a very favorable impression on the North
ern Democrats at the Tilden Club gather
ing. He is handsome, : cultivated, ; eloquent,
prudent, progressive and straightf orwa rd.
He Will be in office lor four years as[Gov
ernor, and'he meets well the requirements
of a Southern man for national honors, in
asmuch as. being only. 40, he is too young
ever to have fired a shot at the Union.
He was •in • pinafores when- Lee : sur
rendered, and he has not been" a fountain
or a factor of Bourbonism since. -.'
■"While'the Sun affects to see a mystery
in that paragraph, it is too. keen-eyed. not
to discover that the Eagle means that
Governor Montague is a "Presidential; or
vice-presidential possibility. There have
been intimations to that effect before, but
we don't believe the Governor is on any
such trail "as that now. . ,'
By yesterday's transactions ..the" street
railway and electric •light- .properties of
this city were combined into one organi
zation — composed, practically speaking,- of
the men -who formerly • controlled the
Richmond Passenger 'and Power Com
pany. '; , ; V ■
The conveyance seems, to give "the
utmost satisfaction to sellers and buyers
alike- They are both jubilant.- and "we
know of no existing cause for discontent
upon the part of. the general public. ••• -
Properly regulated, a consolidated street
railway system can give the people an ideal
service, especially in the matter of trans
fers. In this case, if not property regu
lated——why. it Will be the .- fault of the
people of Richmond, and .their representa
tives in the' City '.Council. . " - ■■■■'- ■
Richmond has now a street car system
which in power plants, tracks, and rolling
stock, will compare favorably with that
of any other city of our size in the World.
Great; improvements were made in the
past -five or six years, owing largely" to
competition; but competition has done
about, all it could do for us, and now, it
remains for us to hold the immense ad
vance • ; made, and to keep in reasonably
close touch with new improvements. -
If the owners of the combined properties
adopt and firmly' adhere, to : that course
they will have "no kick coming to them"'
from the community.
: Senator Hanna is being congratulated
on his vote-making speeches, "which i se
cured the -passage of the . Spobner. canal
and ship-subsidy bills.". Arid We ..wouldn't
be : surprised if the moneyed influences
Senator Hanna- represents were more elo
quent than, the; Senator himself.. V '. ; '
-Coronation week, has 7 opened sunshiny
and otherwise bright in* Let
us hope it will continue so,; for. the sake
of our British ' cousins, .who have made
most elaborate preparations ..for their
"bloWrOUt." ': :.; '. • ;';'.■'.;'• V
„''•'.•THE, .''•'.•THE COHOXATIOX. -
In the crowhiugof Edward VII. of Eng- j
land, and; his Queen, which • occurs on
Thursday, in many respects the time-hon
ored ceremonial will be. so modified 'as to
adapt if to; twentieth i century conditions
and environments. The ".fea
tures will present a blending of mediaeval
and modern" magnificence, in which. the
latter \vill impart a polish to much that
was crude, not to say semi-barbaric, • in"
the display, of . the former ..On the other
hand; some of the customs and '.•privi
leges"; that were omitted at the .'coronation
of, Queen Victoria will be revived ; and the
essential' details will T>e the same that
have marked ; such events' in". England f or
nearly. a; thbusahdj'eark / ■ ;«:-•: V ' :
In this land of "Republican simplicity"
the approaching "show," with its pro
gramme of "toadyism" and ,' 'absurd" forms'
and ••claims" to serve His Majesty,- in
capacities more or less 'menial "- has
evoked 110 end of scoiTing and.- jibing. -It
■ -. :■•-., ,~ - ■•-,■■.■■..-■ . -■ ■ ■ ,
has :r: r been ■ quite ? the thing . to ridicule and
sneer; at -, thy whole '<■ perform- ■
ance and characterize a good; deal of-; the
ceremony 113 st-nBeleKS and "monkey busi : ,
fneßS.'-'J No uno ean^denj'l^thati^viie'S
lets snuVs etc. would scent to;border on
SSI." Dn aslotra'tpf ff gdl|
make them parts ol nn index which [opens
to the student some of the mosbthrnHng
and romantic and importanl chapters^in
English history. \Vhe.n thi>l is remembered
It is the scoffer that Is doing the ridieul-
Butthis apart. -To be. entirely >hoi^st|isl
to' confess - tlia t no people; on : earth -more
dearly love display and pageantry ; than
do we Americans. ;Our fondness ; for -the
spectacular in all its forms is continuously:
growing. So ''is our v disposition .to J hero
worship. It would be false to say.., that
thc'vast majority -of men' and; women, in
this country .wquldnbt jump at; an; oppor-;
tunity, to witness \the-cororiation'- ; which
they ' know is goi rig to ■ be } one ■; of the j most
impressive; stately, arid* brilliant functions
that have taken place in' some two; gene
rations.- - .-' . ' v . ; .'"
And to be entirely honest] again, what
makes bur criticism, of the ceremonial still
more ill-timed is the fact that while the
British - are -;ln significant particulars
simplifying the process . •of } sovereign
crowning,: we have' been- steadily,!-:"dis
crediting our "Republican simplicity": in
the matter of inaugurating- Presidents.
Moreover, while the developments; of tne
English system i of government is
stantly in the direction of the
sovereign more and more :to 'the; position:
of a figurehead," in. the lastfew years, es
pecially, the trend of .developments in this
country :-,;. has been -v towards giving ■••the
President a big head and encouraging
him to assume arbitrary powers.
■. The symbolism of some v of the ancient
[coronation rites and ceremonies; as in
terpreted by .t.ie British people, to-day
•would; prove as great "< a shock .to- the
I shades of Edward's away-back predeces T
sors " as '; would "the pomp and ; circumstance
of the later, period presidential inaugura-'
tibnlto the shades'of .the sage of Monti-'
-. . .■■ ■■:. " * .";.-■. '.-. ' ■-■'-. *' .
