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Richmond dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1884-1903, November 22, 1902, Image 2

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A BIG SALE OF MNO,
NE.VIU.Y TOO ACHES OP AVATEn
FKOX XKATt SEWELL'S POIXT. ";
NEW DRY DOCK. ICO. BUYER.
Plan* of the Pnrchaaers— State Bonrd
of Fi*herici« In Xorfolk— lncrtiw*
«d nevennex t roni . Oy*tcr» — CnpM
looker Improving.
NORFOLK, VA., November 21.—(Spe
cial.)—The Norfolk. ■ Hampton Roads
Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Company to
eoy -bought from the Norfolk. Hampton
Roatfs- Company. 6.S seres of land vrlth
a water frontage from tho Country Club
to the pier at Seawcll's Point. The pur
chase price tvas i»3.M.650, of which $15,000
A-as paid In cash, and the balance secur
ed by fiecd of trust oi the property.- The
purchasers can anticipate the whole pay
ment at any time they please, or the de-
Terrcd payments may run through a con
siderable period of time. ' Governor At
kinson, of West Virginia and his asso
ciates organized the company.: but they
hßve dropped out of It and the' company
is now composed of new- material, Mr.
tV. P. Harrison, a wealthy man of Ciar
iinnati, 0.. is its president;. Colonel Wih
liam H." Knauss, of Columbus, 0., vlce
yresident, and. Mr. John J. Gamble,' of
Columbus, O-. secretary. All of these
men' are of good financial standing, but
Mr. Harrison rcems to be the chief
moneyed backing of the company. T:io
Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Company is
capitalized at Ss.O&MKK), and it is said
that the plant and dry dock proposed to
be put in is to be about, on tne grade 01
the Newport News ship-yard when it
Hf.-as first established.
INCREASED OISTER REVENUES.
The" 1 revenue' of Virginia from her oys
ter industries will next year be between
cg.oOO and iS.OOO more than it was lasi
year. ■ . ,
The State Board' of Fisheries in ses
sion here to-day decided that this is a
lair estimate bf the year's increase.
The board, composed of Dr.- J. W. 80-vv
doin, of Accomac, chairman; Mr. 3. l.
Miller, of Mathews. secretary; Hon.
George B. Keezell, of Rockinghnm; Mr.
Robert J. Campe, of Southampton, and
Mr. Henry M. Tyler, or Richmond, mo
at the Monticollo Hotel, this city, to
day for a two-days' session. The total
revenue .willr.be some JGO.OiX). with icos
than $25,000. expenses. ' .
Another matter that will probably
;ome to. the artc-ntion of the board ac the
present session is the contention of oys
ternien that Dr. Richardson, of King
and Queen county, has been staking in
public oyster grounds to the injury of
Uie tqngersl This case has been to the
Court of Appeals and was referred to
the Board of Fisheries.
The .Warwick inspectorship comes up
ns the result of a bitter factional light.
It is believed that two inspectors will
be appointed for that district if need for
them can be shown.
EXCLUSION OF WOMEN FROM
SALOONS.
The right cf the city to exclude women
from saloons is to be contested. C. H.
Capps, a barkeeper fined to-day for al
lowing females in his bar, has appealed
on the ground that- the city lias no right
to say who -shall "enter- his bar, sav<"
jninors. The 1 police interpret the law as
meaning that no women of questionable
character may enter a grocery to which
a bar is attached.
General Fl'tzhugh Lee lectures to-night
before the Daughters of tho American
Revolution in; Portsmouth on Cuba.'
CAPTAIN TOOKER IMPROVING.
Captain W. S. Toblcer, who was shot
ten days ago by J. M. Cajoon. the mo
lorman of the Atlantic Terminal Rail
way, is recovering. He wa3 not strong
enough to appear in court this morning,
but his physician declares that Captain
Tooker's recovery is reasonably assured.
The city Is decorated to-day with the
colors of Carlisle and the University of
Virginia. The Indians have many
Wends. The betting is in their favor,
and the North Carolinians" who lost
On the Carolina-Georgetown game arc
nacking Carlisle. Hundreds of visitors
Jire her<3 for the game.
JAMES .P. FURLONG ASSAULTED.
James- P. Furlong, who keeps a sailor*
hoarding-house, was- murderously assault
ed here, last night by John. Dood and
Charles Brown, who, it. is said, laid in
wait for him. The doctors say his con
dition Is serious. Furlong was kicked
Into insensibility. Dood and Brown are
in jail. Brown is -said to be from New
port News.
... W. "A. Sc-ddingf>r was given twelve
months in jail by Police-Justice Taylor
for an unnrovoked assault last night on
tyro commercial men— J. Dean, of New
York, and N. Brown, of Philadelphia. A
physician^ had to sew up Brown's face.
rcnvHAT.vx boixdix, jr., ill.
"*VelI-iCuov«-n Patrick Ottorney Snf
fering from >"«rx-oci« Prostration.
' DANVILLE. VA.. November 21.—(Spe
:ial.)— Judge Powhatan Bouldin, Jr..' is
tjuitc- sick at his h«ne in Stuart. He is
Buffc-ring with a severe attack of nervous
tirostration, brought on by overwork. He
recently returned from Johns Hopkins
Hospital^ While there he .was • accom
panied by Miss Ella Bouldin. his lister, a
trained nurse, and Dr. R. S. Martin, of
stuart. The specialist who examined
Tu<3ge Bouldin at the University, held, out
;ery little hope for him. His. recover y is
loubtful. He is one of the most prominent
Attorneys of Patrick county. The news
It his sickness is received here, where' he
formerly lived, with a great deal of sor
ow.
FREDERICKSBURG AFFAIRS.
Rcigrnatlon of A. B. Chandler—Per
ftoiial nml MisccllancoQk. .
■ FREDERICKSBURG. VA.. November
a.~fSpecial.)— Mr. A. B. Chandler has re
eigned as president of the' Caroline Coun
ty Bank, at Bowling Green, owing to pro
fessional engagements. Mr. J. T. Richards,
proprietor "of the. Lawn Hotel, has bees
chosc-n as his successor.
