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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, May 24, 1903, Image 12

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1903-05-24/ed-1/seq-12/

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friends In North Carolina, South '
lint*. West Virginia. Washington, r
nnd New Tork. Of this number. 1
life member*. The report revlewee
ivork In several of Its branches and
eluded as follows:
"The Executive Committee nnd
chairmen of the other committees
?Wet frequently to discuss the wot
the association. Their problems hav
All been easy, nnd they must at 1
have been a burden, particularly a
our president, who has had Ho muer
larger pirt to bear. She has, how
brought to the task nil of her leal,
thuslosm and executive ability, and
results ppenk for themselves in no
certain tones."
The annual report of the presiden
the association, Mrs. B. B, Valen
was one of the most Interesting pa
lubmltted. It gave a summitry of
ivork during the year, nnd mado sev
Important suggestions. It reads ns
Richmond, Vb? May 23. if
The Richmond Education Assoclntlot
the close of Us third year of work, i
well be congratulated on the results
C?.-mpllshed along several lines, but eh
In the creation of on atmosphere fa
able to the production of good sch
and effective teaching, for It must
evident to the most cnsual observer I
there has been a marked Increase In
Interest shown by the citizens at Is
In the great question of public educat
The discussions and lectures of this ri
elation, not to speak of the wondei
conference held here In April, have Ur
niiibly brought to tho consciousness
sur people a sense of the enormous vo
o? education and its vital connection v.
tho welfare of the State. This Intel
hus been shown not only in the lar
membership of tho association ?nd In
Increasing regard In which it Is held
the community, now that Its alms
more fully understood, but also In V
concrete form In the appropriation by
City Council of 55,000 for klndcrgart
and manual training in the public scho?
notwithstanding tho extraordinary cxp
fllture nocessnry In other directions. T
we trust Is but the beginning of gren
things for tho future, for there sho
be a kindergarten In every school, wl
and colored, and a completo system
manual training extending through
the grades Into the high school.
Mr. W. A. Crenshaw and Mr. John
Winer, members of the Council and Boe
?of Aldermen, respectively, were most
tellgent and enthuslastlo champions
the cause, and we feel that the city ovv
them a debt of gratitude for brlngl
the matter to a successful Isauo this yef
The association, from Its Inception, h
worked for this end, believing that t
school should not only give Instruction
certain studies, but should also be r
sponsible for training In citizenship, at
tba? the foundations for such tralnlr
could not be more solidly laid than In thi
republic of childhood, tho kindergarten.
Just at this Juncture wo nro fortunnl
In having In our midst tho Rlchmon
Training School for Klndergartncrs, whlc
has this week given diplomas to Its fin
graduating class of eight young womei
who are new thoroughly equipped for th
?work of the kindergarten in Rlchmon
and elsewhere, and who, but for th!
school, could not have had the necessar
The rent of the rooms for the Junio
und senior classes of tho Training Schot
was paid by the association this yeai
end we should undoubtedly contribu?
still more next year to the support of a
Institution of such value to this commu
nity, and thus relievo our generous frlen
In New York, Miss Falrchlld, of a par
of the burden 6he has carried for th
last two years.
The efforts of the association"In behal
of Increased normal facilities for th
training of women oa teachers have no
been so 8'.iccessful as we could have de
ell eel, but we are gratified to see tha
the Legislature, though not providing fo
another normal school, has at least ma
te-rlally Increased Its appropriation to th
TV.rmville Normal School for Women, an<
wo shall continue to agitate the questlo
of the necessity for adequate facllltle
for the training of teachers In Virginia
Ot?r women are re-ady and eager for sucl
fin education, as witness the hundred.'
i?ln f?ocl: to the summer schools at Char
lotlcsville and elsewhere, In order to bet.
tor equip themselves for their work.
In every other department of Ufe we
?Jemand the trained speclallst. Why
?hould we be Indifferent when .the devel?
opment ?f the mind and heart of a child
Is Invllved? The State should see to It
that here also the expert Is provided.
As chairman of the Committee on En?
tertainment of the Conference for Edu?
cation in th?. South, which held Its ses?
sion here April 2?d-27th. I was much
Impressed with the admirable manner In
which our various organizations, as well
us many publlc-fplrittd citizens, co-oper?
ated to bring about the success of what
eeemed at first a formidable undertaking.
