Newspaper Page Text
Main and 14th Sts.
1 FISHERS. Main and 14th Sts. HOT WEATHER! Well, I should say so ; and, fellows, this is noth? ing to what it will be. How Are You Fixed for It? Bet a dollar you have put off buying thin things until now you're caught. Two-Piece Suits Just the thing for sum? mer, in Wool Crashes, Homespuns, Serges, Striped Flannel and White Flan? nels. A Two-piece Suit is the thing for summer com? fort. Light in weight and light in price. $ 5.00, $ 7.50, $10.00, $12.50, $15,00, $18.00. Flannel and Homespun Trousers, with Belt Straps and Guff Bottoms, from Negligee Shirts from 48c. to $1.50. Straw Hats from 50e. to $5.00. Thin Underwear from 25c. to $1.00. Our Prices as Well as Our Clothing Will Keep You Cool, Y^'M^wB^'O" D^*<'iwffl"<^^?-f^Stri<^'0"-Prt* T'-B?*** WHEAT CROP A FAILURE Turning Yellow and Will Be Cut for Feed. ? NEW SAW MILLS SPRING UP No Applications in Either Lunenburg or Mecklenburg and Meherrin is Dry. County Politics is Growing Warm. (Special to Tlie Tlmi-H-ninpntcli.) ? ?.IBHERIUN, VA.. May 23.-Tho wheat crop through thin section or tho country in nbout to terminate In n failure. In tho ?iurly spring tho prospects for n kooiI crop at wheat wag very good, and tho Tanners who had large cropa was in good eplrlts over the prospects for a rich har? vest, but In passing niOHt any field now It can be seen that thore Is a vast dif? ference- In thta respect. Tho crop has Ijobiaji to turn yellow In most places, und In some Instances the farmers say they will cut their crop down as soon as it gets tall enough and uso it for feed. The recent dry weather Is making It Tnuch worse on this crop, as it Is an old ?aytng, that tho cinch bug comes In wot weather and damages the crop most lu the dry season, Thousand upon lop of thousand of to liacco hills aro ready through this scope of oouutry, and work along this lino Is ?ulmoat ?u a utand?tiu until u ruin comes, Everybody has been hustling to get n-tidy to plant by time tho long season In May . ?oinoa. and as n result there la an enorm? ous lot of tobacco hills ready to bo plant? ed. I'lanta are getting overgrown and tho farmers ?re kept busy hauling water to their beds watering them, to keep them from burning in the patch, and unless rain comes soon tho supply will fall shoit of the I'l'siiit expectations. TI M1 llOIt IiKrfTHIJYKi'H. Two iiiaaiia large saw mills have been added t?a tho number that was gradually eating their way into tho thick furent of this county, In the pust two Weeks.' Messrs. 10, T. 11 uncock .-uni nruther, frein C'heuterfluld county, moved tlmlr largo mill in. and .\!?-:>si>. i'?aiklnson and Jen? kins moved Umir? hero from Charlotte county. This increases the number lu elx. which ara- located near each other und given employment to about one hun dred men. All ?af these mills are work, ing us fust im ?,a>shiiii.j, ami about twenty teuins are kept busy to g?t the pro. ?luci.-i to tl.t; dopiit, and car lifter cur of flue lumber <?f all d??si-rliitlons are sent out i-urh week, and th?a yards at this jioint are kept full alurlng Una time. This |s a great iniiiiitry fur this section ?af country, us all available tennis among the farmers am pressed Into service, nuil iiiiythbig that inn wank can easily fin,. employment, und at, a result money is scattered In various directions. County pialltli-o me beginning la, warm up here. Mr. \ S. <:. W'inii. who has been u eaiidiaiate for re-election to tin? or .ilee of supervisor, on account of an i-n ?gngement with Mr. 10. P.Wnllace, ,iu:iaia during the lost flglit. ha>; pulled nut, J,-av. Ing tho fleild clear for Mr. Wallace, and ll is thought that tho fiieiials of Mr Whin ' will nut him lu tin? field anyhow, ai.al hhonlil they do IIi?b, it if? iiaiila- iii.?,- u.;,. ?a warm fight will ink?; plm-i-. Mr, C, ?B. Uagley will'bo. a candidato for 10 x-lcctlon lo the office of sheriff. It is ijprel'y well uiiiler?to?.ad that In.- will bo ( opposed, but his churices ai o very gooi| ?i,il It la ?julio evident that he will sue . U i-ird Himself. All of ino present cam,. *-?