Mls-s Lottie l.unter. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. James: Hunter, of Ruther Glen, Car
oline county, died a few weeks ago. Mi?s
Hunter was attending Blackstone College
1 nd was a young lady of lovely Christian
character and leaves a large host of
friends.., . .....
Adjutant C. R. Pollard, of the Tnirtic-th
•Virginia' Regiment .in. the war of IS6I-JSGS.
who' has been engaged in business in
■Saliiniore since that time, is in the city
,-n route to his. former home In King
county for th«. first ; iime for
w.rtHy-throe y<?ai's. " '.
AVhll« Mr. J-jAV. Christy, a weJI-known
merchant of -Stafford, was unhitching
hfa at Perry's wagon yard- hero.
A^HhiHsdny. one of tho animals kicked
Jihn. bruising his body and breaking his
3,"ht hand.
. .The .Weans? steamboat Company,
«»roueh their Offtju here ■ Mr " W D
Soon this tnornlns servtd 'notice' on Ca pi
■£% if* &$£W steamer, Tourist.
? he Rt/KiiK; >/?•■ c^ter.; president of.
4v^ I" SS Mens A ««ocJatJon. that the
A owns Company owi u .d certain wharves
CatMrtic
Easy to take, easy to operate-; ,. //, i;
gS^A ' - To gain the place at center. i
guard.
Last year he tried; but tried in vain, _ _ .
On " Force "he then commenced to train. : ..*f. ; :..
Now hear the: bfeachers'cheering: him:
"Good tackle I 'Rah for' Sunny Jim' l" ;g. .:: ,* %
W/f0& • ' ': V . '*i : - . . '■ : The Eeady-to-Serro Cereal :■, " ' ''? * "— " '" ■'&'' ■■■■
B helps a man
a to tacKle anything.
U Sweet, crisp flaKes^of wheat and malt.
3 Vsod on Yalo, Training Tablos.
1 - - "For the past two months I have used a great qnan
« Cty of 'Force' on the Yale football training tables. Tho
S players cat about ten packages a day.
\ Jp ■ ~ .'/Elizabeth Patersox. v
a «sfj "42 College St., Conn."
89 »-r!
along the river, and objected to the Tour
ist landing at them, "and further, if land-
Ings wcro made in, violation of the notice,
an action at law would be instituted. for
damages. Captain Rowles made no reply
to the notice, and Mr. Carter had nothing
to' say for publication. . ,' '
A QUIET WEDDING.
Mnrriage of Mr. G. C. Hnyraorc arid
Mls« Lncy C. Farthlngr. .^j,,.
CHATHAM, VA., November 21.—(Spe
cial.)—Mr. G. C. Haymore and Miss Lucy'
C. Farthing, of ~ie Banister section, "of
this county, were united in holy wed-,
lock at S P. M... Wednesday at the home
of Rev. W. D. Barr in West Chatham.
Rev. Barr performing- the ceremony. .-
The bride is a daughter of Mr. Pomp
Farthing, of the county. The groom is a
young man of fine business qualifica
tions and stands well in his community.
There was no parental objection to the
match but a very recent death in the
bride's family prompted the couple 'to
be married here as they wished to secure
absolute privacy.
Immediately after the ceremony 'Mr.
and Mrs. Haymore left for their homo
near Banister, where Mr. Haymore fol
lows the occupation of a farmer. The
affair was exceedingly quiet and was
first announced oh the street Thursday
morning.
THE BRIDE OF BLUEMONT.
Wcdiliiif? of 'Mr. J. C. Foster and
JlisK.ltosc Gibson.
BLUEMONT. VA.. November 21.—
(Special.)— The old stone church at Blue
mont. Va., was thronged Wednesday at
high noon by the friends of Miss Rose
Gibson, daughter of Mrs. Rosanna Gib
son, and of thu late George- W. Gibson,
to Mr. lsnach C. Foster, a brilliant
young lawyer of Southside Virginia.
Both the bride and - groom belong
to families that hare been well known
in Virginia since Colonial days.
Rev Dr. Lake officiated. The ushers
were Mr. Thomas Lee Brown, of Alexan
dria, Va., -and Mr. Joseph Berry, rOl
Vienna, Va. Miss Grace purcelle Gib
son, sister of the bride was maid _of
honor.
.The handsome: and stately bride was
becomingly attired in her going-away
gown of blue .soliel cloth and carried
white roses and ferns. Her maid'- of
honor was also attired in blue cloth and
carried white chrysanthemums.' ' '
The groom was accompanied to the
altar by his best man. "Mr. T. L. Fraiik
lin. of Kentucky. -..->..--
The' church was beautifully decorated
with chrysanthemums and potted plants.
A small reception to t.ie bridal party,
followed at the home of Mrs. Gibson,
where a sight of the bride's presents was
enjoyed. The collection included beau
tiful silver, cut glass, dainty china, and
valuable books.
■The bride and groom left for an ex
tended tour of the northern cities.
T^vo I'owliatnn Ilridcx. J-;^
jPOWHATAN, VA., November 21.—
(Special.)— A pretty marriage occurred :af.
Old Powhatan church, Tuesday at 3:oO
o'clock P. M.. when Miss Floy C. Por
ter became the bride of Mr. Howard
C. Gills. The ceremony was impressive
ly performed by Rev. J. W. Reynolds.'
The atendants were Miss Ruth Gills,
sister of the groom, and Miss Lucia
Wills. The ushers were Mr. Stanley
Gills, brother of the groom, and Mr.
George Sanders.
The bride is the popular and attractive
daughter of Mr. P. B. Porter and the
groom is a prosperous youn's farmer of
this county. After the ceremony , an ele-' 1
gant reception and supper were given
the couple at the residence of the
father, of the bride. -,:.