■cello.. .„ . . ;'\ -\: ,;'..'.' ;_ - . *, .
•Edward I. of England, the. virtual crea
tor of the English parliameritary system,-.
could. he again takeon solid .flesh, would
ask whither are : the prerogatives : of ■ the.
crow ; n and . the 'authority ; of the nobles "
. d r i f t in g; ' Jefferson', the father, of • Denioc~ r
racy,- could "he 'do likewise, would ask
whither are the:' rights '.- or tne;. people
drifting— that is, if each were to
by wliat coronation "and inauguration
ceremonies/ respectively, would seem to
foreshadow.; " ; " , ■ ; " ;
Seven thousand^ carpenters have provid
ed ; a half- million seats from which,
the - coronation ""parades ■ . in London
may " be. witnessed,''; .it *is f reported, '■
and- they, '.'are still :at : work. The
churches -arid/ hospitals of. the British
metropolis are selling .seats. One church
in the poorer quarter of • Sou th London,
giving"' a good view, of : the. second' day's
procession- has sold 2,500 seats at an aver
age of $15 each. ; ■•-'..".., ; ■■ : .
'■. Japan has appropriated $960,000 for its
St. Louis World's- Fair representation,
thusproving again its. people's right to
the title of Yankees of the .Orient. The
Japs know what, is for their, commercial
good, when they see it. , -. .
A number of our too • enterprising
Northern contemporaries have published
pictures of the "proposed Museum or
Battle Abbey to be erected •at Rich
mond." *■' - " . :. - -
The' arrangements for the building ,of
the Battle; Abbey have not yet reached
that stage where it would-be proper .to
ask for or receive : designs.: Before. " that"
time, before the balance of Mr. Rouss's
subscription can. be obtained, Richmond
herself miust raise . $25,000, besides doing
divers and sundri' other things -of .im
portance. -. - ■ . :„.
The Chinese have, had a disaster like
that of our Ma ine. 'The? Celestial cruiser
Kaichi. while lying in the Yarigtse river
blew up arid sank within thirty; minutes,
carrying. down ; to death one hundred. and
fifty officers arid men.; Two hundred and
sixty-six lives -were lost by the sinking
of the ' Maine, .i . ■ ■ . ; . -. ■■
The ministers of Cumberland, Md.. havo
long suffered, a peculiar - grievance, . and
the other day. took. organized;^ arid it would
appear, ; -: successful, 'steps to"- remedy it'
They have been the victims of a trust,
or- a: matrimonial middleman combina
tion. It appears that Cumberland is^a
flcurisfiing Gretna Green- ; fpr .Western
Pennsylvania, and that certain brakemen
and newsboys. of the Baltimore: and Ohio
trains running into. the city, on the Pitts
burg division, -have been, '.profiting largely
by that fact at ' the expense of the
sons. These brakemen and newsboys would
ascertain: what couples were on the train
en route for^. Cumberland' to lie married,
and then crrahge to secure: them a hack
man, marriage license and preacher The
wculd-bo groom, usually, ignorant of con-,
ditions. assented, and was charged not
less than $10. The license cost '?1; the
preacher got 53, the brakemari, ' J2, the
newsboy $2 and the hackmari ?2.
The "ministers • claimed -that they were
entitled to all -the grobms-expectanf were
willing to pay,.- over, and : above the hack
hire, "and; at a recent /.meetings/of their
local uniori,_; they gave "expression to .that
claim; in a; series . of ringing : resolutions!-
I»loreoyer, thoy condemned: the railway.
employees': matrimonial brokerage sys
tem, or trust, ;on the grbund that it inters
ferod- with -legitimate, competition in min
isterial circles, seeing; that sometimes brie
minister, got the; whole day's marrying
•business. As a result . of ; the meeting -the
railroad authorities. ;have taken up the
"parsons' cause," v and in .order to' pre-"
■y?P* 'fiirV" o ": 'Piloting of ron": matri^
mony. bent, .have prohibited 1 tho company's
employees and 'the newsboysfrorn engag
ing passengers In conversation. v '■ ■■■:■■■
;■;;■'.:■■ Current Comment. ■
' A ew ' I)Ort^ News 'ispecial"" ; .to:the*:33aiti-''
more" Sun says:; It :is}?expectedj: thati not;
only will Congress vote -the : $5 006 qqq
which v- .Virginia-," will ask :^for: theTJames
town Expositlon^butUni addition the gbv^
[em merit will i spend rsbmethihg ] like $10,000.'-^
,000 more; between fhowland? the^{expositions
: tim e to, make , Fort ' Monroe \rhat \ the \ War/
States- canf preserit^toHhe-wbf Id iasibeinK'
without an equal. -
All Virgi nians sincerely hope <■ that these '
expectation.- wiil be realized '^Ipi^
Referring to the movemnnt to testftfli
suffrage Iclaus'eVofitlie new ConstitutibTrr!
.ever the Immediate -result of the nght
irfay^b" e ; . tho . negroes ; of - : Vi rginia - can f rest]
assure'dithatf the ?.wh|te*meh ot iVlr«lnla ! Srg]
There \h nr. sort of doubt about that.