- ?ifflews, it Is understood, will huvo Opposition, except County Clerk. Mr. John !.. Yates, but they ?ire nil quite sure of being elected. DAMAGE ST7IT. Several well known railroad officials were here this week en routo to Uunen tmrg Courthouse, where Circuit Court is In session, to attend the suit of Mrs. XV. H. Stokes, against tho Southern Rail? way Company for ten thousand dollars" damages for killing hor husband near this point In August last. Miss J, Ruth Hasklns has returned from a two months' stay In Charlotte county. Mr. William I. Raskins left on Tuesday last for Cincinnati, where ho will in fu? ture mnko his homo. The Methodist quarterly meeting was held at tho Weslyn M. 15. Church, at this piare, on Sunday last. A large and Interesting crowd was present and a good sermon was delivered. Mr. John Jeter has been Quito sick at the homo of Mr. J. L. Bruce, the past week with pneumonia. Two doctors have been In constant attendance Upon him and at this writing he Is some better. No applications were mnde In cither IAinenburg or Prlnoe Edward county for license to sell wlllskoy, nnd as a result Mohorrln is nt prosont a dry town. Mr. R. 1). Cryinea left on Monday last for Manchester, where he win insume Ills business with Mr. M. la. Staples. Rev. D. II. Schooff has returned from a few days' visit to friends in Pltts burg. Pa. Ml". Mauco Arvin was on our streets a fow days ago for tho first time since ho wiia hurt on Christmas last. THE SHAH OF PERSIA'S DIARY Extracts Showing Quaint Way His Ideas and Impressioni Were Set Down. Extracts from the diary of tho Shah of Persia, who has Quito recently been visiting England are amr.slng. Tho Shah was mlghtly Impressed by tho'greatness nnd Incorruptibility of tho London pollen, |nnd wrote concerning them as follows: "The English pollen gentlemen aro men of the greatest cul? turo and honor. Unlike those of many countries, 1 havo been Informed thnt tho pollco of England and the United States aro almost incorruptible, and that It Is Impossible to bribe them except by tho touch of gold. These officers carry them? selves with great dignity, but there hnve been occasions on which they have shown commendable alacrity, and havo own been known to bo present when the pub He pence bus been threatened by certain unseemly and riotous citizens." The shah has a very pour opinion of the English climate. If one may Judge from tin- Mowing extract! "It Is very necessary for 'he people of England to wash thoroughly nnd frequently In order to clear themselves from the constant fugs and ruina that fall upon them. So much do tin- people of Britain love water that they sometimes wash twlco dally. Even 'be members of the royal family and the great nobles find pleasure In this somewhat childish occupation." This despotic monarch's opinion of Eng? lish women's charma and accomplish? menta Is hardly altogether flattering: ? An English lady I? very fair to look upon. Upr ?kin la soft and clean, but I jior figure Is unnatural and angular. She has certainly not the pleasing vlyaplty of a Kreuch lady, neither has she the captivating boldness of an American buly, of whom many an- In Lumina. An English woman Ih passionately fond of all animals, and Is ul'l?'n 'cvot.-il lo her husband and children." Tim shah was mlghllly Impressed at tho great wealth of some of the English people: "Many private individuals," ho writes, "liro almost 08 rich ns the klny himself. It speaks very highly for King EdWaril'8 klndlieartcdnesH to say that 1:.. never resents this great wealth exist? I lug ainuiig his subjects, n-ilhi-i docs ho' punish them I" ?ny way for f..Is uppiir i :.t presumption." THH?UGH TRAINS Between Richmond and Chase Cily, Beginning May 25U>, train No. 17. leay, I lug Kli-hiiKiiid at U I'. M.. will go through to Chase City, arriving there at 9:26 p. >M , ?mil tluln No. Iti .will b-ave Ulano i city m s:i? a. M., arriving Richmond i ut b:?0 A.M. PICTURES IN SCHOOLS Splendid Work of School Art League. MARSHALL SCHOOL WALLS They Are Hugin With