The marriage of Miss Ada Gertrude
Moseley and Mr. Henry Hobson Goode*
took place Wednesday evening at - 4
o'clock at the home of the bride, near
Moseley's Junction, Rev. J. w. Reynolds
ofiiciating. Immediately after the cere
mony. the happy couple took the South
ern express for a short tour, after which
thc-y will reside at Clayville. Va., wherf
the groom is a popular young merchant;
A Marriage at Andrews. . ,"
ANDREWS. VA.. November 2l.—(Spe
cial.)—A pretty marriage was celebrated
on November 19th. at the home of Hoiv,
and Mrs. E. W. Smith, when. their second
daughter. Miss Lena Rives Smith, became
the wife of Mr. Joseph Duerson. at Mt."
Pleasant. Owing to the recent death of
the bride's rrandmother "only near rela
tives were present. Rev. Joseph.F.*Bil
lir.gsly performed the ceremony;
OVER A LOVE AFFAIR.
Despontlcnt Xcsrro Woman 1 Tries toi
% Kml Ufe "With Luudniinln. (1 -
Mary Anderson, a young:- negro woman'
living at 3122 Lester street, grew : despon-'
dont over a love affair yesterday land
decided to end it all by killing- herself.'-
Slie secured a bottle of, laudanum "and 1
took the dose. About 10:30 she was found
in her room in an unconscious condition..
The ambulance was" called. .and Dr." San
dldge : repponded. Ht worked over the
woman for .'several • hours, and 'finally^
succeeded in saving her life. \'^ ■■*&
PEACE IN COLOMBIA.
Treaty Signed by.Herrern anfl Gor?|
•" • eminent CoinniiMslonerM. :*:: *: •■:.' -.>j
U PANAMA.' November a.^Cbnsui-Gine'r^
al ;, Gud scr . landed from : th e v Wi seonain ' a'td
.4 olclock this 'evening bringing ,'thV he'w§3
that ; a Hreaty^had^been';; signed -A by *th«
revolution i; general; iHerrera^ and " ; the >£oyi~
emm en t : 5- commissioners. ?v . !R ear-Admiral '
FRAMERS NOTAFRAID
RESULT OF SUFFRAGE TEST PRO
CEEDIXGS AXTICIPATED.
LACK * OF JURISDICTION.
Believed That <he'Conrt "Will Dis
miss the Matter on' That Gronnd—
Chief .Tus<ice Fnllcr Xow Consider
ing- Invitation to Sit in the Case.
Attorney-General William A. Anderson
had not returned from "Washington at a
late hour last evening. His mission there
was to see Chief Justice Fuller, and if
possible secure him to preside over the
Circuit Court here next Friday, when the
! injunction proceeding- by certain- negro
I voters designed to restrain, the State
Board of Canvassers from canvassing the
vote in the recent election for Congress,
•will come up. It ..Is expected that
the Chief Justice -will be ■• here
and preside over the court. "Infor
mation from Washington last, night was
to the effect that the Chief Justice had
received the invitation to go to Richmond,
and that he had the matter, under con
sideration, but had not yeti announced
his determination in the matter, if indeed,
he has reached one.: The impression pre
vails there that. if no other engagements
conflict he will attend the hearing" of the
■Virginia case.
ITS IMPORTANCE. ... ... .'
The importance of the case is recog
nized everywhere, not only in its bear-,
ing upon, this State, Du't. likewise, upon
several other. Southern States. It is be
lieved that .if the Virginia Constitution
were overthrown it .would mean an" Im
mediate assault upon, the Constitutions of
all the Southern States, which have simi
lar suffrage, clauses. While there is gene
ral interest .'in this city concerning the
procedure and' the outcome, of the case,
there are bur few who anticipate that the
validity of the : Constitution will be men
aced seriously., by this proceeding. In
deed, the general opinion among both
lawyers and, laymen is that the injunc
tion proceeding will not reach a -stage
where -it will; be necessary to. pass upon
the validity of the new organic law. It
is expected that.it will end with the de
cision of the. question of. jurisdiction,-for
this is the first point, to be fought out.
Sound lawyers of this city are convinced
that the court has no jurisdiction in
this case.
BEAR CLOSEST SCRUTINY.
In the event that the case were entered
into on its merits, there is. no fear on
the part of the framers of the instrument
that it will not bear.the closest scrutiny.
In order to invalidate the organic law it
will be necessary to show that ordaining
and proclaiming' the instrument was be
yond tho province of the convention ; or
that the law makes discrimination on ac-
CGimt of color, race, or previous condition
of servitude in its express terms. This,
the framers of the Constitution are confi
dent, cannot be done. The Constitution
was drawn with great care and modelled
on others which have stood the severest
judicial scrutiny. .-The utmost care was
observed in so drawing the suffrage clause
that it should be on the safe side and no
where encroach on. the Fifteenth Amend
ment. Some of the ablest lawyers in the
world were quoted. in support of the en
tire constitutionality of: th« article. In
order to avcid ever verging: upon contra
vention of the Federal Constitution it .was
decided not to embrace : a grandfather
clause. In its stead: a- military-service
'clause was"; drafted and adopted, based
on those that have stood, the test. Prop
erty, education, . and military-service are
the alternative conditions of suffrage. In
tho provision of the alternative itself a
safeguard was had against hostile judi
cial interpretation. :
No importance is attached to the issue
raised as to the right of the . convention
to ordain and of the Governor to proclaim.
If that right were, denied several of the
State Constitutions would be overthrown
and chaos in government would result.
That is the opinion of some of the ablest;:
lawyers in the State. > ■ ' ;: ::;: ; ■''■■
= 'DECIDE. PARTICULAR CASES.. .
In the event that the question. of the r
validity of , the Constitution is gone into,
the impression is general among the mem
bers of the cor yen tion : that / even an ad- *
verse decision in the pending cases could
have : no other effect than, to : decideVthe"
individual r cascs on which the suit is
brought." ': Even if it iwefe 'established that
the plaintiffs in this proceeding were : un- .
lawfully deprived of their rights: as citi
zens, ft/wr-uld tut prove-Hhat tho VConstl
tutionhad net. been justly and fairly;ad
ministered,'. and not that it is not perfect"-,?
ly ..valid ;: when • administered according to
its express terms, "'. '...'.'. • ; _
f, The case will come up next Friday,; and
in- the event that Chief: Justice
ca h not preside, ; it ;is ■ ■ expected '\ that the
senior -judge -of -the circuit, Hcri. C. H.