The Governor of the State, the Legis?
lature, th* Board of Education, the
Mayor, the School Board, Richmond
College, the Mechanic?' Institute, the
Chamber of Commerce, the Virginia His?
torical E't?ety. the Asoclatlon for the
Preservntloii of Virginia Antiquities, the
Woman'/; Club, the Confederate Museum,
the Valentine Museum, all responded
moat prompty to our Invitation to unite,
with the association in entertaining
the exmferPTice, and so peneraus was the
aid eiter.ded the committee that not one
dollar of teh ordinary funds of the asso?
ciation wa-s u<ed for that purpose. More
?"?ver, In addition to the money sub
?erfbed by public-spirited citizens, free
trans porta tien to atad from the UnJ-verslty
of Virginia was furnished the ?lelegatea
by Mr. George W. Stevens, president of
the Chesapeake and Ohio Hallway. as well
as the return from Newport News on the
occasion of the Jamestown ejccuriloni this
last wan made possible through the cour?
tesy of Mrs. Barney, the owner of James?
town Island, and Mr. W L,. GuTllaudeu,
president of the Old Dominion Steamship
Company, who placed at the disposal of
the committee one of their commodious
We found, as usual, strong allies In
our daily newspapers, which can always
be relied on to further a good cause;'
In fact, on all sides help was given
whe-roi-er needed and Richmond aur
passed herself In generous hospitality In
opening wide her doors to the hundreds
of guest-?1 who poured into th* city from '
?h? North, as well as the South nnd
who returned to their widely scattered
homes loud in her praises.
I have recently received a letter from
a gentleman In Montgomery, Ala,, statins
that they wished to organize In that
city an education association similar to
ours; that they admired tho work done,
and the good accomplished by our ex.
relient organization and wished to Im??
tate our example. I am glad to report
the name as true of Daiivlllo, and hope
that the work will take hold In many
oilier towns of the Slat?.
The. Education Association,,, having
provenl ?n this lust venture tho value of
re-operation??af welding together the
scattered f(,r?-ei of a ?''immunity and con
lieptrating them upon one strategic point?
t'lv.ilil make good usa nf this new-found
power, ?-nd In thl coming year loso no
time In taking up ."-'-ma, practical w?>rl( for
Difficult Digestion
That Is dyspepsia,
It wakes hie miserable,
lit su?hr-rers eat not because they want to,
-but simply because they nit?f.
Tbey know they are irritat-lu and fretful-,
but they cannot be otherwise,
They complain ol a bud taste in the
mouth, a tenderness at the pit ol the stoiu?
ech, an uneasy letling of pufly fulness,
headache, heartburn and what uot. ?
'I'hO eflot'tual remedy,.proved by penua
pi-nt cures of thousands of severe cases, Is
Mood's Sarsapanlla
****" JJiOWf l'??w ?*? U?i tsft? t?vswUs? "J
fgr-A Warm Summer
shower Is Just as wet as a
cold rain in March.
|_5?=r Not. a bad Idea to have
a Rain-Coat on hand, no
matter when you travel.
We have the latest style.
ESP The cut of the suit this Spring Is
free from all eccentricities?no more
artificial shoulders ; no small waists
and flaring skirts; ?o peg-top trousers.
The Traveller.
We really must say that
you are notfamiliar with all
the conveniences and corn
torts of travelling unless
you've visited our Great
?(truly great) Trunk, Bag and
Case Dep't.
"Everything for travel?
lers " is lived up to here, and
lots of it.
tho benefit of the community. May I sug?
gest an object which the Executlvo Com?
mittee has very much at hoart?the es?
tablishment of an Industrial school for
girls and young women? In looking over
tho field you will find that while the
boys and young men of the city have
the advantages afforded by tho Me?
chanics' Instituto and the evening classes
of the T, M. C, A., tho girls, with th?
exception of weekly 'classes at St. An?
drew's Parish School, In drawing and
needlework, have' no opportunity to per?
fect themselves in the domestic sciences,
cooking laundering and dressmaking, and
other trades which are now open to wo?
men, but In all of which the demand
grows mope and more Insistent for the
skilled worker and no other. I, there?
fore, comuiond this subjeot to your con?
sideration, and bespeak for the girls of
our city your best efforts in the coming
Only the Action of the Two Senates
Now Needed.
(By A'BocUteel Prem.)
WASHINGTON. May 23.-Minister Squi
ers. at Havana, has notified tho State
Department of the signing yesterday by
Mr. Zaldo and himself of the treaty giv?
ing effect to the Platt amendment. This
amendment had already been enacted by
Congress and has been Included In the
Cuban Constitution and this reduction of
tho famous amendment to the form of the
treaty Is next to the last step, which will
consist of Its ratification by the United
States Senate and the Cuban Benate.
The new treaty Is In terms no more than
an exact reproduction of the Platt amend?
ment. It doets not specifically deal with
tho question of coaling stations, whloh
has already been settled as far as pos?
sible at this time by a separate treaty
now awaiting the ratification of the Cu?
ban Senate, but not requiring action by
the United States Senate. Next In order
among the things to be de*lt with is that
relating to tho Isle of Pines and Mr.