Choice Copes of World's Famous Picturos nnd Casts of Noted Works of Sculpture. Tho Public School Axt Denguo, the pur? pose of which la to Improve our public school buildings nnd educate the children by moans of tho artistic and beautiful, has given the first evidence of Its good work In decorating some of tho rooms of the Marshall Street School, at Nineteenth and Marshall Btroot. Approved copies of, tho following pictures, appropriately framed, ha/vo been placed In the building: In tho room of tho fifth grammar grade, tho Slstlno Mndonna, presented to the league by Mrs. 13. D. ValenUno; Sir Ga??a had, presented by Mr. J. Stowart Rryan; tho Horse Fair, presented by tho Rich? mond Art Company; Aurora, presented by Miss Leahy's elocution class of Westmin? ster School; Tho Pilgrims, presented by Miss Louise Dlnlr; two Dutch pictures, presented by Mrs. Lowell* through Miss Fnlrchlld, both of Now York; and pic? tures of Washington, Westminster Abbey and Longfellow, purchased by tho league. In the Virginia history room, have been placed pictures of Jamestown, Captain John Smith, nnd Pocnhontas, presented by tho Colonial Dames. And two busts of Houdon's Washington; presontod by tho Commonwealth Chnptor of tho Daugh? ters of tho American Revolution, have boon plncod In npproprlate positions In the hnlls of the bullding. Th? Richmond chapter of tho United Daughters of the Confederacy have donated J25 to the longue, to be used for the purpose of se? curing a bust, or other sultablo memorlnl of President Davis, which will bo done ns poon as tho proper work can be ob? tained. WORK APPRECIATED. The School Board has expressed Its high appreciation of the work which the league ban undertaken, nnd lin? authorl izod th?? ('ominlttoo on Ruildlngn und the superintendent of schools to co-operate with tho leaguo In Its work. This laudable undertaking of tho league Is In keeping with the advnnced methods of education, and In line with whnt Is be? ing done In the progressive cities of the ? country, whore much attention Is be? ing glvon to the artistic Improvement of public school buildings. It 1b hoped that the good work may continuo until the Richmond schools shall be e?|Ual In tlils respect to those of nny of the cities of equnl size In the other States. Tho leaguo Is much encouraged "By ?tie generous assistance- it lu?g received, nnd Is very appreciative of the donntlons which have boon mnde by public spirited citizens nnd patriotic organizations; and It hopes It may huvo the co-oporntlon of many nthors who aro Interested In educa? tion and art, which It assuredly deserves, Und will undoubtedly receive. NEW TELEPHONE LINE Southern Bell to Erect One from Dan? ville to South Boston. (Special to Tho Times-Dispatch.) CHATHAM, VA., May 23.?Tho South? ern bell Telephone Company Is now erect? ing n line from Danville to South Boston. Tho line will touch Ringgold, Atlas nnd K?ntuck postofllces, in Plttsylvanla coun? ty. Master James Donoho, who Is visiting his aunt, Mrs. J. L. Carter, on Wednes? day afternoon entertained his little friends nt El birthday party, which was heartily enjoyed by all. In some sections reports from the wheat crop are very dlscournging, which aro attributed to tho Hessian lly and wet weather early In tho spring. Fanners are ready to plant tobacco, but no rain has fall?n for inore than two weeks. Miss Blanche Fltzgeraltl returned on Wednesday afternoon from Bristol, Va., where she has been attending Sullens College. Miss Almoyda Tredw.ay arrived from Mary Baldwin Seminary Wednesday at tornnon. Misses lOdna Hunt and Jessie Tredway returned Wednesday afternoon from Roa? no!?, s. Mr. Frank Marshall attended the dedl cntlon of tho lOlks', Homo In Bedford City em Thursday! LARGE CLASS CONFIRHED Bishop Randolph Performed Ceremony of Laying on of Hands, (Special to The Times-Dispatch.) Wll.i.lAMSRlJRG, VA., May 22.