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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, December 01, 1904, Image 9

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TO HONOR T
Elks ?Will Pay Tender tribute
to Departed ?Spirits
Sunday.
INGRAM TO BE THE ORATOR
Jurist to Lead Programme?Pine
Vocal and Instrumental
Music.
i-?
, The Richmond Lodge, No. 4??. B. P. O.
E., will hold their aithunl memorial ?t.
eises at tho Academy of Music oh Hun
day afternoon next at ??..lO o'clock.
A most attractive musical programme
lin-t been arranged, ntid the ceremonies
promise to be very lmpre.*?.,'lve.
Hon. John H. Ingram. Judgie of the Law
au?i E'liiity Court, formerly a member of
Manchester Lodge, but now a member
of Richmond I?iIrc, No, 45, will be the
orator of the occasion. Tho tickets have
b<;?m In great domunri, as bcshles the large
membership of the order hero, thero are
n large number -of friend? of the lodge
who always deslr? to attend.
Exalted Ruler Preston Belvln will oc?
cupy the chair, and tho exorcises here
this year promis?; to be the most enter?
taining held In a long time.
The Programme.
4 Tho full proiimmme, as prepared by the
committee, follows:
Ucveric?, "A Tone Poem" ("Kathleen A.
Roberts). Academy orchestra.
Quartette, "Lead Kindly Light" (Dudley
Buck), Virginia Glco Club.
Prayor, Itov. John H. Dickinson.
The Bosary, Academy orchestra.
Bar?tono solo, "Wo Will Meet Again"
(Biche), Henry Ruogur. '
? Opening Oercmonlo?, Richmond Lodge,
No 45, Exalted Rular Preston Belvln and
ofncjrs. during whl?*.h the names of those
of our honored dead who have passed
?iwoy since our last ' memorial will bo
culled. Tho audien<*c la re?nicstcd to join
hi tho Elks'
OPENING ODE.?
Great Ruler of tho IJnlvcree,
AU-.seeing and benign:
Look down upon and bless our work,
And bo all glory Thlno. .
O. hear our praydrs for Uio honored
d?trtid,
While bearing on our minds;
Tho memories graven on each heart
For Auld Lang Sync.
?Soprapo solo, "Saviour, Blessed Redeem- !
cr" (Henshaw Bana), Mrs. John Murphy.
Memorial Address, Brother John H. In?
nrem, of Richmond Lodge, No. 45.
Contralto solo, "God Shall Wipe Away
All Tears" (from "Tho Light of the
World," Sullivan), Miss Marjorlo Knowles.
Closing Exercises, Richmond Lodge, No.
45.
Tenor solo, "While the Days arc Going
By," Brother F. "W. Cunningham.
Benediction.
March, TannhauseT.
List of the Dead.
Appended is a list of tho dead: Hnirry J.
Ottey, Henry Buclser, William H Tai?
man, William G_ns, Henry F. Phillips,
Antonio N. Plzzlni, Charles L. Siegel,
Joseph II. Bookman, Robert Archer, Ira
Gltjsetor'tok, J. 1-L C. My*rs, William C.
AO.-uns, E. L. Grosse!, John Pope, C. V.
Clash. Williarn P, Lawto?. William Lov
ensteln, John ?V. Burke, Cliarh-s H.- Epps,
<'corgo ives. W. G. Mack,"Robert Hill,
Jr., Hemy Rick, Otto Morgenstern, Har-,
vey Chamberlayne, M. J. O'Connor, Theo
?loi-e Moeker, Thomas F. O'Gormon,
filiarles E. Phillips, R. B. Fendletpn, TV?,
C. Hughes, James 8. Wilson, W, A.
O'Brien, F. D. Bolton, Walter IT. Wil?
liams. Joseph J O'Connor, John T. Pat
ton, Frank- J Relily, James T. Ferriter,
Tl. C. Alle?. Juan A- Pixzlnl, W. B.
Jones, John N, Iiiirch, Jr., Pcl?.-r Stumpf,
.M. .T. Grittln, J. V. McSorloy, Joseph "
I ?tube.
Since Our Last Memorial.
P. W. Rafter, Louis H. Siegel, A. *W.
Rosene, F. W. Clmmberlayno.
WILL EXTEND FORMAL
INVITATION TO PRESIDENT
(By Asso?*lat<xI Press.)