Slmbntori, of South Carolina; may' do so.
JudgV.Waddillindieated !i;pr£ference;that'
he; should 'preside, if "the -.- Chief^Justice
cannot do so. :] It is; believed Ahat^tlie State
.would.' prefer. him . jto; 'Judge ':Gpff,\of West
.Virginia.-? bu t~ it -.would ■' prefer Chief Jus
tice •'. Fuller >■ to '•;,. any. pne;'^ for •an opinion
from him would carry^l that; the weight
ofVttie&tiiehest \ judicial!, authority. . .v.
" !^' •REFER^Q'piSPATCHiFILES. r ; ; /
' " : During"^ the/a jgumenty of \ the \\. case :. f re-~
qu'erit : access' will i be."*, hh p<*'sf.ip <* '$f.i b .°* n ' sides - to ,
tlS^&i^ESfiK^'ipi^atcfricont^iUng-i'.thej
To Cure * Cold in One Day; " '
Ta.se I/axatfvM " Bromo Qui*sm» ■ Tablets:,
; ThU:ilgnatur6^^gjt^S,Vi:on;,everyil
offic.'al verbatim' report of the convention
.Rebates.? and especially those 'when: the
suYfrager article was. under discussion.
It is anticipated that Mr.. Wise, the coun
sei for ;the; petitioners, will, in the event
that the. case Is gone, into.on its merits,
qriote freely from* expressions by members
of the cor.vention;during the consideration
of the suffrage article.- .This will be done
in the effort to establish from the state :
monts of the framers that it was their
intention' to disfranchise negroes— as
many as.possible, and as few -white men
as practical le. ■... ■■ ■ . .
„On theVwhole, 'however, there Is, accord
ing to the opinions 'of g'ecd lawyers,., but
a remote prospect that' the 1 court will go
into the merits of the case, but that it will
dismiss the matter on the ground of lack
of- jurisdiction.
W. W. MORTON IN RACE.
Aspires to Succeed Mr. J. 31. Blanks
in the Council,
-Mr. XV. W. Morton, a well-known
young citizen of ' Lee Ward, is promi
nently mentioned as successor to Mr. J.
M. Blanks, in. the Council.
He is a son of Mr. R. C. Morton, of
R..C. Morton & Co., on Shockoe Slip, and
makes his home on -Harrison street. Al
ready he has assurances of support from
a .number of th"c councilmen.
ON THE RAILROADS.
Xeir A. C. L. Stoelc— S. A. XjJs Indnce
■ ments to Hunters,
President Warren G. Elliott, of the At
lantic-Coast Line, was in the city yes
terday, and said that a circular will be
soon issued relative to the price of the
new stock of his company and the n o .its
of .stockholders. •
SPORT BY ROD AND GUN.
The Seaboard Air-Line has just issued
a booklet describing the sport with rod
and dog and gun. which its road offers
in abundance and variety from Rich
mond to Florida.' Special rates are given
hunters— dogs free. The game laws of
the various States are given.
FOOT-BALL AT NORFOLK.
A big crowd will go to Norfolk by the
Norfolk and Western at 9 o'clock this
7nprning"to witness the Virginia-Caro
lina foot-ball game. . .' '
THAXKSGIVIXG SERVICES.
Episcopal <nml C.irlstinn Churches
Will Observe the Dr.y.
Thanksgiving services will be held in. all
the Episcopal churches at 11 o'clock next
Thursday. Union Thanksgiving services
of the Christian churches will be held in
the Seventh-Street Christian church .at
11 o'clock, when the Rev. P. A. Cave will
preach the sermon. ....
SURPRISES -IN "STORE.
Reports of Salary In\-e.stiKatlns'
Con»n»ittce.s AlVill Be Interesting 1 .
It is said that there are many surprises
in r store .when the work of the various
committees on the rearrangement, of
salaries and duties of. officials and 'em
ployees of the city i? made public.
It is said that one of the
sub-committees, will report that thsre
are officials in the city. hall whose duties
are almost nothing. There are many 'who
are overpaid, whose positions could be
filled from, the outside by clerks: who
would be glad to do the work for half
the salary now being paid, and there
are some who do not receive salary suf
ficient' to compensate them for the ser
vices rendered the city. .
The committees will make a number of
recommendations as to -the re-arr;i ns-?
ment of duties in some of the departments
so that there will be no necessaity f«.r
increased salaries and to make less work
by different systems.
I There are five or six sub-committees at
work and the work is. being done in such
a quiet and orderly. -manner that not even
tht men in the departments know what is
going on. . ; . . . '
ORATORY BEGINNING TO WEAR
Labor Convention Listens All Day
to Arguments on Jarisdiction.
NEW ORLEANS, LA., November 21.—
Arguments lons drawn out in support of
conflicting claims of jurisdiction occupieft
the time of the American Federation j of
Labor to-day. In the morning it was tho
roAy between the woodworkers and the
carpenters and between the woodworkers
and: the piano-workers. .In theafternoon •
it. was between the longshoremen andthc
seamen. All the disputes ended in the
"same jmanner. 'Each was referred to a
special committee, which is to meet with
in =a ; given : time; and endeavor to reach
a solution which will be agreeable to both
sides." .The ; constant .flow of oratory, to
which : the I convention ; has • been subject
for the last three days, :has commenced
to wear upon the nerves of the; delegates,
and speakers to-day were compelled to
keep much more closely- to the matter
under discussion. ;
,In the election ;of officers, which is to
be; held to-morrow, s it' is highly probable
that all :the. executive officers of -the-Fed
eration .will be re-elected. ■ *
The Committee on "Organization has de
cided to" report to the convention in fa
vor of organizing, the "teachers in' public
schools '. into . a -union. 1 The report,; how
ever, has . riot been made to the conven
tion. ■ ._ ,*- . ;■ . . „. ..;,.;
The - Eight-Hour- Committee met to-day
and i: decided : to /report to the - convention
the recommendation of; the' universal eight
hour.Alaw.v-n".- ; ■•■: ■'.:..'■ Vi :. ; :v '; •"/•••' '"'.'".