PR' ■ • — v^H
imjstakc in _ asserting that fn , attending,
the N< w York meeting, and In pledging"
[email protected]|t<gharniqni6usJ action! irirtheLunl^
[|flcation';|mov,em'ent;\lG"oVernor . Montague j
of Virginia -Democrats. -
A'Chlcago unlve'rsity.'prof' ss'or :. quote.dj
fasj say ing Jthe're ■ is Vst'l II t much jj su "perstitloii |
[ln)this!agefqf[scierice;rt?;Yes; and?sOrjne?of;
"1 I' is rlgh t > i n ' science i tsel f— Ne w York ;Tri^. ;
'.'- -.Neither ■ tlie.;.Chicago '; professor.-- jior.-- the- :
.Tribune is far wide of the mark. '
.—'.- ' " - -
•! -The 4 experience . ot- water-takers 5 durins
the> past few; .days ? has v revived ;:niost de
cided interest .in the settling-basin'.prop
os&\\OT\. r ::':' r ■• '. ' -;;;" : ; ':.^..;V ;; :-'3: '"?■'■'- ii r JX^':
„;;.■; .Consoling- Tlioiiprht.
" (Brooklyn Life.) . ' ,
( He: -'Darling,- 'I-; have J lost- niy 'position. ;>;
'-■ ) She: r 1 Never mind,'? dear. ■'• Think ; of how
small your salary was. *,"■
Coul«lnst improve 'the Method. ,
: - r ; -v".'.'".."v ".'.'".." "'' ;<Chicago;Tribune.)'- ; . -";■■■;:
.Mrs. ' Chugwater^ :'.l'fl be" ashamed: to
sleep in; church the -way: you": do. 1 ;;.; '."•':.
: ; Mr." Chugwater : ". I can't r'help ;• it. It's
the' l only .way -I'know. how to'sleep. ;"■; .-'}
.'■■..;• ." ' •' A Let' Down. '. ' -
: (Punch:)
•; Professor Blinkers: I: hopo you did not
fliidf my r \; lectures - too technical, K; Miss
Baynes.;" . ',■ . '- : .' ' ' ■ ._-. -;■:'■;
Miss Baynes (wi th pride) : Oh, ". no, >Pro- ■
f essor,' j I ;lwas able ,to :f ol low_; it a 11. "' ..
= Professor. Blinkers:: I am glad "of that,
as I tried ;to ';rnake; it intelligible \ to?the
meanest- comprehension. „' ~-~~J ' '»
.-•-,-• The Record." .. ';■»'■ : .-. ■
: . ,>(Puck.) . ■ :
. Smith: ; Brown; is the laziestlman on.re
cord. ■■ ;,;■; ;. ;V.i; -.-•,•• .'..■,: .•■\\., '.':•" .\^r
.Jones:. How; so? ; " •■;; .'• .
- Smith:. When, his wife asks him to water
her, "~_ flower-bed >)h"e ; throws ; a .1 buckets of
water.; 6n : His . Newfoundland dog and'; then
has him : sta nd;ih : the middle' of the flower^
bed andiishake^hiniself.' A' " 1 , • l
% .. . : ' ; :: ;••■:<■■ ."Wise- Doctor.' ■■
' (Philadelphia' Press.) '-- -J.
: Mrs. Fondrria:; Sorry ,: to: disturb; you
at this hour, ; doctor, but we can't . imagine
what \ails the jchild. • .. ' •
• Doctor: 'Cold, ■; perhaps. Did # you have
hifn " out ?.,,.. ' U '. ; ; "
"Mrs. iiijpndma:'; .Yes, ;but •" only .to his
grandriiptherjs.^;"- j -:- - ; v • *'X, -'_'.;
:.'■ Doctor.: '■'■. "Ah! .overfed, that's 1 all. . .■•'■. ■ ■--■
'. ' '; ' Coronatlon-Prograiume. \ •-
'■June 24.^-King'.and Queen to. receive spe
cial envoys 'and /deputations. .State dinner
party at Buckingham Palace. ' ' ' ;' '
June 25'-rßeception; of Colonial Prefniers
aridremainder'of envoys. and deputations,
•pinner -parties ..'-tb'^ be! given by the Prince
of " Wales at - St.' James' • Palace to all
•princes and envoys.- :.:•■ • . -
■/..- June;^fi.'-^-Coronationv ceremony. : King
to'-leave r the;Palace'at. 10:30..' Small family"
; dinner' 'party"' at^-tlie- Palace. • ' ;
v'Jurie "27.— Procession "through London,'
the. King!,' leaving ■ the Palace. ; at " l"v:30."
The Kingjand' Que # eri .'will lunch at ' the
Palace, arid'in tho.'everiirig wiinattend a
reception rat Lansdowne House.' / -■ ';
■■-■; June f 2S.— Royal : part y)\ to leave "London
for - naval - ; review. The .' King and 1 Queen :
will sleep onb oard.t he royal' yacht," whilst;
foreign princes and envoys 'return "to Lon
don. - ', V - '■ -;;-. -. . ■ ■ ■•-..•.' ■;-':
:.' June / 29.^rDinner V ito: foreign princes by'
their respective- ambassadors 'and -minis
ters. .', -- : ■ :. _ "*• ■'; •■ -
; June. 30.-^The' King; and, Queen will re
turn toLondbn, and ; in';the evening attend
a : gala .performance '.at 'the. opera. : ■:■. :
July I.— Garden 'party at .Windsor, 4:30." ;
.July: 2.'— -All 'foreign .princes; arid envoys
to take ( their, departure. >The;: King"; and
Queen will; dine at- Loridonberry House. •
> July. 3.— The King and Queen; will attend'
special, service , at St. ' Paul's, -arid': after-',
wards, lunch af.-the Guildhall. :.
: July "4;— Reception of -Indian" princes at
the India.; Office. -The .-King -.arid Queen
will be. present.- - : ■ '
i July ; s.— The King's 'dinner to theLon
dori:poor.~. '' \ / -' <
: ' Our Staff of i Life. :.- -.
; ■' * - "-■ ••' (New York Press.).-; .