-C-H lila last visitation here Rev. A. M. Randolph, bishop of Hi? diocese of Southern Vir? ginia, confirmed a class of seventeen at Bruton Episcopal Church-; of which Rev. W. A. R. Goodwin Is rector. Tho con? firmation sermon by Bishop Randolph was especially line, and was listened to by a large congregation. Bruton Church is in a most flourishing condition, Although tho rector has only been here a few mouths, he has done a "Treat work, us Illustrated by tho size of the class ho presented to the Bishop for confirmation., Mr. O. D. Jackson, of Norfolk, president of the Hampton and Jamestown Railway Company, was hero this week on busi? ness. Air. Randolph Harrison left yesterday for Bnltiinoro, and his brother, Mr. Ilen r.lnghnm Harrison, left the same day for 1,1-l-slllllg. Mrs. II. M. Christian! Of Hampton. Is visiting her parenis, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Charles, Williamsburg public schools will close next Friday for tho session. PEABODY COLLEGE SUMMER SCHOOLS, Nashville, Tonn., June 1-July 20, 1903. The Southern Hallway announces one fare, plus 'JX> cents, from all pointu to Nashville and return. Tickets on sale May Hist, Jim?! 1st, '.M, lUUi, 20th, -'Ist, July Mai, -lib nnd atli; limited fifteen days fniin date of unte. ? '? _?* WOOL WANTED. Wo are buyers of WWil, rill year through and pay highest market prices nnd save you expenses. Hacks furnished freo. Write us for prices. WALLERSTEIN PRODUCE CO., 19 and 21 South 13th St. Typewriters and Stenographers ,:i.>.,),? lu , .11 i.t ,,?, ,.!?, ., Will suiiaa? lu ?une </?!ll?J ??Uli ?,: ? .. iw .:.?:.. ?ou wuaat . .<l.aa,???, ue all] Uaa, v...rk 1,,-ru. NO i'll.UUH. tu, .I ?,...), .... SUt:llli;ilN H'JA'U' A iVI'ATItlNI'.iiY ll,. ll'.-.-.a, WtU. Liati?. l.i., , ?...i,........ ,., Ulibu-,1.4, Vt Washington Richmond. t?at~AG/m LjO? MM THE WARM SEASON Of the year, when you will want Furniture for the home that will look and feel cool. In our stock you will find much that will make the house beautiful, and as cool and comfortable as Furniture designed expressly for this pur? pose can make it. No worry about not having the ready money; you get credit here, and the easiest kind of pay? ments. Porch and Lawn Goods. 69C for Solid Oak Porch Rocker. <C 1 O C? ?or Solid 0|,'C Largo Ann ?p I .XO Porch Rock or. CI ASI for Kxtrn Largo Size ?TpI.T-p Rocker. $14.75 lty rattan, $9,50 $4-1 a 0 for pretty reclining Go-cart >ry 1 effect Go-Cart. Finest qual wlth auto gear. Worth $20. for beautiful full roll Qo Cart. Cost elsewhere $14. Mattings. China and Japan Mattings and Crex Grass Carpet? In great variety of pat tarns. .llJ.f? for fine weave heavy China l/?C Matting IOC for extra heavy China Matting. OOnfor very fine quality China Mat ZZCtlng, O QR for 2-burnor ii?.iJJ Stove. $1,50 Gasoline Oil for large RusBla-lron Oven. ?C 7K ??r a-burner Bluo Flame Oil C0| I 0 Stove. $12,00 for large Nlckel-trlmmed, S-burner Gas Range. The lu.rgo.it asaortment of the beat hardwood Rofrlgerators and Ico Boxet In the city, and the lowoat prices; dry air, oleanable, and economical. for good hardwood Refrlger? ator. for a finely finished hard? wood Refrigerator. $5,50 $7,50 $3.85 for a hardwood Ico Box. ;$7.95 $1.95 ! $2.75 for pretty continuous post Colored Enameled Bed; coat elsewhere $12. for neat Bed. "White Enameled for Heavy Continuous Post Bed. Parlor Fumitore. (??Q7 Kflior pretty mahogany finished frjrr-j?'Purlor Suite, 00 I , JUonalltv Verona: coat plHrwhfi '.O/l , . covered In fine I quality Verona; coat eine whe;.-. ??tOAI. ? IK OK 'or large G-plece Tapestry-covuj<?ii Suite, nicely carved; actual val ?5lUi 33 ue, $22.00. Of ? OU for 3-plece Suite, tapestry covered; actual value, $13.00. (MO OK i?r very handsome Silk Damask-covered 3-nlece SiiUe; actual value, $11,90 $16.5?. ? I AC for a. polished quartered oak ? Ol? 40 Parlor Table. , QQ, for pretty golden oak Parlor Ta. 30?. ble, 2ix*M Inch top, > $34.50 lng case, w , $45.00. S24.50 - case, with ? where $30. ?