Davidson Def eojts A. & M. College:
GREENSBORO', fN;'-. C., November: 2i^
(Speclal.)-rln a : closely-contested i game of
foot-ball .hereto-day' Davidson College de
feated .the Agricultural ami Mechanical
Collego.'ofißaleiglu by a score of 5 to 0.&
; The. principal feature of the game Nvas a
6ixtyyyard^run ; ;by;fCaldweli;-for.^David^
son. resultiriglln'attouchdowTiV: : - : Wlth thisi
exceptiorHthe^ball^was^in theiceni;er;?6f
ithe^fleldSth^^bestfpartvofjithe-tirne^ithe
;teamS;b^ng:nearly^ve^yJ^tchej;fCaldi
vweHSwaisigortlslda iwhen ' ■•; ho ■ kicked .• gosdi
■■arid R was -not allowed.
" Ai.riiTrnr.ri w%~
HIDHESIER ID iiliil
GERMAN LAST NIGHT
3IASY' COUPLES FROM RICHMOSD
.; AXD MANCHESTER rRESE?fT. '
MANY>WEDDINGS NEXT WEEK;
Xctt National .Bank : to Be Establish
ed—Death of Mis»» Grace A.- Savory.
Miss Xorrna Dowilr . to;', Become
Bride of RnfusiAndrcTts. . ,
Society folk from Richmond • and Man
chester, as well ' as other parts of the
State, were present at the.' sermah" in
Leader Hall last 'night', which "was de
cidedly one of the most brilliant affairs
of the season. It was . the Thanksgiving
gernian under the management of the
Manchester German Club, rand proved to
be the most enjoyable gernian given in
this city, for some time. . The . German
was led by Mr. Henry Patterson". .- .
Among the prominent persons : present
from " a distance were Miss Bessie Ma
thews.' the beautiful and accomplished
daughter of Mr. Nat.' Mathews, of Lu
rienburg county;" Miss Mamie Lyons," of
Petersburg; ' Mr.% Travis "Epes, of Notto
way; Miss Lucy Perkins, of lowa, and
Miss Belle' Tyler.
More than thirty-five couples, danced
the german. . .. - • ■.
: -Among ■ those present- were: Misses
Helen Batte, Helen Robertson, Brodnax
Robertson, Minnie Weisiger, Maude Pat
terson, Elizabeth . Hyde, . Pollie Hyde,
Edyth Hyde; Lucy Perkins, lof Iowa;
Mamie Lyons, of Petersburg; Belle Tyler;
Amelia Coalter, of Richmond; Laura
Taylor, Bessie. Page. Nina Owen, Lelia
Robertson : Mary: Wopldridge," of Rich
mond ; Bes3ie Mathews, t of Lunenburg;
Messrs. : '\riliis C. Pulliam," Thomas Fend
ley,.Royall Turpin, Thomas -Turphi. Sam
uel Patteson, "William Petteson, Henry
Patteson, Clifton Robertson, Bernard
Robertson, Frederick Lucas; "W, N. Wat
lins. of Richmond; Philip Carlto'n, Henry
Ellett,, Patrick Fitzgerald, Robert Brax
ton, • Travis Epes. Bernard Robertson;
Frank Sampson; Dr. Easley, of Rich
mond.
• The chaperons were: "Mr. and Mrs.
Hamilton Chalkley. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Weisiger, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Rob-_
ertson. Dr. and ': Mrs. Lawrence ; Ingram,
Mrs. John H. :Ingram, Mrs. Anna Ingram,"
Mrs. Mary Turpin, Mrs. B. M. Robertson,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hyde, Mrs. Thomas
Fendley. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Robert
£on, and Mr. and Mrs. James Brittou.
. • WEDDINGS NEXT WEEK.
Many wedding s are scheduled to take
p;ace in Manchester and Cheslerffeld
county next week. Several are to take
placo in December. It is rumored that
three of Manchester's most beautiful
young ladies are to wed next month.
Miss Jtabel Meredith Owen, will wed Mr.
Charles Godfrey Pettit. Jr.. a prominent
architect of Atlanta; Miss Jennie, Prosser
is to "become the bride of Mr. Adjo C".
Griffin, of Richmond, next Thursday even
ing.
A pretty wedding will be .that of Miss.
Norma Dowdy and Mr. Rufus Andrews,'
which will take place in Manchester next
Wednesday evening. After the wedding
the couple will leave for Newport" News,
which is to be their, future. home.
NEW BANK NEXT TEAR.
A new national -bank is to"ibe*.''-estabf
lished in Manchester next year, v/hich
will probably have at its head.Mr. ; Clar
ence Vaden, of the real : estate firm of
Augustine Royall & Co. The. capital stocks
will be about $50,000, that amount having
already been subscribed by prominent
business men in Manchester . and Rich
mond. Some of the stockholders are
among the wealthiest citizens of Man
chester. . Mr; S. B. Brane, of Floyd,. Va:,
inaugurated the move to establish the
bank in Manchester, and the work has
-now-been taken up by Mr. Vaden, .who
will probably be the president of the in
stitution. City Treasurer Joseph -W.
•Bronaugh has been offered the position
of cashier. Mr. Vaden has already made
application to the Comptroller .of Cur
rency in. Washington for the form tinder
which the bank is -to be established. ; .
. In : discussing the plans for the,, new
bank last night, Mr. Vaden said: "I am
now waiting to hear from Mr. Brane.
We will be ready to open the bank by the
first of the year. Most of the stock
will" he subscribed here, although promi
nent citizens in Richmond will also be
friterested. The bank; will be located in
the Leader building." •
DEATH OF MISS SAVORY.
Miss Grace Anderson Savory, formerly
of Manchester, died at her home, 304
north Twenty-first street, Richmond, -at -,
6:03 o'clock last evening. She was the
daughter of Mrs. Mattie F. Harrison, :
and a sister of Mr. Walter Savory:
• The funeral will take place to-morrow
3 o'clock and the burial
will be in Maury Cemetery. Manchester.
ENJOYABLE AFFAIR.