.1 do not; propose to quarrel '.with my
bread arid butter, but Swift was. in - error
when" he said . that, bread, is the stoff of
lire. In'his daythe tax'; on bread; or what
they called bread in London, rendered ,,the
■'staff precious arid ■ , desirable^ To-day
bur bread;, is so; worthless -"that 5 inventors
and -physician's 1 are straining their 'merital
capacities to ." improve :,onf; it.- They/seem
drifting back ■ to * first "principles 'in whole
wheat ;bread. The bolting .clotn": is respon
sible: for. the dyspepsia; that is'gnawirig
the heart' out ■'■ of r the'.; Ainerican":?pebple.
In-all parts *of jthe. country we eat- the
kernel of. the. .wheat- and feed the -bran
to ' the cows. Result— cows . thrive .while
we -"suffer 'frohi indigestion. Let =us>make
a- cfiarige—feed.the white flour to ; . the cows
and ourselves eat the bran.- _ London sub
sists" large on; aerated s bread. ■ Arriericaris
should live^on corn bread, '//which? nature
gave them arid -did not' ■give"; to? European
countries.- "•.;.-,.,' •::■ : ■ ' .:•* ■• • \- :" " :
■■.>-•'■■'-■■ .; "Sir.- Ca«satt! | s'' Pointer. .'..".-'• '-'-.':". ':"
; (Richmond v .Letter." in Baltiriiore^Suri.) ;"
-The new. Constitution ■'-; riiakes' radical
changes < in [" the "; ni ann'er ; of ' taxing;' rail
road property. ,■: Under V. the '; present .; orj
ganic law. all subjects must bear.- the; same
rate of taxation. ; ; .This is changed under
the new ' order' of -things, jand, the ".tax ; on
railroad prbp*erty : may">be"' double" or treble
that on : real estate ; or f any. other class ; of
property. -This changers. largely due to a
suggestion {'given'- by " President: Cassatt', ,of
the. Pennsylvania; railroad, ;anv coriversa
tion w-ith'a>prbmineht;mernber of Uhe Fi-;
nanceCbmmUtee of. theiConyentiori.;.Mrr :
Cassatt remarked ; to this gerit lemari; that
VVirginiaslawmakers r had . not, begun to
learn • how. Jto : V exact taxation ; -; f rom ■ cor T
porations." ." ;: The tip -was Tquickly^acted
on, and largelyjas the -result ■ of. Mr.; Cas
gatt's ..timely '.hint "the-: new^finarice ;pro
yision was_ -vvorked out. . ■;" V, ', ■-• -■ ; ; ' i '■/ i; * V
■■ All \ of : ; the ■ leading . men .agree ' that the
new. Constitution ; : is the best -Virginia has
had, ,'. for J. years.' if it is not; the best the
State (has -Vver.' had. ■""' ': - v. : ...■ '. ,;>
Stunts 'of 'a Convict • Genius.'
' : _• (Cleveland Plain Dealer.) . ;
;, ] COLUMBUS,' : OHO, June 22.— LA^B: ;Wy
koft. 6f;Chiliicothe^;Ohiq;;isVapplying:to
Governor Nash ; for a pardon Vf or George
Hon, -'...a convict from /Adams ; county, serv
ing a ten yearsV' S ente"nce;.fo'r..thef forgery
of an order forSvcehtsViworth'ofltobacco.'
Hon was the first ; prisoner,' confined •in ■ the'
new West" Union Vjail^/'TheTcohtractors^
offered ' a prize ; of ■ $100 ; tq an>: : priioner;who
would ' ; escape ;f roni'thelceUs; v "It/was biiitl
erty. ' :. •: The /sheriff h put?, two ;: bloodhounds
on his: track'. {T?He stole Hhe I .dogs ; r ahd'sold:
them :toTaV farmer .for ,; ss.-; At
hej stole ; the) laprobe' and" cushion"; f ro'irn 7 the'
.bu'ggyJofJthe^sKerlfC. ; He reached '^Viscbnv
sin; was ' recaptured; and . brought back; for;
trial. > . lJ ~
:^The_; contractors JrefusedJ to*; payVthe; $100
to :-. Hon j oir(the '{ ground ;i that > he^ had been ;
aMediby^fsomeVbne^bn^the^inslde^r -He';
iemployedfanf attorney and- brought suit,"
• .An Importii Road. " ' '.
(Charlotte (N C.) Observer )
f5' J THe r mraj.]imp6rtontvb"i_t;df.ranrblid^new3, i ;
so^far h as i^this XStatet is iconcerned^ that *
; Has _sbeeii ; -^publistiedv latgl y,]. "wasytliatlcon-^
y eyed J in | a ; -'dispa tch iin I y eaterdayls vpaperi
to Jthei; effect Uhat? thetcontxactrh^isSbeen 5 !
letj fop the : j construction? of fas Talifoadl.be^
. tween? Rutherfbrdtbni andf^he\4lle^o,Thlst
itha|;|the| matter^ isi now ;^earJaVh'ead^for;'?
g-eiscijflly, when the contract fnr the buildfj
■tag|pf^4T^nrp^|i^givenfo«t : |theJro^
*V^on 'df.cF^XVofilci n 2^ Mcid icisi II
Mrs. Jennie Hi; Steel says:
.■ . . ■ \-\1 '.■■■■; ■■■'-.)■ - - ■■::■■' ■ ■ ;,.- .. ..■ „ ■!; . ■ ■:..■■ .■■;."■•■. ■:'.-■.':-.