ATLANTA. O A., November 30.?An of
fort originating here lias been set on foot
to have the committees representing At?
lanta. New Orleans, Nashville and Knox
vliie National Mamifacturlrig Associations,
wlrjcli have Invitations to President Roose?
velt to visit the South, meet at an oarly
date in Washington formally to present
the Invitation.
Want Articles for Sale.
Ladles In charge of tho Sheltering Arms
nmmitige sale, ut No. 1CKM East Main
Street, request, all who have contrlbu
tlous of any kfnfl to ?end them In or to
notify Mrs. King, phono No. lull, who
will have them sent for. The ladles find
tho ?iem.ind greater thun the supply.
Altooiia, Pa., June so, 1903.
J. was afflicted with Tetter in bad shape.
It would appear in blotches as large as my
hand, a yellowish color, and scale off.
You can imagine how offensive it was.
For twelve years I was afflicted with this
trouble. At night it was a case of scratch
and many times no rest at all, Sceingtbe
good the medicine was doing a friend
who was taking it for Eczema, I coin?
meuced it, andas a resujt the eruption be?
gan to dry tip au?l disappear, snd to-day
I am practically a well man, Only two
tiny spots are left on the elbow and shin,
where once the wholj body was affected.
I have every confidence iu the medicine,
and feel sure that in a short time these
two remaining spots will disappear.
S. S. S. is certainly a great blood puri?
fier, and has done me a world of good.
I am grateful for what it has accom?
plished; and trust that what I have said
will lead others who arc similarly afflict?
ed to take the remedy and obtain the
sa.ne good results that I have.
las East Fifth Ave, John F, Lba?.
While washes, soaps, salves and powders !
relieve temporarily, they do not reach the .
real cause of the, disease, The blood must
be purified before the cure is permaueut.
6,3.8. contains 110 potash, arsenic or min?
eral of any description, but is guaranteed
purely vegetable.
Send for oui: book
on the skin and its
diseases, which is
mailed free, Our
physicians will
cheerfully advise
without charge
auy who write us
about their case.
TbsGwlfl SpWlflQ C<w|.a?y, Atlanta, Gt.
sss
C^S. LOOK FOR
\OS_ THE SEAL
eye whlakey.
m*rs*a*jr amlla M. maw *??*.
"Jr. A b."
mtlmntm
TIE NORTH CAROLINA
GOWFEREWSE SESSION
The People of Henderson En?
tertain the Members
of the Body.
(Spcdal to The Tlmtai-Dlspaton.)
HENUr.H!-50NT, N. C, November 30.?The
sixty-eighth annual, session of the North
Carolina Conference convened : hero this
morning, Bishop Vf. A. Candler, of Georgia,
presiding, conducting tho religious -wor?
ship. Rev. W. L? Cunnlngglm, of Dur?
ham, was elected nccrctary. Tho roll ??ill
showed a large attendance for tho first
day. Report^ were presented and referred
from the publishing house and general
boards of education and church exten?
sion. After appointment of various com?
mittees, lho conference, adjourned until
to-morrow.
This is the first time Henderson has
entertained the conference, but tho hos?
pitable people of air the churches have
thrown open their doors, ana .tho large
crowds aro being easily taken care of.
Everything indicates a pleasant and har?
monious seasion with adjournment early
next week.
TRAINED NURSE DIES.
Saved From Suicide to Succumb
to Disease.
(Special to The TlmeE-DlepaUh.)
WILMINGTON. N. C, November 30.
Mlso Mario B. Farthing of Watauga
county, N. ,C. a trained nurse, who-^jook
morphine Sunday night with suicldnl In?
tent, died this morning at the hospital
here, pneumonia having set in.' after the
effects of the poinoi*. had been allayed.
Tho unfortunate' girl was only twenty
two years old. She was despondent ovlr
her failure to get employment, and It was
that which drove -her to the desperate
deed. Her father arrived tills afternoon
and left ?to-night for his mountain home
with tho? remains.
MORECOCK ARRESTED.
Was Discharged by Coroner, Eut
Grand Jury Found True Bill.
("Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
WDLDON. N. C. Nov. SO.?Mr. Walter
Morecock was to-day placed ' under arrest
for tho killing of Meredith Britt Saturr
day night. ,
The coroner's jury had brought in a ver?
dict of self defcnse, and Morecock had
been discharged. . ?'