Squiers will probably proceed at once
with negotiations.
Harvard Met Defeat.
(By Associated Presa.)
CAMBKlUGE MASS.. May 23.-Harvard
met defeat at the hands of Princeton on
Soldiers' Field this afternoon by the score
of 0 to 6. Until the eighth Inning Har?
vard could not score, although getting
men to second and third bases. In the
first half of the eighth Inning the grand?
stand back of tho catcher was seen to
catch fire, and there wat? a scramble in
th? seatH to the ground. This Incident,
which did not prove serious, caused a
fifteen-minute Interruption in the game.
Engnremeni Announced,
Mrs. C, V. Urown announces the en?
gagement of hor daughter, Bonnlbel M.,
to Mr. Hurry H. Jennings. Jr, Tho mar?
riage will taVe place Thursday, June 18th,
; at tho residence of the bride-elect, No,
I 5H South Laurel Street.
Crowd of Urchins Swarmed
Streets About the County
C.H.Last Nlaht.
Deputy Sheriff Voeglor, of Henrlco
county, and others In the vicinity of tho
courthouse wero treated to a great sight
la?it night from about S to 9 o'clock. The
story of the possibility of the sheriff
bringing down som? of Boatock's animals
as prisoners to the jail, because the show,
man was alleged to havo failed to reslora
the building to tho condition In which ho
had found It, hud spread over the city,
and between 400 and f<00 children, white
and colored, mostly boys, hud gathered
to see them romo In. If Mr. Yoegler whs
asked once, "When are the animals com
Ir.g?" he was asked the same question a
hundred times, and finally be told the
juvenile gathering that they would not
nirlve until 3 A. M. This bad the effect
of scattering tin? boys, but thoy all "went
i away sorrowful," runt many of them ex?
pressed deep regret that they had been
I disappointed In their expectations.
j Mr. A'oegler enjoyed the sight for a
while, but as tin? hour grew late and tho
i-'.iM- greater, tbe popular deputy ?dieiili
gave the "scattering" order, and In a lit
I tie while all was quiet once more around
l the courthouse and Jail.
The boys wut very enthusiastic at
Unies, and when a horse rould be scon
approaching In the dlatar.ee they would
mistake him for a Uon or any ulil ani?
mal ?lid give a.regular Indian yell. A?
a matur of fact, the animals were not
?taken U> 'I''' courthouse, and whatever the
result pi the. ffttachment proceedings
against the lloiilook animal* now In tl.e
hands of the'carnival company, they will
j no! l.o removed freru the abunda until
Eastern Teams Won in the
American League
Teams Are Closely Bunched In That
League?New York Loses National
League Lead to Chicago?Bos?
ton Stopped Cincinnati.
Scores Yesterday.
Boston 8. Cincinnati 2.
New Vork 3. 8t. Louis I.
Philadelphia I, Chicago It.
Brooklyn 6, Pittsburgh 4. .
Schedule for Monday.
Cincinnati at Boston.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at Now York.
Plttsbura at Brooklyn
Standing of the Clubs.
Won. Lost. P.C.
fhlcniro .23 0 ?713
SewTorie'V..::.? ,? fj
P'ttsburg .? ' ?oM
Boston <."J M ?6J?
Cincinnati .J? }?' ?_?
Brooklyn .h> 'G ?**}
Philadelphia .g 2.' .Jji
St. Louis .9 ??< ?*'*
At New York: Donovan's St. Loul?
pluvers showed a wonderful Improvement
In their work hero to-day and won out
In the tenth Inning. ,. __
Score: ?? ?? ?
St. Douls .200010000 1?1 10 1
New Vork .0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0?3 U 4
Batteries?M. O'Neill and- J'. O'Neill;
McUlnnlty and Warner. Umpire, John
stone. Time, 2:10. Attendance, 16,570.
At Boston: The Innbllity of Cincinnati
to hit Willis gave Boston an eaay vlo
tory to-day.
Score: H. H. ?0.
Boston .220*00 00 *-8 9 3
Cincinnati .1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0?2 ? 1
l?atterles?WUHb and Kittrldge; Poole
and Bergen. Time, 1:50. Umpire, ISmslle.
Attendance, 4,713.
At Philadelphia: Chicago's fifteen hits
and Philadelphia's eight errors added to
tin? locals Inability to hit resulted In an
casv vlotory for the visitors.
Score: R. H. E.
Chicago .2 7 100 ft 00 0?M IS 0
Philadelphia _0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 O?1 4 8
Batteries?Woymer and Kline: Mltohell,
Burchell and Dooln. Time, 1:60. Umpire,
Moran. Attendance, 6,697.