■%• *B - ■„■ ■~ il P*|r^ I ' -"' I-" rl^l IT1 'T ■ 1 •"' HSI g "■' \XP*_€w •
$?/ Paine's £Celery£Compound is the "".world's
hasTnb.equaltfor feedih&;exHausted:nerVesr
it v sta rids ' first ids ;a;^ builder
"andishatterecl^nervousVsystem. : : . /.'• *s ;?v ■'■'; ;\ V
gPaine's f; Celery :_ Compound*: has) long / ago
proved^ its- powerjas a: bariishe'r; of .dyspep
sia." rheumatism." -neuralgia";;; kidneyy> dis^
ease,> liver "complaint, -and \. asKa-f -, purifier
of .Ihe I ; blobd.^ Thousands of "men; and wp
rrien,":tired'?out^ sleepless; nervous, -morose,
arid - despondent,-; have ; been; given ; perfect
li ealth;'v strength^ "and^" buoyancy J- of i spirits
through*, the? well-, advised 'if use/ of Paine's
Celery. Compound. ' It^ 'has given a,new : 'and
happy./;lif e>' to .; a--.yast "? number .-'of ; peyople
who ; ■wVre^tired : of ' lif e; aid su ff ering.
£ ; :If '. "your« health Tis : impaired ; if; you ■ are
burdened V . ;. with •'.- , any ;. weakening /* or
painful \- : l malady, ;.-; use. Paine's ; Celery..
Compound / ,to : day;^; it -is; : specially^
ada,pted ; .'for' your ; case: >. it wi]l
make you^" well Uand^ strong. : Mrs. Jen
nie H. ? Steele, .Vaughns.i Ga., writes 'thus :
. "I have: suffered for; ten years with _whft;
the doctors .called. neuralgia of the, liver;;
aiidinever;had?any relief from; their. medi-;
cines or. anything else "until I -began ; .usihg ;
Paine's Celery' Compound. I have taken
about three bottles, arid- have, not' suffered
any. sirice".l : first liegari.to'take it.- Ilfeer
that it* has saved niy: life, and: hope all
who jsuffer, as -I have Svili: give Paine's
Celery;. Compound a; trial.". ■ :
Western:: North" -Carolina arid will ma
terially 'shbrteri the distance between Wil
mington and all intervening points on the
Seaboard ; and -Ashevile.:
> Varsity ancl JVernity.
! :',-. \ .-;'!( New York' Sun.)"
Now, when the college. crews are near
their'hbur -of 'glory.-,a : zealous conservator
of/ English .writes -us ;froni , the fulness of
a7pained 'heart: ;■--*- •• : "'■ '■-■ " ;
.'.'To the* Editor of the Sun— Sir: Allow
me "" to - suggest that the use of the word
(or: 'rather, "word 'slaughtered; by decapi
tation) "varsity' in our : newspapers is not
justified ,; either by .etymology, authoriy.:
or ;-usage: in .this .country.; ;. . ' ;; , .
- "Because the;Bow::Bells'boy speaks of a
'loidy,' .a 'poiper,' or ■ a* ' 'varsity' it does
not'rseem that "the FSuri should advocate
the^usage.;* Suppose, in : the interests; of
philology, as well as abbreviation -and
picturesqueness, you"use"the;,word;.-' 'ver
sity.':Then' some, time in the future,; we
may see ' 'versities' triumphing over ' 'var
sities'- over the .'chessboard, in field ath
letics; in rowing,; sailing, f polo, and, above
ali;-in. purity ."-of "language. ■'■'■. '
.c:. c : "Incidentally ;the publication of thislet
termay^lead to ".: eliciting-., the fact ; that -Ox
ford and. Cambridge are univarsities, while
Harvard,-, Columbia, -Yale, and Princeton
are -universities.* v " . : ■ ■
. — "J." E. HINDON HYDE.
'New .York, June 19th." . (
I- Do -we . ; advocate the • iise of . " 'varsity.?'.' :
We: didn't'know it: It 'seems to us that
somewhere in^the -dark background and
abysm.'- of v time the ; college . crew, even
when, ther college -was; a_ university in
name,. was; simply/ and-^ affectionately call
ed^"the crew'.';^and the university base
ball -team •.was '"the. nine." Me'rely"!this,
arid { nothing more." Are "the undergraduates
more- magnificent of language now? Has
"the f eleven''; been"-- ousted ; : by -the :" '.Var
sity- eleven?" . From the -.heights of - his.
antiquity,, the. ancient graduate ventures
to appear to , the fortunate youth of ;to-;
day. ■;: Surely "thecrew," "the nine," "the
eleven." .the '"lacrosse team." and so on -j
are 7 still \ in ' good ■ tise in . yard and campus. 1
"'." 'Varsity'" is an importation; and -was
an affectation. Still, if it is in general
use .inr the: colleges, what is the . use t of
kicking- against .that use? : Weft cannot
slam ;the door in the face of every word
we: don't like. " Versity" is better and 7
more natural than, 'Varsity," and shouid
prevail. " Let the better, word beat'; if it
can, and meanwhile lose no sleep. 1
: . ■:■ . • .Whiskey Punch.
: . : (New. York Sun.) :
-' To the. Editor- of theTSun— Sir: It _ is an
amazing .circumstance -, that .in -'-.this'~gi
gantic city:: there ; are,' occasionally found
in ".shrines -bf- Bacchus menials who know
not • ho w v to s make; such" a : simple " drink as
a-whiskey'punch:-*Not long agoVI was in
a place in Thirtieth -street not-. far from
Broadway, and; called "for. this beverage.
The bartender ; seemed to -.know nothing
of 'the pharmaceutical ; article "syrupus
simplex'" known' toV the -liquor trade fis
j "gum." • which .is simply a strong "solu
tion of sugar.' He poured' some cold w"a
ter; into '- a glass and / clumsily endeavored
to dissolve a-quantity, of sugar in it with
a spoon" ;" Then he added, some whiskey
and chopped ice, stirred ■ this with .the
spoon,"-' and • finally 'put.: mv two slices ■- of
lemon; 'to give ;a -decorative effect. For
this extraordinary beverage a fancy price
.was charged,-; capping the climax. ■
-It ; is-needlessvto say^that tnere was no
taste' of jlembn whatever.about this- drink
The man 'simply /hadn't "the: faintest, idea
of what ; constitutesa whiskey punch. No
intelligent bartender, needs to be told; that
a whiskey, punch -requires lemon'.iuice and
.the Vigorous' use^ of -'a -shaker.. The^ad
dition of 'slices^ of^ lemon 'is simply orna
mental, and/unlike" the gaudy, decorations
of "-certain/ fancy 'drinks, such as mint
julep.' it does not -impress the drinker/: '
: New .York, June 21st. .-•'
NeTV I«lea for •Bachelor. Dinner*.