'. : Misses Elizabeth and Prudence Purcell
entertained a large numneJr of /heir
friends at their home, on Everett street,
in a most . enjoyable manner Thursday !
night. A large number of young people'
,were present, and the affair was a most
enjoyable one. ■ j
Arrangements will be made for the re
production of "Sir Moneys Crusade."
which was so successfully played in the
Cowardin-Avenue Christian church Thurs
day night Mr. J. W. Morrissett succeed
ed nicely as Sir Money, and was com
plimented for the active Interest he took
in; helping to. mak6 the play: a success.
Miss Ely also -received many ' compli
ments for 'her part in the work of ; get
tingup the play. -• .
; / DID NOT MEET.
t The City Central Cimmittee did- not
meet last- night as was expected for the
purpose of electing the successor of Mr.
" Not cf an age but for
all time " ; _ Be n johsoa
Not the least admirable "of the
many, admirable qualities of •
Gqrharn
Silver
is that it is net designed
to meet the .fleeting
fancies of .the hour, but
to satisfy the require
ments •of good taste,
wHich is", riot of .an
age, but ibr.all^timc.";
Thus it is never, out cf
fashion, 'its worth; in- :
creasing ;\v r ith the pas
sage;of years. ;^ Its ster
ling quality is vouched
for by the trademark?-
All
- jewelers ■'*
Christopher^ ■'/•'c/JCousiri?. : as "chairman "•'of*
/'the Health Committee' d"id not^ geta
quotum; Jand; there— was -no meeting of;
that body last night.; v - ■'■■. '"'-'il. •-■'■':
Mr Walkerf- H. Washington, -of tne
firm^ of r:.Washingto*n'& : ; ; Early, .druggists,
returned last^nighty from a. successful
hunting trip' in' Caroline Jcounty. g
" P ARRESTKD LAST NIGHT.
; Coieman Drumgole; colored, was arrest
ed by Special Officer; Over ton -in Manches
ter last- night, '; oh 'the charge -of. being
drunk : and disorderly on .a car. - „
A' warrant has been . issued : for the ar- ;
rest-o'f -Frank Carpenter., who^ is charged
with ciirsihg and; abusing his .wife. - : ,
NEGRO LiURDERER :IS ;;UaD.
The - maddest £ man in the .V city ; Jail
yesterday was Ernest ;Dayis. the negro
murderer, who is "to 'be Hanged Dec": 12.-,
The murderers-a nger .has .been occasion- •
ed by the acquittal of ; Marcellus Hatcher
in the Corporation Court ] yesterday and.
the subsequent release of Wyatt Callias,
who', were alleged accessories "to the.
crime which " Davis is to ' expiate on, the
gallows. . . r . .- • '■ - ■ ■>
Davis protests that Injustice has been
done and declares that .he <;w ill t make, a
clear statement when -he Is taksn to the.
gallows next month. "He- declared, in, the
presence of !a' reporter of the' Richmond
News that the alleged accessories £ to': the
crime had knives': in' their possession and
that all were determined to fight
who was stabbed in the bac- and killed.
Davis is so mad that he is.. almost 'like' a_;
raving inmate of an. insane asylum. .He is"
nervous also and cannot remain still for
a moment. . . M .'■.'-■ .'.■'■•'
ARGUMENT. FOR NEW TRIAL. .
■ Argument will be begun in the corpora
tion court of, Manchester next Monday
in behalf of a new trial. tor Sidney Hil
ton", the negro, who has been convicted
and sentenced to eighteen years in the
penitentiary on the charge of being an
accessory to the murder of John Henry
Stokes. : ' ' '-.- . '
.. John R. Pollard, counsel for Ernest
Davis, the condemned murderer, is mak
ing a strong effort to Have a superse
deas issue in the court of appeals, in or
der, to get a new trial for his client. '; .
Mary, Sheeperson, . colored, and Webb
Tunleyi have been summbhed by Police
men Jones ard A.- ArAlvis" to'appear be
fore Mayor Maurice: to-morrow morning
on- the:charge of creating a disturbance
on the' street.
■Captain James A. Lipscomb. chief of po
lice, of Manchester said yesterday,
that at least four more policemen; are
needed on his force to properly guard
the city.: H3 wants another policeman
for each ward, and believes that ne_t
year's budget -will carry an appropriation
for the necessary increase of men in his
department.' .. ;
Not only is Captain Lipscomb in favor
of increasing the force, but members of
the city assembly and board of aldermen
are now agitating ic., and it is tho con
sensus of opinion that the overworked
officers of the department will have thtir
duties lessened within a few weeks.
In addition to the increase on the police
force there is talk of tearing down the
old police station and using old Central
church, v/hich is to be purchased by the
city, as tho mayor's court and station
house. l .
A joint meeting of the city assembly
ar.rl board of aldermen of Manchester wili
be held Tuesday, night for the purpose of
electing the successor of Dr. William P.
Mathews as president of the board ot
health and re-electing H. X.. Reid as
deputy treasurer and 'delinquent tax-col
lector.
'Dr. Mathews -has -located ni ' Rich
mond, -anti' It is now, - thougnt that Dr.-E.
G. Hi'l, will be elected to succeed him.
Dr. Hill is one of the "best-known physi
cians in Manchester/- "and- his many
friends are working for. his election.
THE CONFEDERATE MOVEMENT.
Contractor Peter. Donald has nearly
completed the work of erecting the Con
federate monument at Chesterfield, Cour
thouse. The statute will probably be placed
on the shaft next week.
All the names of the members of the
Elliott Grays, except those of' deserters,
will be placed on the monument. There
were several deserters, and. it has been
unanimously decided by the Chesterfield
Monument Association that their names
shall not appear on the monument.
The monument will be unveiled early
next year.
Mr. William Norris and Miss Viola
Haggard, of 25 east Fourth street, will be
married next Tuesday night at .Lie home
of the bride, the Rev. Asa Driscoll offi
ciating.
Miss • Haggard is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. James E. Haggard. Mr. Norris
is employed by the Southern railway.
Mr. Richard Goode. of Clayville. and
Miss Gertrude Moseley. of Chesterfield
county, were married Wednesnay after
noon at 1 o'clock at the home of the
bride, the Rev. James Reynoius officiat
ing..