The grand Jury, acting'under tho charge
of Judge Webb, Investigated the case and
found a true bill for murder.
The arrest of Mr. Morecock followed.
Ho will give bail.
? ' ?'"-?
Gastonia Bank'Fails.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.')
RALEIGH, N. C.. Nov. 30.?The North
Carolina Corporation Commission to-day'
ordered Stute Bank Examiner J. 0. El- ?
lington to take charge' of the Gastonia'
Banking Company, Gastonia, and hold
Its assets until a receiver could be ap?
pointed. J. P. Love is president and J.
A. Page cashier. The capital is $100,
000 and the resources and liabilities $281,
000, according, to. the last tpiartcrly report.
Amount duo, depositors, 513?.000. The
failure of tho bank Is attributed to exces?
sive loans' and insufficient securities.
MR. SINNOT EXPLAINS.
Officer of National /Democratic
Committee Gives His Views.
Mr. Joseph J. Sinnot. formerly of Rich?
mond, but for many years connected with
the National Congressional Committee at
Washington, and in the- interims liavlng
a plui.'f: under fhe national government,
I? in the city, ami when seon last night
ho undertook to .explain how the Demo?
crats eamo to make s*ich a fall down on
November 8th.
"Our people did not go toVthe polls,"
.-aid Mr. Sinnot. "in tho State of Mis?
souri I have reason to know that ,a num?
ber of Democratic congressmen wero de?
feated, not because their opponents polled
unusually heavy votes, but because their
own peoplo did not go to the polls."
"This caused the defeat of my chief,
Chairman Cowherd, of,Kansas City," ho
went on. "Mr, Cowherd, was absolutely
certain of victory, and the returns from
his district show that lho Democrats
simply did not, vote.
"Tho same conditions prevailed else?
where in tho. country."
PAPERS IN SWAYNE
'CASE STILL MISSING
Other Portions of Testimony
Besides Letters Cannot
Now be Found.
(By Associated press,)
WASHINGTON. Nov. >0.~Seurch wiwt
oontlnuiid' to-day for the missing iotlors:
connected with the investigation of ?iiilgo
Mwayno, It is supposed .that they, havo
' been gathered u*/ by mistake among tho
papers wliloi-i*-wcrn not allowed in evi?
dence. Tho stenographers have a memo- '
ramluni of lho . letters, ? Mr, Palmer,
chairman of tho' r?ib'coniinlttoe, is not
lu tho city and It Is expected that no
action will bo tak?>u ,re'?av(1l|ig lho loi?
ters until he returns.
H is understood, that iio supplemental
roport lu tho Swwynoci'so will bo inuilo,
?lo the House as tho order of tho HoUsa'
?lim-ti'd only the Inking of additional
testimony. Members of the Judiciary
Committee to-dny l?urned that oilier por?
tions of lho testimony uro mining ami
'the clerks aitd the stenographers were
told to go through all the papers and
try to find tho missing documents,
SCARCELY BETTER
TM PJipUR
Fortified Harbors of the United
States Poorly Supplied,
With Kquiptneiit.
COAST DEFENSES UNSAFE
Tour Hundred Men Assigned
for Service That Requires
Five Thousand.
(Uy Asnoclfttcd Pre??.)
WASHINGTON, D. t?., November SO.?
Brigadier-General Rtofy, chief of artil?
lery, in his ?initial report to General Ohaf
fce, dwells on what, ho regards as the
mOK't urgent demands of the. ?'?xist de?
fenses. *' I'. ? ?
"To Bftcuro ' at th* present time," he
coiitlnur*s, "tho grentept measure of na?
tional safety at the least cost? tho entire
torpedo defense of our harbors Bhoiild bo
ml oneo made complete, if we wero trud
denly confronted by war, no amount of
money could procure submarine mines
hi time to be of ?e?rvlco for our 'uirhor
defense" i
Tho report f urtlier says that even with
complete material foT torpedo defense. It
is practically valueless without a trained
fm>t*sonncl cancfully Instructed how to
fiporato It, and that to-day we are sub?
stantially without a force Only four hun?
dred men icon bo assigned, he says, for
a service requiring aboilt five thousand.
Bad as Port Arthur. .
General Story say? there has been de?
veloped In our coast artillery a system
of fire action which, as far as he can
asAertain, its not equaled hy the world,
but Its a?*eompllshment, ho says,, depends
upon a standard equipment, which is not
completely installed lln any of our har?
bor?.