: '.'■.""■;!' (New Ybrk'Suni)
; One 1 of the bachelor-dinners .held the
other night at: a on Flfthave
nue was enlivened- by- one feature "that is
rarely, a"; part of v these gatherings, how
ever: elaborate; they ; : may ■ he. ■ In, addition
to' the flowers, in; the:^centre of the large
table that was surrounded; by the twenty
guests; ':.were twenty.;. baskets, of flowers
somewhat smaller: than; the principal deco
ration .-of : the;, table. ~* ; : - 1 :> .;•; ...."" '.'■•.'. '■■"■■.-:
: After /the ; dinner ;had ; . progressed -to a
certain point,' a procession of messenger
boys bright new uniforms;entered.
the :' rbom.'v / As the y. ■ marched ?• arbu 1 nd ; ;. the ■
table,- one v 'came .to -a halt behind every
guest/ '■ \ They ]. bore; great paper boxes \to
hold;, the -baskets :of flowers. All tlmt was
'lacking.- was .the address to which every
man tiiere .wanted : his -■ flowers sent. ;It
took /only. a-, moment to supply that and
the' flowers-Were delivered at theaddresses
indibated:;.Siich 'elaborate ■; methods? of
making ; their friends ,take . in a .bachelor
dinner are ; rare'ralthough they are as se!
doirifehtirelyiforgbtten.-i - . : ..--..■■' ■'"■'-;
'■■'■:■ • WHO -bniNKv THE MOST?
OPeople'- of :. RicHinoncl and Xew
• .York '; Compared 'to -the Disndvaii
v;j;_tnge^o£';the;Xattbr. '"-,>i;'.;/:.;'-, ; ■■.:-X.
.•:/--- (For; the. Dispatch.).*;
.;, Years v may come and years ■ rnay^ go, but
people go* on criticising forever":: especially
; those ,who"judge^j a /.whole^ barrel : of ;po
tatoes ' by; a - few.- bad : ones; on the ; top. The !
other, day, • a^f riend . of mine . remarked . to
me that Southerners ; (especially^ Virr
ginlans) .were - very : large drinkers. Anx
ious to know; qn !what v ground such'- k' state
merit; coiiidibe made,-1 asked; who told you
sucli . a : - thing; as.- that ?,■ to ', which I received :
a v -reply,^that a" friend Yof/ the"; famny^had';
been -in the employ 'of ifour ■ Southerners;
;dron. ,iv-r^
% -Fo^my-plirt^l^amrsbrry^tojhear^of.any
bhe'runrilhgAiownjthe'people] of t the: South'
llnVthis!manporiywhen--I doubt ii£ they>have;
: beeii?fucthe^'^ban;Cqneyjisland orjHobot'i
kealthems'elves'3'tA.h^ ;"bld adage: '.J'JToiknowJ
ipeoplcjvouiinust-summeriandJ. winter Lwith^
; theiu:'^u^a : 'true Sl pne andJithis.lthave done,;
1 freeUol confess ; that'in jail, thelci ties jMhave >
never^-was*; treated .'l, more £ loyal I
farid^sawjless luhder^thei'influencei
lof liquor ithan?! 1 dldi ih'Rlchniond aTo com-:
■ pare "4 fours people^to t the"4wholel : Sta ! teSJls*;
:vye^4wrohg;ya.fman'icahfgo i ;Southiwith^aj
ifriepds;ftand-fgbod)Epsubs.tahtialgjrriends, ! <
vf JX-rayi^inachine^like g& theyji
afgiman^nlanda'^in -* New*; lorkJUi*i|o»!l
ers'^don't get it away^rrotn|hlm/aheJde-5
!mernoryiin?Madisons Square. " .* ;S^^^^
f surpl us^beeripower ;to fruni atl i t heplan ts I ml
ißichmond awi th fjaf surplus ? to-s drinki and]
possiblyjsome stojl bathe > in,"< should^theyj so |
desire^ and fmyj opinion ; ; is that". thls'Tfs tnotj
overestimated. 1 " - *'/"■
,my"; nome^forTmany-]
i years 'and ; ona^don't: need fto^criticlseiotherj
; arid| bad;l dnd |i f j any- one ■ can Tsh'owl melaj
place j less ;. morality exists,* I ; .would ■-
jmond | (a|total ] [stranger) Ft » met ) at sthel
d epo t r» by - a^sj stranger - corinec ted i^with i aj
.largeiSOcietyit'o^whomsl hartiwritten!as-;to;
isecuring; board,^ who: took me. toa.boarding,
'place,-;; introduced me -to -friends : of ihis.;
:an-di,'made?meUeerat' ! home > -from;the" first;
inignt^lgreached'i there. .'I'"wHl;;also vven^;;
i therej; no t - four '{ (if I; that :■ many) -; ever.; asked )
me 2to 7~ have a "drink: Could I' New * York
.' boas tis of..'rfsuch U hospi tall ly "A a.s'~* this ?i • No.;
A ; stranger ' could ; come i h«re land *work ; hi 3'•
ihousejfor ten'years l andrnot;know; hishexti
door-^ neighbor. ?; My c opinion i is very.; often,
he would not waritto. ."[
-;;To>me^the;South is a grand; countr>-— a
couritry.'bf i vast iprospectSifori, wealth. ; and ,
:aXS"Placei,for Jman : qr" wotstan''lto;;make.*aj
■ home.* if ji circumstances permit— where^so- ■
;ciality.iexists r .inVits vfullestvmeasureia'ml
'where :'.; character J- : is : ; worth ; ;;more ; ";; than "■.
money.:; "A.. Yankee ;by ; birtiv ; and; a ; South-":
>men by.v? hearCl will .never ; see-yourhos
ipitality.|in jured by : one * wno ; can' t . give- ;a ;
1 better'example than" judging four men by
a; whole State. -
J ■ - v ; "YANKEE DOODLE."