The ushers were Messrs. Abner Win
free,. James; Moseley. Ashley Moseley!
Luther Goode, Barnard Phaup, and John
B. Winfree.
Mr. Howard C. Gills and Miss Foy C.
Porter we're married November ISth. Miss
Miss.Rr.th Gills' was maid of honor, and
Mr. George N. Saunders, of Sabot. Va.,
besl, man.
The other attendants were Misses Lou
Saunders and Lucia Mills and Messrs.
Stanley Gills and Edward M. archer.
The bride is the bright and attractive
daughter of Mr. F. B. Porter, of Powha
tan. . -
STREET RAILWAY Y. IVI. C. A.
A Branch to Be Inancnrated Among
the Tro-lle-r Men.'
.In .■-Division 152,' A. A.'. of S. R. E^, a
movement to inaugurate a street railway
branch of the' Young Men's Christian As
sociation was started yesterday. A com
mittee-was appointed to confer with Su
perintendent' McKee. The men expect to
secure the use of the club house erectc-U
by tho Traction Company at the Reservoir
for its employees.. . . ; • -
MAXAGEMEXT OF DItUGSTORES.
Lecture at University College of
Medicine To-XisUt.
Dr. George E. Barksdale will deliver
the second of the series of lectures :b>
the professors; of the Department of
Pharmacy of the University College of
Medicine to the graduating class and
the Richmond and Manchester
in the lecture:: amphitheatre, at- Twelfth
and Cary at S:3O c-'clock • to-night;"
He will talk'about. management"; of dnifr
storesin America and Europe. The pub
lic-is invited. " • * r --• -.
RULES FOR THE POLICE.
Fimince Committee IIa» . It* Hana*
full— lmproyeil Streets.
A . sub-committee of the Board ■. of Police
Commissioners .will report ; a new -set: of
rules: and regulations .for/the Police De
partment at the meeting of the Upard on
the first ,; Thursday in the coming month:
The ; coraml ttee has i beeh~'a t .. work on
the-jregulations slnceJthe board was'rft-
; organized. in' Jiily." and it 13; expected thnv.
when, they shall have been "promulgated
that itAvill be of, great benefit l to the ser
iyice. ..:'■-.': . -. — - „ -.
j : The' -Finance: Committee -did not rlnish
and i a« meeti ns has. been^caiied^f 6rl Mon
■day;.night': to dispose '.; ot '£ the -unfinished
"^Captain ;PhilUps:;and^hfs-asslstantsi»n
;of City ;jTreasurerl'wer©^ Veryiiis
State 5 tax : ipayers
.whoVare coming ;*arlyit<v avoid^»the^rus:i
after (ttiirlst.; of; December
Some New
Coat Bargains,
I: We'll try td : sell you- the coafc
I here that fits -yem be>c ia color,
M-fit^rnnd y style~We^Mean by that*
; if an 58.98 coat fijs you better and
lo()ks: better than . a J SIO.OO or
i 512.00 garment, we'd prefer you
:| to take the former. Price isn't
t everything" by any means.
<C' 7 C A for a jMonte Carlo. plf>at
•P *-*O v ed hack and .Telyet, taiU
X ■- '' -] ... ored.as well a3 any of
}■■'.■ "t ] thehigbei-pricad coats.
4HO CiSL --jMonte Car.o of Fiua
fPv?"P Wool Kerssy, raade
; ■ , .full length, veil shaped
: ":■{ ' ■■_ . v and Avell -lined. This
\ . .coafc lias the : ne^? in,
I \ ... verted pleat.
O HO Loose Back ;\Moak
\f *;V •V U Carlos-ahd yon-may
. [ • • be ; jileasantly sur
v : '■prised even liere at
. ..,; what & fine w-armens
I Vit is for' SIO.OO—
: ; pleattd .:.' back and
" - ,- front, .lined - -=vifcii
■ satin, and a splendid
sVeciinenof fine tail*
! , oriag. -,- •
; Councilman - R-, L- - Peters Is" beirii
blessed : . by the residents o* Rose Lans
'and Maiden Lane because of the succsii
of his efforts to give them, good side
walks, which are now being laid oa the«
tyro streets. ." ■ : •■ • .
'. ' CKT7RCH SERVICES^
BAPTIST.
' i FIRST BAPTIST' ' CHURCIL-WOR
ship at 11 A. M. and S P. M. The Pastor,
-Dr. Ccoper. will. preach in morning, '"How
a "Church Grows'";; at night. Rev. H. T.
Stevenson, recently of Washington. D.
C- and now working in southern col
leges will preach. Bible school at 9:cO
A. il. A cordial welcome given to al!.
' ' LEIGH-STREET BAPTIST CHURCH
(corner Twenty-fifth and Leigh street.?.
on Broad-street line Traction rriiway)-
M.Ashby Jones. Pastor.— Preaching at 11
A. M. and S P. M. by the pastor. Morn
ing subject, "The Princlole of Punish
ment.'". Evening subject. "Foundation-
Laying in Character Building."
SECOND BAPTIST CHURCH (COR.
ner- Sixth and Wain).— Ssrviccs conduct
ed by the Pastor. Dr. W. R. L. Smith,
at 11 A. M. and S P. M. Bible school
at "9:3o A. M.
GROVE-AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH.
The Pastor, Rev. J. B. Hawthorne. D :
D.. will preach at 11 A. M. and S P.
Subject of morning sermon. "\\ Teachei
Sent from God." Evening subject, "Frors
Imperfection to Perfection." Special
music at both services.
GRACE-STREET BAPTIST CHURCH
fr-orner Grace :m;l !E"bttshee streets)— Rtv.
Charles S. Gardner, D. D.. Pastor.—Sun
day school at 3:30 A. M. Preachinsr by
the pastor at 11 A. JI. and S P. M. Prayer
meeting Wednesday at S P. M.
EPISCOPAL.