At Brooklyn: The homo team by good
batting in the ninth Inning won from the
Plttsburg champions to-day.
Score: R. H. E.
Brooklyn .0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 2-6 12 3
Plttsburg ....00 0 0 20 2 0 0-4 6 1
BRtterles?Evans and Ahearn; Phllllppl
and Phelps. Time, 1:65. Umpire, O'Day.
Attendance, 6,000.
Kimball, ,
Would be Everyone's Choice
Perfect in tone and touch; ar?
ticle In design and finish, they
represent the moat advanced
principles of modern piano
building and meet tho require?
ments of the most critical mu?
Catalogue mailed cheerfully
upon request
The Pianola
Has arrested the attention gf the
musical world. Its claims have
been investigated and verified
by the great pianists themselves.
"It 1h astonishing to sen this little de?
vice at work executing the masterpieces
of pianoforte literature with a dexterity,
clearness, and velocity which no player,
however groat, can apnrnaoh. TSvery
nn?s who wli-hea to hear absolutely fault?
less, free from anv kind of nervousness,
plnuo-piaylng should buy a Pianola. It Is
perfection,"--!. J. 1'oderewakl.
Pianola Is the only piano
player endorsed by musicians
Of note.
Talking Machines
It is a source of constant end buco
delight )n the summer home. IV? are dis?
tributing ugents In this larri lory. That
means an advantage to you.
And feel well, too. If you will only take
a dose of Hostetter's Plomaoh Bitters
before each meal. It will AID DIGES?
KIDNEYS. These r e tho secrets of
good health and must be observed.
Hundreds of sickly men and women
hnve been mnde strong and healthr by
the Bitters. Be sure to try it.
Scores Yesterday.
Uetrolt ( Washington t.
Philadelphia 4, Cleveland 3.
Chicago 1, Boston 4.
tot. Louis ?, New Tork 8.
Schedule for To-Day.
New Tork at St Louis.
Boston at Chicago.
Standing of ihe Clubs.
Won. Lost P.C.
Cblcago .f. \\ Hi
Uetrolt .J* \\ 'Kg
Philadelphia .M ?? -jg
Cleveland .J8 J *2_$
8t. Louis .? \\ ?$$
Boston .,." ?? ???
Now York .? Il -iXi
Washington .B 18 *833
At Cleveland: With the scm-oa tie in
thTWhth. Philadelphia ,nad?,J;''rfe.if'^
gles and a double oft Jobs, giving them
three runs ami the game. H R
f-u>v?.|anrt 01010000 0-2 6 2
S?l?-'.Vr.O 0 0 1 0 0 0 3 0-4 10 1
Uatter?es-Joas and Bernia; Waddell and
Hhreck. Time. 1:46. Umpires, Connolly
and Bernhard. Attendance, 8,525.
At St Loul?: New York boat th? St.
L,oulson? In a hotly-contested game to
^n^'' It H ?3.
8tScLo?i* .';;?..o0 0 100 000-1 2' ?
New Y<irk .....?O 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0-* 9 1
Batterles-Donohue and Sugden; artiath
nnd O'Connor. Time. 1:26. Umpire. Sheri?
dan. Attendance, 8,400.
At Chicago: Errors by locals at critical
points, rolfowed by timely hitting gav*
Boston to-day's game. r H. E.
cm?? .0 0000 00 10-l' ? *
noltoT . : .0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2-4 8 2
Batteries-White and Sullivan; Dlneen
and Criger. Time, 1:35-, Umptrea, C0.1 -
rutnors and Hassett. Attendance, 7,600.
At Detroit: The luck of the game and
Washington's bud tleldlng gave Detroit
another victory. D _ _
Score: __ , , . . A - , ,_*V un,' *
Detroit .0 1101001*?4 7 -
uasnington .......0 110 0 0 1 0 0-3 ft 6
Batteries?Donovan, McGulre and B*te
|ow; Ix*e and Clark. Time. 1:40. Umpire,
O'Luughlln. Attendance. 7,895.
American League attendance yesterday,
National League ati?ndanos yesterday,
At NoshYlll?: Nashville played star ball
to-day, outclassing Shroveport. Five ,of
the locals' eight hits were three-baggers,
while another was a homo run from
Score: K. H. 33.
Nashville .8 0 110 0 8 0 1-7 8 0
Shreveport .0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0?2 8 3
Batteries?Herman and Roth; Hughes
and .Page.
At Birmingham: Little Rock won from
Birmingham to-day In a K?me which was
anybody's up to the eighth Inning. Little
Rock's hitting broke all records In the
Bou them Ueague.
Score: R. H. E.
Birmingham .100080110-0 a 2
Little Rock .0 0120214 '?10 20 ?