The Sew-port NeWjt Man Held on
■Snspiclon of Severai;jly.steri T ...
"';;"' V.- ."" -'oam'; Killings. ■'.■"" . . •'
: ; NEWPORT NEWS. VA'., June 23—(Spe
cial.)jj— Edward ■ j Temple, 1 . assistant to
George ' Didder, the shipyard /anglesmith.
under 1 arrest . charged, .with, having some
knowledge of the death of Fred Tinsley,
was .taken into -custody to-day with ' - a
similar charge against him. this, making
the,, fifth • arrest for this crime.. -Didder,
Temple' David Gilliam. "Mary.Gilliam and
John """Branch are in .Warwick county jail
'awaiting 'the7a.ctiori.of the -grand jury on
the Tfnsley ; case. Didder, '.it is stated,
made -the. statement that the belt which
was. found around Tinsley 's neck with
Which :the; body had been; suspended from
a tree,- was. not Tinsley's, and that he
had Tinsley's belt at his house. V
, •■■'; TheT. police believe that )the .with
which Tinsley's body was strung up after,
the man, had previously been, hanged 'be
longed to Didder. When Didder, made the
statement about the belt. Temple advised
him*. to keep quiet, " warning. him'that such'
talk, would lead him in to- trouble.. . -'. :
The grand jury of the Warwick County
Court began its work for the June term
to-day., " Judge E. E. vMontague opened
court, arid: after instructing- the jury on
its- work; and the cases to come before, it,
ho took the Tinsley hanging. The court
has determined to probe !the crime,; and
the .charge to the jury was made .in
plain Words. He assured the. jury of his
fullco-operation in the matter, and re
minded it; that human life in certain parts
of the county was too lightly held.
Death, of Mr. Kol»ert Snocldj-—PreM
; ' "bytcrian Evangelist Arrive*.
■/ ARVONIA, VA., June 23— Rev. W. L.
(Bedinge'r, an evangelist, -arrived in; Ar-
Vjsriia* ;.;Friday to conduct ;a' jseries of
meetings at the Presbyterian Church. 1 This
Church -has been without a pastor, since
th%; resignation of Rev- Wj Cabell Flour
noy. Mr. Bedinger was accompanied by
his .wife, and child. ..«- ■
': Mr. ; Robert Snoddy died- at his home
Saturday, of 'paralysis. Pie was a brave
Confederate soldier and loyal; Christian;
.The v furier'alVtbbk place at his late resi
dence Sunday afternoon. ;• '
Miss .Susie 'M. Wilson, of Hollins Insti-.
tute, arrived in Arvonia Saturday as the
guest|of/her aunt. Mrs. Evan R. Williams.
Master John Rl Williams, of;Richmond,
is visiting his relatives in this village.
■ Miss Thomasia Ayilliams left; to-day for
Virginia Beach. . ,■.'.'-
Mr. and Mrs. "W. 'G.; Edwards'., will leave
Tuesday' for Powhatan to attend the, mar
riage of relatives. ; v ; ; > '
Relatives "of a Mexican - Killed "at
Newport Xcws Trace Him.
: NEWPORT NEWS. VA;, 'June 23.—(Spe
cial.) — Mayor Moss to-day "■ received a let
ter from A. 'Proussaly. proprietor.,of La
Cindad • De Atens. : Parrai,- Chihiiahya,
Mexico.'. who appealed to: the Mayor .to in
vestigate.; the case of ; D." -Bouradas. : It
seems; the" 1 parents of the young: man were
notified, in 1 -; January, that .he had ; met his
death in a. fall of sixtA-.; feet. They be
lieved ;;. 'that 'he has -circulated ! the
report; in' order ., to df/cSive ythem.". and (they
are -much concerned/ It was learned: at
the'riospital ; that a Mexican received, fatal
injuries . in; January by.; falling sixty, feet
from a,ship at : the ship-yard, dying there.
At no":time;r could his name,, be obtained,
but; the impression' the, authorities; ob
tained; .was that, it, was A. .D. Borrough.
Bouradas and Borrough were '^evidently
the. same person: " */ • „' '. ■
WEST ' 2.000 MILES TO .WED. ''
Woinan<:from : Ncw Orleans Married
: :.'•".* '■ nt Scwport Xew.s. ; ;
:. NEWPORT NEWS. VA.; ; June : 2Si— (Spe T
cial.^Ernma.." Karga, ;a;; beautiful young
woraan," came all ; the way.. : ;f rojn : New Or
leans ; to-day -to marry - the > man of her
ehoiceVvHugo Gallinowsky.; a -^successful
'contractor £of Norfolk.:" Gallinowsky : met
his-affianced-.here. and V-they;'- repaired to
the" rectory of St. Paul's Episcopal church,
where thev -were married ';by .Rev. F. J.