"The pwor showing made by the Rus?
sian coast artiltt-y at Port Arthur against
the Japaneso fleet has caused surprise,
but the explanation Is that artillery there
when the rangos aro ?O.OOO to 12,000 meter??
does not shoot at all, or shoots without
results.
"It would be Impossible, if we liavo our
position-finding ecpilpment completely In?
stalled, for hostile vessels to remain 10,000
or 12,000 met-ara from our batteries of
12-lnch guns or mortars Cor two or three
hours and not be dcstroy?3d. I -regret,
how-over, to have to say that oven at this
?Say jnost of out fen*tlfl?*d harbors are not
betttSr Bupp!I<!d with a position-finding
equipment than apparently is Port Arthur.
* ? ? If war yrero to break out, wo would
not have the trained force required to ,
s?*ve our guns effectively. However good '
our guns are, yot one-half of them would
?not be of much moro use than so many
tons of Inert' metal."
YOUNGEST BISHOP.
Father'Cornelius Vandeven Con?
secrated Yesterday.
(By Associated Press.)
NEW ORLEANS, LA-, November 30.?
In ?tho presence of a congregation which
crowded tho old St. Louts. Cathedral,
Father Cornelfue Vandeven.was to-day
consecrated bishop . of Natchltoches.
Bishop Merschaerts, of the Indian-Terri?
tory, preached the' sermon 'and Bishop
Dunne, of Dallas; Bishop Allen of Mo?
bile; Blgliop Herdaguer, of ?rownsvllle,
Texas; Bishop Gallagher, of Galveston;
PJshop nestln, Natchez, ana Bisho;*|
Ritchter.'-of Grand Rapids, were present.
Bumop Vandeven Is perhaps the young?
est of the Catholic bishops in this coun?
try. Until lately ho has been In charge
of a church at Baton Rouge, La.
m
DR. MANNING ELECTED
BISHOP OF HARRISBURG
(By Associated Preiss.)
LANCASTER, PA., November 30:?Rev.
W. T. Manning, D. D., vicur of St?. Agues'
Chapel, Trinity parish, New York city,
was to-day elected first bishop of Alie
newly organized Episcopal diocese of
Harrisburg. Among the other candidates
was Bishop W". C Gray, of Florida.
The bishop-elect Is forty years \of age
and a native of England. He came to
this country at the ago of ten years and
was educated at Sewaneo University,
Tennessee. Dr. Manning has filled
charges at Redlands, CaJ?, Phili?delphia
(historic Christ Church), and Nashville,
Tenn,
?
vMr. Pettit Here.
Hon. Pembroke Pettit, former member
of the House Iron? Fluvanna, is In" the
city and is registered at Murphy's,
Mr. Pettit Is now pursuing the Ufe
of a farmer und lawyer, and la not as?
piring to further political honors. He re?
ports fino corn crops on tho Jamos river
low erounds of his section.
THE'VALUE OF CHARCOAli. '
Few P?ople Know.How Useful It Is In
Preserving Health and Beauty, -
Nearly everybody knows that charcoal
Is the safest and most efficient disinfec?
tant and purifier in naturo, but few
roaiizie its value when taken into the hu?
man system for the same cleansing pur
pofio.
Charcoal Is a remedy that tho more you
take of It tho better; it is not a tlrug
at all, but simply absorbs the gases tincl
impurities always present in thu stomach
nnd intestines and can-ies them put ot tho
system. - ?
Charcoal sweetens the breath after
smoking,, drinking or after eating onions
and other odorous vofJatables.
. Charcoal effectually clears and Improves
the complexion, It whitens tho teeth and
further nets as a natural'and eminently
?ate <:a,thartiu. ?'. '-.
It absorbs the Injurious-gases which col?
lect in tito stomach and bowels; It disin?
fects tho mouth flhtj thront from tho poi?
son of catarrh, ?
AU druggists ^eU charcoal In one 'form
or another, but probably the best cii?r
coal nnd the most for tho money is In
Stuarts Chai'coul Lozenge?;- they am com?
posed of the finest powdered Willow
eharconl, and other harmless nntl?opllcs
tin tablet form or rait her in tho form of
lili'Gio, pleasant tasting lozengos, tho char?
coal being mixed with honey,
Tho dully ?so of these lozenges will
soon.tell'lit a much Improved condition
of liia general health, hotter complex?
i?n, Nwuwter broath nnd purer blood; and
tli(, beauty of .it is, thut lip possible, harm
?can result from their continued -us?; but
on the contrary, groat benefit'.