Batterlrs?Keenan, Clark and Brown;
Uolan, Hagan and Lynoh.
At Montgomery: Montgomery rave up
first place to-day. Streit was hit hard.
In tho ninth Inning, with two men on
bases, Whistler put Hie ball over the
fenci. but the rally came too late.
Montgomery .0 03000104?8 10 2
Memphis .0 020 026 l 1-11 14 I
Batteries?Streit and Clark; Nolan, Mc
intyre and Stratton.
At Now Orleans: New Orleans bunched
hits with Atlanta's errors, and the re?
sult was a second victory, Montgomery's
work In the field being a featuri?
Score: R, IL EJ.
Atlanta .1 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 0?3 10 C
New Orleans .8 1 0 0 1 1 0 1 ?-7 8 1
Battorlen-Ely and Matthews! C. Smith
and HuTley.
Defeated Newport News by Score of
Ten to Five.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
NEWPORT NEWS, VA., May 23,-The
Kichmond Trl-Clty League ball team to?
day won an easy victory from tho local
boys, the score being 10 to B. An Im?
mense crowd witnessed the game, which
wsB cleanly played and exciting. Fltz
patrlck pitched a fine game for Rich?
mond, and his support was good.
The score follows;
R, H. E.
Newport News ...00 0 2 0 0 1 2 0~ 6 7 8
Richmond .0 2 0 16 0 0 1O-1O 7 7
Eastern League.
Rochester 4, Provldopca 8.
Baltimore 2 Worcester 8.
Buffalo 8, Jersey City 2.
Toronto 3, Newark 0 (forfeited),
College Base-ball.
Princeton f?, Harvard ?.
Brown 7, Yale 0,
Lehlgh 2, Lafayette 0.
Field Oay at Pantops.
(Bpeclal to Tha Tlmes-Dlapntch.)
At the annual field day of tho Pantops
Athletlo Association yestetday, McNeil
won tho medal. Richardson also made
good time In the 100-yard. Jn the Junior,
Fulton and Fraysor made fine time,
Fraysor winning the 100-yard easily. I<"Uj.,
ton won the high Jump at 4 feet.
Referee. Dr. Lambeth; Judges, Williams
and Bass, of the University.
Interlocked Deer Horns,
Interlocked deer horns, from the heads
of two big bucks that fought to the death
on the bunks of McGinn Creek, are on
exhibition In the show window of Doyle
& LU?onde'e shoe store,
Tho interlocked horn? were found near
the Rayburn Dam. forty miles west of
Alpsiia, on tho opening day of the brook
trout season, by XV. B. Dobson, editor
of the Echo.
The larger of tho two sots of horns has
sixteen, points, and Is one of the largest
evur Been In Northern Michigan. The
buck that wore the horns weighed over
800 pounds.
Whoa found the hem? were attached
to the skullu of tho two animals ?n?3
wero burled in the mud aJongsldo of Mc
Finn Creek ?m a beaver raoadow: The
skeleton? were also burled In the mud.
Deer hunters who nav?> ?een ,hi> ?'?*?
locked horns say the larger ot the two
sou of horns was probably worn by Old
Brim" a famous big buck that had been
.-hot at hundreds-of time?. HQ escaped
the many bullets fired at htm only to die
In a fierce battle with another buck. The
fight probably occurred about a year ago.
--AU-.UU Juvu-iiiun ??cuo,
Belmont's Horse Wins Na
tional Stallion Race.
Le?nidas, the Favorite, Only Gets Third
Placo-Plohn Win? National Stee?
plechase?Hawthorne Handicap
, Taken by Judge Hlme?.
(By Associated Proas.) M
NEW YORK, May '??.-Before a crpwd
of ?6,000 persons August Belmont s Mag?
istrate won the sixth national stall on
race at Morris Park to-day. The big
son of Hastings-Lady Margaret was an
outsider In the betting, closing at 16 to 1.
Right on the heels of Magistrate came
the second choice, Foxhull P. Keenos
Palm Bearer, with the favorite. Le?nidas,
a neck away. The National Stallion
Blokes Is worth "'13.1)85, of which ?10,217
wont to the winner.
?stalwart waa tho first to show, with
Palm Bearer second, and Magistrate
third. *l*hlB order? was maintained to
the drop, where Bull man sent Magistrate
to the front. The HaBttngs colt proved
that he was ablo to hold tho fust pace,
and, stalling off challenges from all sidos,
won driving by a length and a har? from
Palm Boarer.
Tho ?rand National Steeplechare, also
ono of the features of the day, was won
In a driving ftnlBh by Plohn, held at 10
to 1 In the betting. Summary:
First race?seven furlongs of tho tVItU;
ern mile?Ella Snydor OS to 10) first,
Tloga (16 to 6) second, Damon (4 to 1)
third. Time, 1:2S.