$12,95 for this handsomely carv? ed golden oak Suite; beau? tiful swelled front dresn Ith large washstand, worth for pretty Oak Suite, swelled front dressing larga mirror, cost else for Solid Onk Bedroom Suite, large dresser, with beveled edgo mirror. ^^^m^^^^ $26.50 $21,75 for massive Oak Side-1 board; handsomely carv ed; cost elsowhere $30.00. for largo swelled-fronti Golden Oak Sidebkrd. with large beveled-edge ' mirror, pretWly carved and finished. *C IK fi fl ior finely finished Bwelled- j OIJiuU front Oak Sideboard; not-, ual value, 122. ?Q 7K ior Golden Oak ?ldeboard;, 00" lu 8 drawors, largo cupboard; beveled plate mirror. f}d?omaV carved, ??tension Tablai ?nely polished. 00 OR for Solid Oak heavy Me?, ? wOiDU foot, Oul( KaUnaloii Tablo, heavy le $4,95 $10,76 tar a wWte enameled drop aides brass trimmed crib. for fine orlb. brass trimmed Formerly MAYER & PETTIT, Corner Foushee and Broad Streets. OUTLOOK FOR CROPS BLUE The Wheat Will Not Fulfill Promise of Earlier Conditions THE HAY CROP A FAILURE The Potato Bugs More Plentiful and Destructive Than V/as Ever Known. Qrover Cleveland Not Wanted by Northern Neck People. (Special to Tho Times-Dispatch.) iJOMOKN, VA., May 23.?Hoporln from nearly nil ?ecUons of KlnK ('eorgo and trom H?-,v,r:,i neighboring counlles auno that the comlltlons ?,f tho wheat-nrop, us n KerK-ral thin?, Is most unwillsfuctory and dlacourafjlng, nnd thut, according to . prenant prospect?, the ylold will '"? far l?.l?,w Una average UlscuHBin? tin? con? allllaan 'af t ti< : ?|.,|a. H',1/10 Of tllO IllOSt <!X |aa,rleia<?-il iai?l intelligent of the farmer?? liefe ?ay n,lit it wiaM unUsuully pinmb.lug up v, ab>,.,t il,? la/th of April, and that the mail, growth ,-iiial color up l<? thut Urn?: justified n.- prediction, mado by la, :???/. I?. a 1-, COUllllg llUI'VCHt WOUl'l be Ilia: IIUlll ..:,, lam ?,?i| BiltillfU'.lnry OIIU In mJMiy ;>??<? Hut nud'h-niy i? giant ??i-J?i,., i .?;?.. ti.i, a?i-?Ik and-blades lu rued (/?How, ami Imm?dlaWl*' ft <e??-'> ,Uon vt growth Was .* i? ?-piii-i". 'flcwi, (hi '??? ? field? were .-, i?/.-<?e t ?m yellow f? i. <l-j. im?J long pjfors the ?Haw uttjj.li.ea surriclont growth, tho crop begun t( "heiul out.''' This lamentable condition la believed t< lx> duo to tho excessive rains throughou' the months of February, ftiarch an? April. As before stntod, tho ntraw li yellow from tho ground up to the head but tho farmers nro not agreed on.thli point, Homo Insist that "rust" has' at? tacked ' the crop, und henCe the color Utners argue that it is not tho "r?gulai rust," which nlrnply covers tho exterior but lu n condition known In some low lend sections as "water killed"?that the root b of tho wheat Woro partially "drowned," and the straw turnotl yellow? "a roddlsh yellow"?a? a _reault, Just at* corn or un y other crop that Is drowned. TITO HAY CHOP. What Is said of the wheat, may be said of the buy crop In this section. Early In the spring, the liny-granses were far ad? vanced, und tho prospects for an enor? mous yield were never more flattering. Hut too much rain und u lack of suiiiihlnc brought about a chungo, unel now the crop, as a rulo, is at lonst CO per cent bo low th? average, Orchard grass and clover that now ought to be 2 1-2 to 4 foot high before heading out und ripening, are now In full head, while the growth la so poor that a large proportion of it can? not bo harvested ut all. A great deal of Urn clover Is not more than C inches high, while the orchard grass Is only one to two feet high. Some of tho farmers have uiiundoned all hope of harvesting their hay, und luivo turuod their cuttlo und Horse? upon It to graze. Hinco It I? apparent that t)io hay crop hero will bo u failure, last year's crop has advance?! considerably In price. Mixed buy thut wus soiling at 515 per ton a month ago cannot bo bought now for less tliun f?). per ton. AUK VOHAC'IOUS. It s suld thut potato bugs (the Colorado ivotlui a?