A Buffalo phy_lulu.it. In ?peukliig of tho
benoflts.pf charcoal, ?ays; "I i4dvlso-?tu
?rt'H''C*liureoal Lois-tiges to all 'paHants
suffering from gas in stomach und bow?
els, and ?to ctienr tho complexion and puri?
fy the breath, -mouth and throat; talso
belleyo the liyer Is greatly benofltod by
the dally uno'of them; limy cost but tweu
ty-flvo cents,a. ho*t nt drug stores, nnd
although In some sonso a patent prepara
tion, yet I bellove 1 get more und hotter
uharooul in Stuart's Charcoal l.*>zun?<!H
thru* 111 ntiy of the ordinary charcoal tao
lets." . t
PREPARING FOR
ANNUAL BUDGET
Tlic Finance Committee of Man
clicslcr to Meet on Friday
Night.
IS STILL UNHEARD FROM
Receiver Appointed to Find Car?
ter?Improvements to Leader **
Building Property.
Ji'Uncliestor Bureau, Tlm*a-Dlspa.tch, I
' -No. 1112 Hull Street. J
Tlie Finance Committee will meet to?
morrow night. At this meeting It Is prob?
able/ plans will b? made for tho making
up of the, budget for th? coming year.
During the mouth the various cotnnilt
tecs of the Council will get together to ?lx
upon the amount of their "wants" for
next year. The Street Committee will
probably ask for special appropriation?
for permanent street improvements. Such
a sum was askod lost year, but tho
financial condition was such as to cut this
appropriation to a minimum.
The Water Committee will ask for
funds or a plan to raise enough to put
In a new pump house and ?tp fix up the
reservoir.
The Grounds and Buildings Committee
may want something with which to' Im?
prove tho City Hall and courthouse.
These committees, however, will have a
month In which to got together their
needs and wan,ts.
The Street Committee will meet to?
night.
Property Improvement.
Contractor Jtunes F. Bradley. 1s pre?
paring/to Improve tho sidewalk about the
Leader building property, by putting
down a first-class concrete pavement, on
the Tenth Street ^*uid Hull Street sides
of the building. Other property holders
may follow the example, thuB making of
Hull Street a -most attractive busluese
thoroughfare.
Receiver Appointed.
Mr. George E. Gary has been appoint?
ed receiver .by Judgo Clopton to settle
the affairs of. A. J. Carter, tho grocer
who loft his business several flays ago,
and wbo has not been heard from since.
Tho receiver was appointed at tho re?
quest of creditors, including R. A. Justis,
the Mahoney-West Company and J. >?.
Blanton, tho amount duo the three named
being $360. There,are other bills .includ?
ing a note for $750,' endorsed by J, O.
Goode, an engineer ?n the Southern road.
The receiver will at once take up the
settlement of the mlxed-up affairs. The
assets are not considerable.
More Time ror White.
Mayor Maurice gave Jim White, alias
ILew's, six more months yesterday on the
charge of stealing a ring from J. XV.
Craze two wfieks ago. This makes three
years "and six months ho has to serve
In jail, with other .cases to be heard from.
George Dillon, of Oak Grove, was fined
$5 for cursing and being disorderly on the
street, Dillon jtook an appeal, and was
held under security on the appeal.
Oscar Richardson, colored, -was given
sixty days in Jail as a suspicious char?
acter.
West End Officers Chosen.
The following officers have been chosen
at West End Church for the -onsulng
year: XV. B. Taylor, chairman; A. H.
Thomas, assistant chairman; O.A. Raines,
secretary-treasurer; J. A. Clark, assistant
secretary-treasurer; W. R Taylor, chair?
man of Poor Committee; William Hall,
E. C. Clark. Titus Loser, S. J. Henry,
ushers; J. H. Smith, chorister.
Personals and Briefs.
Treasurer Bronaugh suggests that all
who deslro to vote at the next election
und have not paid their poll taxes, do so
to-day.
The Johnson Couaty (Iowa) Bank insti?
tuted suit 1n tho Corporation Court yes?
terday against XV. B. and R. C. Cridlln
for $35.