Second race?four and a half furlongs
of tho Eclipse Course?Mlmon (7 to 10)
first. Any Day (7 to 1) second, Florlzel
(6 to 1) third. Time. :63?
Third race-the sixth National Stallion
Race, last five furlongs of tho Eclipse
Course?Magistrate (16 to 1) first Palm
Bearor (T to 1) second, Le?nidas (7 to 2)
third, aimo. ;68.
Fourth race?tho Grand National
Steeplechase, about two miles and a half?
Plohn (10 to 1) first. Land of Clover (15
to 1) second, Lavator (13 to 0) third.
Time. 4:28 1-2.
Fifth nace??the Ladles' Stakes, tho
Withers mile?Girdle (6 to B) first. Stolen
Momonts'0.1 to 10) second, Gravina (16 to
1) third. Time, 1M2 1-4.
Sixth race?the Withers mile?Grand Op?
era (2 to 1) first, Homostead (10 to 1)
second, Hunter Raine (7 to 1) third. Time,
(By Associated Press.)
CHICAGO, ILL.. May 23.?Judge Hirnes
winner of the Kentucky Derby and a
prominent candidate for tho American
Derby, woa an easy winner to-day of the
$10,000 Hawthorne Handicap, the oh,ef at?
traction of Hawthorne's opening day. It
Is reported that C, R, Ellison, owner of
Judge Hlmes, won $12,000 in tho future
books on his colt's victory. Summary:
First rave?five furlongs?Skillful (4 to
1) first, High Chancellor 06 to 6) sec?
ond, Joe Martin (80 to 1) third. Time,
i: o?.
Second race?four and a half furlongs
Sweetie (4 to 1) Apt, Proceeds (9 to 1)
second, Peter Paul (8 to 6) third. Timo,
Third race?steeplechase, short course
Crest (8 to 6) first Duko of York 11. (3
to 1) second, Klngalong (13 to 6) third,
?time. 2:54.
Fourth race?the Hawthorne Handicap,
11-8 miles?Judge Hlmes (20 to J) first.
Favonlus (20 to 1) second, Little Scout
(3 to 1) third. Time, 2:03.
Fifth race?mile and a sixteenth?John
AtcGurk (11 to 6) first, Prince of Farlca
(12 to 1) second, Ed. Adack (4 to 1) third,
lime, 1:58 4-5.
Sixth race?six furlongs?Tom Maybln
(7 to 1) first. Sardine (7 to 1) second, Op?
tional (i to 1) third. Time, 1:181-5.
(By Associated Press.)
Merchants' Stalte for three-year-olds and
upward was the attraction at Latontn to?
day, four Quoi Pas won by half a length.
First race?six furlongs?Ethel Davis (7
to I) first. Jigger (8 to 1) second Gover?
nor Sayern (10 to 1) third. Time, 1:15 1-2.
Second race?five furlongs?Mlz?enmaiit
(10 to 1) first, Bainland (10 to 3) second.
Copper (30 to 1) third. Time, 1:03.
Third race?mile and a sixteenth?Aim?
less (3 to 6) first, Welch Girl (12 to 1)
second, Blnhellio (?3 to 1) third. Time,
Fourth race?four and a half furlongs?
Bnowcap (12 to 1) first, ?iay Combs (4 to
1) second, Soufri?re (6 to 2) third. Time,
Fifth race?the Merchants' Stake, not
value to winner fl.605, one mile?Pour
yuol Pas (D to 2) first?- Sonor (20 to 1)
second, St. Pera (even) tuird. Time,
Sixth race?seven furlongs?Lurallghter
(9 to 1) first. Mary Lavanna (8 to 6) sec?
ond, Mary Glenn (6 to 10) t/urd, aime,
North Oarollna Church Also Oppose
Any Change of Name,
(Special to Tlio TlmeB-OUpntch,)
FAYETTEVILLE, N. C, May 23?After
on Interesting discussion In the Council
of the Diocese of Bast Carolina yesterday
on the proposition to change the name
of the church from Protestant Episcopal,
The following uro tho successful
number?, week ending May 28rd,
50416. $5,00
13831. 1.00
50417. 1.00
14002. 1,00
13239. 1.00
13273. 1,00
13050. 1.00
13825. 1.00
20107. 1.00
13428. 1.00
18227. 1.00
1386?. 1.00
18353. 1,00
11341. 1,00
1.51G3. 1.00
M333.... 1,00
Are you " Run Down? "
Will Build Xou Up.
ft k WLLHt, lue.,
m, ??"*'? , v?*?* ""* . j ?> eg* ?/^ '
the majority report, recommending that
the change b? not made, was adopted by
an overwhelming majority.