-? moro plentiful and more do iitinctlvo here this spring than over bo f'lie. Biaiiio crops of potatoes huvo al r?ia?i}' been laiiuiiy destroyed by them. Other IllSe?lS are also unusuully destruct? ive to iho various kinds of garden vt-go U'lil'-ii, iiiil tbnlr presence In such vast number* is said to bo due to the fact that Hiero was not enough Miir,w und freezing lie- p:?:,i winter taa doilio'y insects that remained In the stall Juit fall when the iiops Wore gathered. The U!nc>-s und deulh o? u number of .Mr. J. M. Henderson's young cuttle near hero, for a week past, Is still a sub Ject of much comment. As reported ti The TlTOos-Dlspatch sonio days ago, tin cattle wore suffering from tho effects o poison, but how they got tho poison h still the question. It Is believed by rnanj that somo ctinray put poison whero ?Mr ilerson'B animals could get It on theli grass or other food. Tho caso Is stll wrapped In mystery. Dr. Thqmns T. Arnold, County Hurvoyoi of King Ooorgo, hns gone to Westmoro land on a surveying expodlllon, and wll bo engaged thoro sume timo. C?ptaln and Mrs. W. A. .-.nit h ol i'TederlckHburg spent this wook amont their friends In King Oeorge. The Cap? tain and his lovoly wife uro held In the highest esteem by the wholo people ol this oounty, and they alwnys receive cordial groetlngs when they visit our sec Unn. Mr. J. Itobort Bnkor is erecting a new rcsldcuce nt Kdgo Mill, this conn?" whore ho Is engaged In the mercantile *uslnei?p, Mr. Thomas A. Kargest of Ulack Hill, near this place, has Junt received by express, from Ohio, two thoroughbred hogs for stock purposes. Mr. B, D. Stokos of Washington, D. C, Is a guest of friends in tho vicinity ol uern, this county. Mr. Duthor Miller, loto of Washington, unis opened a blacksmith and wheel? wright shop at Tgo, near this place. NO MOTUO OK OltOVT'n. Homo of tho loading and most Influen? tial democrats In tho Northern Neck do not hesltuto to say thut the nomination of Qrover Cleveland next year would bo most unfortunuto (Or the purty In this section. They refer to tho fact that tho Northern Neck Domocruts nro always truo and loyal to parly, and Invariably support tho nominee of their party, whether thut nominee '? their personal choleo or not, but, they maintain, tho nomination of Mr. Cleveland would cor-, tnlnly causo many hundreds of true-bluo Democrats to break their record. It is positively known that Mr. Cleveland could not poll one-Half of the purty vote here. Kov. l.owls Jones, a prominent fluptlst minister of Charles County, Md.. bus arrived 1K King Cioorgo, end will fill iho pulpit of l'otomac l'aptlst Church 'to? morrow night. Mr. Jonus Is ah nble preacher, and ulvrays bus largo crowds tu heur him, BENEFIT OF ST. MARY'S CHURCH Play to Be Given on Wednes? day?Father Edwards the Director. On next Wednesday night, the 27th, nt 8:15, the public will have an oppor? tunity of witnessing a clover ploco by a clever company, when SI. Mary's Dra? matic Club, under tho skilful direction uf Hev. Father Bdwards, win present Mr. Churlos Townsend's Western drama, "Hlo Orando," ut Ht. Mary's Hall, be? tween Third nnd Fourth, mi Marshall, From a. theatrical standpoint, this will be nn Interesting event In ninutour cir? cles. Tho ability shown by each perfor? mer iit the rehearsals assures llev. Father E?lwunls, th0 director, thut an excellent presentation of this drama will be glvon on Wednesday night, Tho cast, which follows, comprises some well known young people; Jose Segura .Mr. Don Wilson Colonel Duwton ....Mr. (?phhurd Hulling Captain Wybert .Mr. 'wiUlum Nollu judge Biggs .Mr. ICd. llulcher Lieutenant Cadwallader. .Mr. T. J. Farley Johnnie Bangs .Mr. Tom llulclur Corporal_ Casey .Mr. Frunk (?olirlug Iietta ...'.Miss Ity James Hose .Miss Annie Morrlta Manilo .Miss Duello Olnl.-r Mrs. Biggs .Miss Theresa Oehrlug Hpecinl scenery hns been painted f/"' -this piece, which, by the way, roquhnia ' very much to make tho production ef? fective. / ' ? Bt. Mnry's Hull la un lilenl little thedtro for finiutour plays, having all the latest electrical effects, and it beautiful btilgo, pn which any amnlour production may bo produced. . Tickets are now on sale, und from re? ports received It looks as though tho' Interpreters of "Bio Qrande" will have tho pleasure nf facing a brilliant au? dience. It Is given for tho benefit of tho building fund of bt. Murv'sUciaiui. Cath? olic CburcU