Rev. B. B. Hudson, tlio new pastor of
Asbury Church, was given a "handshak?
ing' reception at the church last night,
when tho jnembers and friends greete-u
him cordially.
Rev. Dr. E. V. Taylor spoke on "The
Effects of Alcohol," at Bainbrldge Street
Church, last night, before a largo audi
ence^
Mrs. Wade Toeser and daughter, Mrs.
Calandor, of Washington, are visiting*
Mrs. Charles L. Pe?ttit. *
The Ordinance Committee will meet to?
morrow night at 8 o'clock.
"Miss Marian Lucas, who has been visit?
ing her uncle, will leaye for her home In
New York to-day,
Davis Council J. O. U. A, M. will meet
to-night.
RESISTING NEGRO '
KILLED BY OFFICER
Wife and Son of Dead Man Then
Attacked Constable, Who
Escaped.
(By Associated Press.)
MAC?N, GA-, November 3<WA special
to the Telegraph from Amerlcu?, Ga,,
says:
William Jordan, a negro, under indict?
ment for burglary^ wile Instantly killed
near Amerleus to-day by IE C, Boss, a
deputized officer, sent to arrest lihn,
Jordan mude a stubborn resistance and
seined an axe, but before lie could strike
Boss, .tlio officer drove his knife Into Jor?
dan's Jugular vein, killing him Instantly,
The officer was then attacked by the
wifo and son of the negro h? Rilled; one
wielding the axo ami tho other a, club,
but lio finally oluiled them and left tho
sccno, i
Rather Farfetched. I
- Sir Edwiii'u Olark, of Canada, resents
the appropriation of tlio term American i
by tho people.of tho United States, de?
claring that CiiiifiiliL bus a hotter title lo
tlio word because "territorially" greater
than tho United Btatos, He huj-h wo
ought tu null ourselves "Usoiiinns"??
Usoilft- u-bbrevU'lng United Stuten ?f
America.?Ah! deuced qlover, donchei*.
kuow.?AlIf-ntu- Constitution.
..-.;..?..;? ? ii..m.. ' (
Kuropatkin and Shafter.
Ger.orul Kut'opatkln'e i-oporled remark,
while going about In his automobile;??'I
havo the advantage of General Shatter, "
refers doubtless to the "American gononit a
use of a buckboard in the operations bo
fore Santiago. In another respect, how
ever. General Slwft-er has the adviinuifco
of General Kuropatkin?up-to-date. Ho
whipped tho enomy, or his uriuy 4W,?? I
?yrlngtteld Rej-yM??*- - ? ?'.!
mure KUR
WORDS OF KING
Victor Knifflamiel Reopens Par?
liament With Expressions of
. Progressive Sentiments.
" " . m
REAFFIRMS BELIEF IN LIBERTY
Announces Introduction of Bills
Looking to Elevation o?
Working Classes.
(By Associated Prest.)
ROME, November 30.?King Victor
Emmanuel, who "was accompanied bjr
Queen Helena, reopened Parliament to?
da}-. From hit seat 111/, I ho Senato at
the Palazzo Mada-ma, tho King delivered
the speeoh from the throne, expressing
liberal and peaceful principles, which
were enthusiastically applauded. ,
Tho weather wale magnificent. Th?
passage of the King In procession to and
from the palace of the Senato weis ?
gorgeous epectacl?. In h!? ?peech tb?
King said:
"When, for the first time I spoke baton
Parliament, I affirmed my strong bolle*
in liberty. My experience since then ha?
confirmed my belief, and has persuaded
me .that only with liberty can the pon?
derous problem? now standing before all
the peoples of the world raised by the
new aspirations, and, new attitudes of
the. social forces," -.be solved. My gov?
ernment... will. eoniJnue- to follow tha
policy of granting,.ample liberty within
the limits of tho law, which should bo
strongly deioi*?*^!, and which has mBt
?with such slrohg. approbation from the
country." ?
Tho King then announced the. Introduc?
tion of bills h"*rviff)-r the object of pro?
gressively elevating the condition of the
working classes of facilitating an equita?
ble and peaceful solution of tho conflicts
between capital and labor, substituting
co-operatlou among all classes for sterile
struggles, and replacing strikes, winch
mean victory only for the strongest, by
arbitration, which means victory for jus?
tice."
Property Transfers.
Richmond American' Cigar Company to th?