Itev. T. M. A. George, of Newbern, read
tho report of St. Mary's School, Balelgh,
submitted by Bishop Cheshire, of the
Western Diocese, chairman of the Board
of Trustees. Tho report la very satisfac?
tory to tho friends of tho school, and a
high tribute Is paid to the administration
of tho president, Rov, Dr. ?ratton, re?
cently mado Bishop of Mlsslsalpt. Thn
council adjourned yesterday afternoon to
n.eel nertt year in St. James' Church,
The Woman'? Auxiliary of the diocese
met In St. John's parish house yesterday,
presided over by Mrs. Oaston Moar?s, of
Wilmington. Eleven parlsho? wero per?
sonally represented, and tho different re?
ports offered showed Uve, aggressive
work In the organization.
The Brotherhood of St. Andrew for
North and South Carolina opened Its con?
vention at 8:30 o'clock that evening, with
addrosnes by Rev, R. W, Hayne, of Wil?
mington, and Mr. S, C Brnzaw, of Wash?
ington, N. C.
' . i,,
Eighteen Hundrod Acres to be Plajtted
In Pino, Ohestnut and Oak,
A planting plan ha? recently been pre?
pared by the bureau o? forestry for l.tVlO
aerea of land In Cull man county, Ala.,
owned by Emll Ahlrlchs, and valued at
from $L23 to 13 per aor?. The planting
will bo done In several different locali?
ties, but all lu Cullman county. Work
will begin as noon ua growth ceases next
fall, and will continue through the win?
ter, except In freezing wisather. The
first season's work will Include the plant?
ing of loblolly pino seedlings collected In
the forest on a tract of 1(H) acres of open
woods. Two hundred and eighty acres
wll bo planted with chestnut and white
and poBt oak. A seed bed will be pre?
pared for the raising of loblolly pine for
a tract of 640 acres, a? It la considered
not advisable to use entirely stock col?
lected from the forest.
All this planting Is based on the fact
that while Immense quantities of loblolly
are being cut In that locality, there la
littlo or no reproduction on the land In
question, due chiefly to annual fires set
to Improve? the pasture. Mr. Ahlrlchs
will have a fire patrol system.
It is purposed also to treat a traot of
C40 acres to Improvo tho natural repro?
duction by the prevention of fires.
Labor may be obtained at $16 per
month, hence tho work can be dono at
very email oost It Is estimated that
tho planting will coat only from $2 to
?3 per acre.
Loblolly pine Is to be plantead for the
production of lumber, chestnut for posts
and telegraph poles and oak for railroad
George Gould Forms Other Alliances to
Carry Out His Extensive Plans.
Scarcely had George Gould taken hold
of the vast interests entrusted to his cure
than he had a serious altercation with
J. Plerpont Morgan over the proposed
purchase of the New York and Northern
allrosd by the Manhattan Elevated
ullroad. Gould left Morgan's otllces
much angered, and Is said never to have
entered them again from that day to this.
One of J.iy Gould's Intimate frle ds, near
Ing of this circumstance, volunteered a
bit of advice to the young man In about
these words:
"George, as an admirer of your father,
and as one Interested In your highest wel?
fare, I seriously hope you will not com?
mit the blunder at tho beginning of your
career, o? antagonizing the leading In?
terests In the business world."
George said nothing, but evidently It
sent him to thinking. That "rcmarkablo
business ability." for which a fond father
gave him credit, not long afterward de?
veloped in a way that showed he was
possessed of an acuteness that no one
dreamed of. If he should not antagonize
thought he, ho should make alliances
with the great powers In the business
world. But he had broken with Morgan.
He should, therefore. Join Issues with
other? equally great, or greater, If possi?
He turned, says a writer In tHe May
Cosmopolitan, to the Rockefellers, thoso
commercial giants whose supremacy hus
been unchallenged for more than a de?
cade. Much has been said during the
last year or two of the financial buck?
ing which tho Standard OH Interests have
been giving to Gould. Ho who can an?
swer this question acourately will he
able to foretell the outcome of the bat?
tle of ruilroad giants which Is now in
progress nt both extremities of the Unit?
ed States In the effort to block tho efforts
of the aggressive succssor of Jay Gould
In getting Atlantic and Pacific terminals
for bis ambitious trans-contlnen al sys?