Ribble;' -'.J. J , - ■• •; ■ v
The\Onlj- Virginia Girl to Get a De
■a.~" ,■ '.'-•v'grce, nt the College..; .'■-. ;
"WEL.I.ESLEY; "MASS.. June: 23.—(Spe
cial.)—Commencement '::■ events of :"Vv'eHe. < s
ley i College's ■■• twenty-fourth .; anniversary
eiilfriinated to-day.in the, bestowal ;of_; I*l
Bachelor -Cof ArtsV"^ degrees -■- upon:'"- young
•. women -i graduates and four of the Master
of 'Arts'.- degrees. ;; ■•-' '• r '
;•; Among: the; students to, receive the cov
eted^parchriienf.,was"Miss-Julia; Franklin
.Wells.^br'Norfolk. Va.,; wlio has .just com
pleted'; her ' four? years .of the : regular,; col
lege "course.'with distinction.. She is;the
only ■^Virginia'- graduate '.'.; from "Wellesley
.this year. - : >.;„■ ■.;,:. .':', ; ...;.,. ■';..:•". : ":'*Vt-'.'f
.TJTi ird .;! Candidate in Con g re** Rrc£
-■■■ " . Confern Wlth^FrlenclM. ■•"";/ -
.NEWPORT NEWS. VA.; June 23—(Spe
clalO^-Dr.^' JosephiHF.l Bryant,-" of ■ South
cdnsultinglwith^his / friends;, and;;support
'ers.^of.iwiiom she; has! a ; number^ here; and
In > otheri- sections -of ;'• the ■"■ Peninsula:; >Dr.
Bryapt's^announcementi of jhts^candidacj'.
tion 'jcatae-7. as i : a 1;a 1 ; surprise) to^many.? of |b'i3
friends';' who -^had ■: settled ', flown 1 ?, to 5 theibi
lief fonlyiliaw'less anc May hard vwoutd
Doctor j has ? appeared ii n j the ; field * they? are
rallying.- tp^his: cause. - --. -
■ *-Flned : 'fot .. '
■ : .-yA:; June 23.—(Spe
cial:)— j^ganjr^ofemployeesiof^heVV'ahder-*
fgr^t^Coristructi6n&iCompany.^f.whichJls :
•Electric;' Company's ilihe.l were: flned i in" the'
:Police->: Police-> Court itoidaylfor^workirigSohsSuh-i
! rday^f.rrhe^raeni.werelatrafghtehinsSana^
, tracks in tbrderjt^letlthelhenrj
To ;, Continue iPrenchlnir. ■■l\i -Jf*l

fi|M& 3 tS^s^SS!thwrlght. atterjgbaviniJ
Ibe^Hr lh^iponfwnce^rltht several'influeritlal f
■ Kuridbouis.
• TV© have some fine examples of
this^popinar branch of the car
riag-e^Suilder's art, including- ve
hicles fitted -with bicycle wheel*
' Also the finest line of
n tlie State.
; Our harness, too, will repay in
spection, arid you Jwill: find lour
pricesjthe lowest in the city, style
and quality; considered. >-
1302 and 1304 E. Main Street,
mh i4-d(exTh)&w6m ;1 .RICHMOND, VA-
■J^ z m.m. \^i ' y ■■■ i- ;.' -#. - "-■'"■ ■■"■-■■■■■
Stieff Piano.
There fare two classes into
whlcH pianos ■ may jbe di
vided—the real -work of
art and the make-believed
Only, with a, maker of estab
lished reputation is there
reasonable assurance of ob
taining'" .
■An .
Artistic Piano.
The Stieff Piano 3 are created in
the- best factory, on the
face of the earth. They
are the product, of piano
specialists^ and every one
is backed by a half-century
I reputation and a guarantee
! -. so comprehensive that the
makers' responsibility does
not cease with the purchase
6f the instrument.
Another thing-— you pay no be
tween profits, which effects
a saving— a saving- of the
* ' tremend ous profits which
dealers . are compelled to
ask. . ■;.. : r .r " .
Stieff. Pianos are all marked in
.^ plain figures— one price to
" .".-■* all! ■■' .."•:" . : ■-- -
..." ......•■ : .-- .. i. . . ■ ■■ ..
431 East Broad Street,
Next to Fourqurean, Temple & Co.
("Whilst we carry them made by j
the best manufacturers, yet -we j
B don't lose sight of the lower j
gj grades, and would be glad to !
!sho\v our $1:50 line to all callers. |
Got them for everybody. • j
J. A. GRiQG SIiQE CO y |
S.C.WEISIGEE," President. \
ni 7 S-Th,Sa&Tti3m
Va. Mechanical Company.
P. 0. Boz 541, Richmond, Va.
>: :; :je3-Tn4t
Rim E>own
Vin-Gu-01 is specially indicated in
tired out, run down conditions. It is
undoubtedly the very • best medicine
for" weak people arid those suffering
with nervousness^oVjer work, worry,
&c. v There is nothing that will do
you so much good as Vin-Gu-01 if
you are suffering with generaldebil
ity,=lqss of sleep, loss of appetite
and loss of flesh.
Yin -Gu - 01 promptly invigorate?
and vitalizes the whole sy stem; The
reason we have so much faith in Yin-
Gu- 01 and know that it is such a
good medicine is because it contains
the very best medicines intended for
such ailmentsl"; And we know it is
made right: We know it: will benefit
you. There has been sold thousands
.of [bottles^ in the, last few months.
•Merit goes, with- every bottle. The
true merit; of; the preparation is one
of ; the main levers that make it go.
/ ■: Don't think it ah ordinary patent.
It is ; not . Physicians prescribe it.".
- Prepared Only By .
T.A^ MILLER; Pharmacist,
; 519 East -Broad Street.
WE. ARMSTRONG & • CO.; Distrib
ating Agents, Petersborg, Va.
May. i7-Su-TB-Fri
for a Suit whh
; Tailorto Men Who Want the Bej-t.
909 East Maan.
•; friends In th« -eastern : portion . of ■ the city. ' "
[has decided to continue .his .work as *a .
street preachtr. Mr. Oarthwrijcht re
fcentl>"is had Ssome
'relattye/.which resulted 'in his being taken

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