: American Tobacco Company, "272'feet on th*?
north side of Cary Street, between Twenty
fifth and Twenty-sixth Street?, $1.
British American Iwnacco Company, Limited,
to American Cigar Company, 1?5 1-2 feet on
the north line of Cary Street, northeast cor?
ner of Twenty-fourth Street.
Maria O. Boehlinr to Martha Bentley ?
feet on south Un? of Catharine Street, ?06 1-3
feet we?t of Wim ford Street,* $986.
David A. Alnslle's trust?e to City Bank
of Hlcbmond, 32 feet on north Una of Graca
Street,, between Second and Third Street?,
$U,550.1 v_
James O. Whltl?olc to Eliza XT. Rntlolpb,
28 5-6 feet on north Une of P Street. 1?11-13
feet wert of Twenty-B?v?nth Street, MIS
John Sloan and wife to Frank J. H&rdln,
27 feet on north line of Marshall Street, 78
feet went of Thirty-second Street, WS.
A. L. Thomas and -wife, Fannte H., and
Peter J. White and C. "K- Willis and wlfo to
William H. Coghlll, 211-2 feet on north line
of ivy Street, uo 1-3 feet west of Sycamore
Street, $3,600.
Gilbert J. Hunt and -wife to P."H. Baaker
? ville, 26 feet on the north line of Park Ava
uue. ?16-6 feet weat of Harrison Street,
subject to an annual ground rent charge of
$250 per annum, $1,760."
Henrico: Phillip Fl?ge and wife to Mr?.
Busan Fl?ge, 561-2 feet on tho. north aide
of the Nine Mile road. $100.
Anna J. Vllllner to Walter B. Beale, lot
12, in block Q, section 1, in plan of Highland
Spring?, $125.
Amount of Cotton Ginned.
(By Assoclnted press!) ''?
WA?9HTN-3T0N, Nov. 30.?The census
bureau to-day Issued a report by States
and Territories of tho quantity of cot?
ton'ginned from tho growth of 1901 up to
November 1-lt'h, showing .that 29,611 gin?
neries had been operated this season up
to that time, and that theso had ginned
9,006,057 running baies. Counting round
balea as half bales tho number Is 9,7$6,616.
Where We Err.
?? Lake our experience with other pretty
girls, wo sometimes Und that when we
think Fortune Is smiling on us,-she really
has her oye on the tall man behind us.?
Puck, ?'.?;-?- :?;.
THE COMIN* OF SZOUMOWSKA.
January 11th. will bo a red letter day
With the music lo'veirs of this city, It
has Just been ascertained that tho final
arrangements for the eminent pianist,
Madams Antoinette Szoumowska . Ada
mowskl, ?n this city, have been completed;
the date being as before mentioned, Jan
, uary 11th. Whllo this is the initial ap?
pearance In Klchmond of the celebrated
virtuoso, it is probably true that tho dis
?ngulshed pupil 'of Paderewskl is well
known in tlio musical circles, If not in?
deed to society',an. well, to which in her
Boston homo ?ho is an ardent devotee.
Madame ? Szotmiowska possesses a musi?
cal temperament and 'technical skill ol.
the highest orde**, ?iid tills, together with1
the i singular, charm '? of- her lovely per?
sonality,-have-: won h?? it devoted follow?
ing wherever" ab? has appeared In public
Kroin-a professional musical standpoint,
she Is an artist raul?ing well In the fore?
most ranks, of .the.eminent pianists of
this day?Madame Szoumowska possosses
a brilliancy of ex?cution, a lightness of
touch and wonderful technique In every
way nominative of a master of the piano,
and Is a wonderful and delightful player,
with many of the traits of her Bomf-tlme
muster, Paderewskl. Here It Is Interest?
ing to ?ay that Madame Swiumowtjka Is
in fact the only pupil Paderewskl ever
taught. Piirhig the year 18?, while en?
gaged in study in Paris, sho attracted
the attention of Paderewskl, with such
an imptression of lier musical gifts, that
he offered to become her (teacher. Ilia
offer wan gludly accepted, and for live
years Madame Szoumowska onjoyed tlio
advantages of the Instruction and advice
of the great Polish pianist. After being
under his training for ono year, she be?
gan to play- In public; making a success?
ful debut at the Saille Krurd, Paris, In
1S81. Thu -following year sho played lu
L-ondon In Uenschol's Symphony Con
odrts, the Crystal Palace Orchestral Con?
certa, und hi a series of recitals at' St.