ALL-SAINTS" EPISCOPAL CHURCH
(Franklin street, between Madison and
Monroe streets)— Rev. J. Y. Downman,
Rector.— Services every Sunday at U A-
M. and afternoon at t:33 o'clock. Sunday
school at 0:30 A. it. Visitors cordially
welcomed. ■ ■ ' ts
ST. ANDREW'Sbia CHURCH (SEP.
vices held in -St^ Andrew's Hall, Beverly
street,' between iaurel. and Cherry. penJ-
Ins ' the ■ ouilrting ot" new cnurcrs)— Rev.
Thomas - Semmes/'Rectcr; Rev.' S. Cary
Beckwith. associate.— Sunday services 1J
A M. and S P. *M.-t Sunday school 0:13 A.
si. .. v • '.;.:;:--. ts
THE : MONUMENTAL CHURCH
(Broad street, below Twelfth)— Rev. \VZ
E. Evans. D. D.. Rector.— Services Sui.
day. morning at 11. o'clock and afternooa.
at 4 o'clock.
METHODIST.
UNION-STATION METHODIST.— II A.
M. and 8 P. M.. Rev. -John Hannon.
ts .. . . r
. CENTENARY CHURCH, NOVEMBER
2od. — The •' usual prenchins service at H
A.M. and S P. Sunday school at 9:.'!0
A. M. Mid-week service Wednesday;;;
night. Epwortn League Friday night.
•'■' TRTNITY METHODIST EPOCOPAf*
CHURCH (corner Broad and -Twenfftb
streets)— Rev. George H. Spooner. Fac
tor.—Services each Sabbath at 11 A. M.
and S P. M. ; Mid-week. services V.'ednsa
day night at S ; o'clock. Sabbath school
at 9:3!) a. M. Seats free. Strangers are
cordially invited t.) each service:.
. PARK-PLACE METHODIST EPISCO
PAL CHIICH (corner -.v^st Franklin and
Pine streets)— Rev. John T. Bosman. Pas
tor.—Services at 11 A. M. and i P. JL 07
the pastor.- Epworth League Friday at 3
P. M. : J
CLAY-STREET METHODIST .CHURCH
(corner Adams and Clay streets)— Kev. t-
B. Betty, -Pastor.— Preaching Sunflas »t »
A. M. by Rev-.. J. T. Mastln; S P. -M,. ;Ref-
Ji>hn C. Harry. Sunday schcol at »ua A.
M. Monduy at S P. M. otlicial meeting-
Wednesday at S.P. M. song and prater,
service. . Seats iree. All welcome.
pnKsnvTT'niA.v.
REGULAR -SKRVfCES AT TKE^SZ
COND PRESBYTERIAN CHURL H W
the pastor. Dr. Russell Cecil, at II A: »
and 5 P.M. &*"
CURIST.AX.
SEVENTH - STREET CHR]STIA>
! CHURCH (roiter of Seventh and pp r *M
; streets).— Services Sunday at 11 A. Ji-^ •'*
S P. M:; conducted by the pastor,
Carev E. Morgan.- Seat? fre^ and a .cog
I dial "welcome "extended to all.
i strangers and those who have ii s'"^,O-;'-5 '"^, O -;'- 1 ',-;
home. Surdav school meets at J:-u # A. ->i-
Christian Endeavor-Society meets .in. '-' "
; ture-room at 7:30 P. M.
MA R SHALL - STREET CHFJSTIAN'
CHURCH— Rev. P. H. Melton. Paf^vT
Preachinc:-- Sunday .at. ,11 A. M. ana j r.
M. Surdiy school nt s>:3"> A. M. C2r.=~
tian Er -deavor at 7:15 P. M. .
At 3:30 a formal welcome wi" ;"- f.-J*
tended to the new pistor and his
The members and friends of other con
gregations are invited to be present
■■■WEST-END.-' CHIW3TIAN CHL'KCH
Morris .street, between. 3fain »&&
F'oyd avenue):— Prf>-> chin? ro-morrow 03
the* Pnstr»-.- Key.-.-Henry Pearce AtK.r.s,
at 11 A. : M. and S P. M. Stmoay 3C&OOJ
at 9:30 o'clock. Christian Endwor s
7:15 P. M. .S^ats free. - A. cordial wsl
co-ne . awaUs all. The revival serv.c**
will be continued . next week.
LUTHERAN.
FIRST ENGLISH LUTHE RA >'
M'li^-^H -<&> vciitn street between Hr aa
.end Grace)— Rev. C. A. Marks. Pa.'tcr.-
: Sunday school at 3 ST:SO -o'clock *„*
; Preaching ; at 11 A." M. and S F M. a='*
vlctfs Wednesday ,.. evening at
Luther League Friday '•• evening a: J
o'clock. .. : w
LIFE :AN*D ADVENT -CHRISTIAN
; CHIJRCH •-■ (i:W ; west Cary street .
Preaching: Sunday at 11 A. iU ana > - :
ii;: Sunday-school at 3:15 A. M. . ;3 - :
; and Conference meeting ift'jJncfC.ij _
S P. M. Subject --In .the morr.ta-.' .[^
Baptt3m of -2 the r Holy.;- Spirit" r a: n>s?- ; .
: rtMtureJ- Forecasts.*': -All are v.efc'.-^ 0
: Jamo3vHowle, iPa3tor.- ; v
CHAPEL OF.' TIIE NEW JEP.t"^>
; LEAI (lS2a west -.Uroad «treeti^KK«g*
services' every .Sunday ;at 11 -A.' M. bu:i««- v
school at 10; A.-M .: Library free. ■JS
>!c : h"R[ S T'i'A N i ;:'SCIENCE.-FUi? :
i CHURCH \ OF. CHRIST SCIEN T IftT--*
. S«r\-lce - Suhday..at U\ Us ; A. - M. Sublet »;l
.Bermon?r."AncienCvand>:Mo<reru >;^ v ., •
mancy : :'or, a ;M<rsmeri3 m ? and" Hypac^s ta
■.-■Wednesdays; evening .'meeting -at s^>
vThankssl^irigiService 4 Thursday aru*
M SubjeotiOfiSormonK "'Giving-^than*»
WH Grove "avenue :.\U are tr.viteU.

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