Protest Against the Perver
slon of Confederate Me?
morial Day.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
SUFFOLK, VA., May 23.-rThe Suffolk
Chapter, Laughters of the Confederacy,
has passed resolutions protesting against
the decoration on Memorial Pay of any
graves other than those of Civil War vet
in part they any:
"Whereas, there has grown up among
our people lu lato years the custom of
promiscuously decorating with 'lowers on
memorial Lay the graves of all deceased
persons, nud whereas, such a custom ex?
iilblts a falsa and Ignorant Idea of Me?
morial Pay. Is erroneous, misleading to
posterity and pervortlve of the trae pur?
peses of celebrating this sacred dayj
therefore, be It
"Resolved by the Suffolk Chapter of
the Laughters of the Confederacy, That
we ana each of us pledge ourselves to
decorate only the graves of Confederate
dead and monuments'; that we will use
our best endeavor to persuade others to
do lUtewlse, and that we recommend to
and request the public to retrain from
decorating the grave? of other than vet?
eran? on Memorial Payy?
An Educational Address De?
livered by Governor
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatoh.*
RALEIGH, N. C, May 23.-The Beere,
inry of Htnto to-day chartered the Pear
sall Company, of Wilmington, with $100,.
(mo capital, to do a general Import and
?.port business,
Thoy also have power to operate ves.
Sols on the high seas, do a general raal
estate and rental business and operate
hotels, eating houses, warehouse?, etc
The Inoorporator? are Oscar Pearsall, W.
H. C'hadbourn and W. M. Cummlng, all
throe nmong tho moat prominent business
men of the city.
Another concern chartered to-day Is the
Blut Ridge Mining and Milling Company,
of Morganton, capital $100,000 and Incor*
pora tors A, Parker Nevln, C. M. Gllpln
and E. W, Atwater. The company pro
pifes to buy and develop all kinds of min?
er* I and coal land? and develop stons
Governor Aycock returned this morning
from Leesvllle, where ho delivered the ad.
oikss at tho close of tho high school.
He hastened back to attend a meeting
of the State Board of Educntlon, which,
however, It was found Impossible to hold
to-day, owing to the absence of the Btnta
Superintendent of Publlo Instruction, who
spoke at Cool Springs. Dudley county,
yesterday, and should have been back this
morning. The Stato Board hns several
propositions for tho eale of all the State's
swamp land holdings In Carteret county,
hence tho desire to hold a conference
tills morning.
Captain John Ouckett, chief clerk to
the State Superintendent of Public In?
struction, went to Eureka, Wayno coun?
ty, this morning to deliver an education?
al address nt a big rally In the Interest
of local taxation for schools,
(Special to The Ttmes-Dlspatch.)
FRONT ROYAL, VA., May 23.-Th?
annual memorial exercises were held to?
day under the auspices of tho Warren
Memorial Association. A large crowd
participated In tho obsequies, Chief Mir
?ihal, W. B. Richard?; orator. Rev. J. 6.
McClure, of this town. One of the fea?
tures of the occasion was the decorotlun
of the Mosby monument by the ladles of
the memorial association._^^^
Messrs. W. M, Gilmore, Geo. Atkin?
son, XV. XV. Abernathy, XV. R.
Robertson, A. T, Harris and other
Gentlemen?Attach a Red Tap to
the attached list of poods found
upon your respectivo floors and dis?
pose of each nrtlolo ut reduced prlco
by allowing 33 1-3 per cent, off tegu?
lar prlco. If nny article does not
move readily, cut to stich price a?
will move It. You may circtilnrizo to
the public to nwoniible extent in
order to ninkc quick sales.
Messrs. Sydnor & Hundloy?
Gents?Are you aware that you
have ordered Red Ta?? put upon
jnnny good vnlues and in a number
of coscc goods recently received.
W. M. giLjiork
Mr. "W. M. GllmoronDd Others!
Yes, wo know whnt you say Is
true but wo wish tho stock reduced
for the summer season without re-,
gard to value
To the Public:
The list of articles referred to
above is too lurgu to publish. It In?
cludes ovory variety of Woods, and
is largoly composed of fine goods,
6 Fine Hahogany Suites,
3 Walnut Suites,
8 Nice Golden Oak Suites,
2 Birdeye Maple ?Suites,
I Curly Birch Suite,
About 100 Beds,
25 Bureaus, ^
75 Washstands,
20 Tables, 12 Wardrobes,
50 Rocking Chaira,
Odd Chairs,
50 Pieces of Parlor Furniture
12 Hall Racks,
Library Tables,
Folding Beds, Reed Rockers,
Shaving Stands, Go-Carts,
12 Dressing Tables.
Chiffoniers, Sideboards,
China Cabinets,
Combination Cases,
4 Glass Top Iron Hospital Tables,
Library Suites, Settees,
Chairs, Ladies' Desks,
Brass and Iron Beds.
Cellarettes, Davenports.
Couches, Folding Crib Beds,
Etc., Etc., Etc.
BE0?NS MAY loth.
mil.whmhuhii ??

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