James' Hull. In 1S93 erho toured tho Kng
lish provinces and also playod In AVur
?aiw, Klof und Lemberg. She visited
America for the llmt Wmo In 1S05, when
?he appeared with the Boston Symphony
Otvheatva ill Boston and.in New York,
mid with the Thomas and Dumrosch Or?
chestras In oth?r cities. In September,
189?, MU*. Szoumowska married Mr, Josef
Adniuowska, tho vloljnoelllst,
' Tho prc?ent season of Madame Szou
- inow?ka murks her advent (is soloist with
?ho Boston Symphony Orchestra, the
Adumowska Trio and other inimical or?
ganisation?.
Hohiiiond ?h Indoed fort?nalo In hat-lug
such a trout In ?toro for them as the up
peuruitco of Madame lisouaqowska, who
will ?jo assisted In her recital hero by-a
singer or the highest order?probably Miss
Ulidegarde Hoffman.
.Ticket? for tho Szotimoivska recital uro
now on sale at Tho Oublo Company, No.
??fi lSta-it Broad Btreot. . Mafo, *
Night Cold cure can/no relied on to cure,
.gold by Blank?, Ui-j prescription drug
gist '(Inc.); eight Htfjres. Price m cents,
jU-u'?? -jvxc? for 33 Qi}jq,t? . ?
MB. GEO. J. McDEKMOTT, AS "CADDY,"
Comic Opera ERMINIE
.75 VOICES. ELEGANT COSlTOttNG.
SPECIAL SCENERY. SPLENDID OAST.
SpeelalUetall of Richmond Blues Und? Command Llout. E. S. Hiitn
PRICES, 50c, 75c and 81.00.
?.'?i :.,?? -""__?" -: ,,., - . asa??
THREE BIG WRESTLING MATCHES
FRIDAY NIGHT, 8:30,
CASINO, /
Orchestra Seats, 50c. )
Gallery, 25c.
Kronskyvs. Alexandrovltch,
The Russian Giants.
Jones Against Senator Smith.
Otto Against Jantszen.
Fisher Pianos
$100.00.
Special Prices
for Tuning.
Our Terms Are Easy.
Sheet Music.
Ramos Co.
119 E. Broad St I
vn
W. A. HAMMOND,
Florist,
I
107
i
East Broad Street,
RICHMOND, VA.
I
Plant Decorations,
Choice Rosebuds,
Cut Flowers,v
Floral Designs, &c,
NEGRO BOYS Tl
AN ENGINE LOOSE
(Special to Th. Tlrmw-ninpatch.)
DANVH-.L13, VA., November SO.-Two
engine* were wreolted In thl? city this
morning, ami W. T. Davis, engineer'on '
the yard engine, was seriously Injured &
tho result or a collision between Ills en?
gine and a Wild locomu-tlv?, set frso on
thu rails hy ono of four colored boys,
who pulled wide throttle while tho engine
was standing on the. U'achs preparatory
t<j iu southern run,
J. 11. Bowaa, Spenoer Sattevtleld, John
Payne and, Wlllt'vm Crookott have been
?wrested, charged with the crime. Cruclt
of, who was airrestod rtrst, told a story,
Implicating the other-boys. HQ aays that
Satterfl-ld, who is the eldest of.tho four,
Was .the only ono la the crowd strong
INWUfb' ? JMOVi VU? _?V?.* Ui?t ?H ?U?
GEORGE W.
ANDERSON
? SONS.
215 C. Broad Street
Muslin Ruffled
CURTAINS,
50c.
Per Window.
Better Ones,
80c. and $1.00.
See Our Line of
PORTIERES.
ANDERSON'S
CARPET-HOUSE,
2IS East Broad Street,
engine In motion. The boys then Jumped
for their lives. Tito wild engine dashed
aoross th? bridge, gaining momentum a*
It ran, so that .when l, struck the shifter
It was running possibly thirty mile? an
lioijr. Engineer Davis w?. hurled through ;
tho cab of his engln0 on to the ?bollw.
lie was badly hurt.
If tho engine had succeeded In ?wsslny
tlie station on th? main Un,?, the? Is no
'lolling what 4-"H'-g?i iul#_| -_v?. to*??
4<w%

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