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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, March 04, 1910, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1910-03-04/ed-1/seq-10/

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Your Last
Opportunity to Buy
Winter Suits
At a Reduction
To-morrow morning twenty
eight Women's and Misses' Suits
that we have left will be placed
on saleat a ridiculously low price.
If your size is among this lot the
price surely will be satisfactory.
Suits that origi
nally sold at $50.00 <M C AA
nally sold at $40.00 01 O CA
reduced to
Suits that origi
ally sold
reduced to
Suits that originallv
sold at $30.00 reduced fl?Q QO
to. tj>?7??70
Ten Misses' Junior
Suits sold at $18.75 re- <? 4 QQ
duced to. ?|>fl*?70
Coats for Early Spring Wear
For the changeable spring weather every onewill need
a Coat for the cool days. We have a small lot of just such
Coats that you can wear from now until warm weather,
and again in the fail.
These Coats will be on sale to-day at about one-third
their real value.
Coats that originally sold at $12.50 reduced to.$2.98
Coats that originally sold at $15.00 reduced to.$4.98
Coats that originally sold at $25.00 reduced to.$7.50
Coats that originally sold at $30.00 reduced to.$9.98
- c
Rcjccts Froposition to Have]
Rcgimcntal Commands Komi- '
nale Janitors.
Members Declarc They Will Not
Submit to Outside
Thc Councll Commlttee on Grounds
and Bulldings, last night rejected a
proposltlon of lts own subcommlttee:
that janitors for; armories liercaftcr
be elected on noiriination of tlie com
mandlng ofllcer of tlie military as
signed to the a'rmory. The .subcom?
mlttee reported a resolution declaring
it to be the pollcy of the commlttee
that hereafter such custodians should
be nominated by thc ofticer.s command
lng and approved by the Buildlng In
Bpector. ?'*?' ? .;;,
Mr. JJcVh UeaVy opposcd, nioving that
the resolution be tabJed, as one that
might have dangerous political con
sequences if taken up at this time. Mr.
Spence objected to tabling it, saying
that it should be killed outriglu.
"It looks as lf we members of a
commlttee of the City Council are to
be dictated ;o by outsido partles," he
eaid, "and that in the matter of tho
selectlon of city employes. These mlll
.tary offlcers might noininate some one
who was not a citlzen of Rlchmond,
and not even a Democrat."
Mr. Don Leavy thought the regi
mental officers should select their own
Janitors, subject to tho approval of
the commlttee, but agreed that this
was an inappropriate tlme to go into
the matter. Mr. Melton objected to
belng placed in the attitudc ot re
questlng anybody to rtomlnate city
employes to the commlttee. Mr. Don
Leavy said that the city had always
followed that rule?that the present
Rcgimcntal and ITowitzer Armory jan?
itors were members of those com
Ihands. Mr. Spence niovctl to reject
tho report, which was adopted by a
vote of 5 to 4.
The subcommlttee recommended In
lieu of the applicatlon of the City
Hall janitors that their pay be raised
from $55 to $6o a month, that it be
fixed at $60.
Mr. Don Leavy amended it to $G5,
as roquested, and the substituto was
recommended. to the Council. The
Buildlng Inspeclor ivas instruuted to
purchase from thc Vlrglnla Scliool
Hupply Company, l.l.S opera chairs
for the City Audliorlum at $:.Uu cach.
T. C. Conlon
of the ftrm of T. C. Conlon & Co.,
of Charlottesvllle, Va.
?wlll be at the Rlchmond Hotel,
Monday and Tuesday, March
7th and 8th,
Thig iis Mr. Conlon's flrst trip
to Richmond this season. He is
showing tlie very latest thlngs
in sprlng and summer wnnlena,
the best ever lurned out by tlie
mllls of Ur^at Britain andlre
land. Mr. Conlon wlll be very
glad to see hla many cuxtomer*
and frlends at the Rlchmond on
Monday and Tuesday.
cn n nu
Inspector at Municipal Electric
Plant Killed While
at Work.
Whlle supcrintending work at tho
new municipal electric plant, near the
old pumphouse yesterday, Danlel Halli
han, an inspector for Uic city, fell ol'f
a railroad trestle Into tlie c'aiial, and
drowned before rescuers could reach
hlm. His death was probably due to
injuries sustalned when hls head
struck a wooden beam, as the water
was shallow, and if the laborers had
been glven a cliance, he would liave
been rescued.
Mr. Hallihan stepped aslde to get
out of the way of a ham] car, when ho
lost hls balance. Dr. Davls, of this
city ambulance, was summoned, but
befor.e he reached the scene llfe was
extinct. The body was recovered in
less than half an hour after the accl
dent by Forcman Croucli and several
negro laborers. Coroncr Taylor saw
the remalns, but wlll not hoUl an in
Mr. Hallihan, who was sfxty years
old, is survived by his widow and four
c'hlldren, who live at 3109 1~2 Easti
Marshall Street. Hls sons are: John
and Gerald Hallihan, and his daugh
tcrd, Mrs. John Glass and Mrs. Me
Tiiir ifhiii
Sam Stone Walks From Wash
ington to Richmond and Then
Suffers Collapse.
Havlng walkej from Wnshingion to
Rlchniond on a broken leg, Sairiuel
Stone. of New York, who claims to bo
a professional tranip, reached this city
yesterday noon, and Imtnctllatoly ask
ed HiHt the city ambulahco be sum?
moned. lle dld not know tho extent of
his Irfj'urles, and when told by Dr.
Womack that it may be some months
before he is able to tako tho road
again, he broke down and crlpd,
"1 was ln Richmond *x months
ago," said Stone, "and lt was here that
1 broke my lt;g. I have probably
walked a thousaud miles sin'ce I left
tlie City Home last summer; but 1
dld not think then that I would evor
return. My leg has pained mo ever
since 1 left here, and 1 havo kept go?
ing just because 1 was afraij lo lct a
doctor see ir.e."
Dr. Womack says the fracture suf
fcred last sv.nnncr has never healcd,
but that tho wound now is of aucb H
naturo tliat Stono may los'e hls llmb,
The tramp broke hls leg by jumping
from a fieight' train, and was found !ii
an unconscious conditlon in tho ra.il
road yards on hls tlrst vlslt. Stone
says he has no relatlvos, an,j that he
became a tramp because no other call
ing sulted hls fancy. lle is a patlent
:il thc- ("itj- Home,
Mu?t lllc Claltn't
An grdcr wae entered yealerday ln Iho
City Clrcult Court ln the sult-of .lolm Whlte.
hoart UKalrnt the. Atlantic Biuillthic Cim
pany. on motion of ihe defendant, requlr
iny thc plilntlK to Mn a statemnnt of ihe
?a?vucu,lai-b of al5.-claim.ou or-belcu-e March S.
Charles G. Eckcrt Still Halc and
Hcarty, Walking Fivc
Milcs a Day.
Before Coming to Amcrica He
Made Furniturc for Quccn ?
Victoria's Palace.
Charles G. Eckert, the oldest Ger
man and probably the oldest cltizen
of Richmond, eelebrated his nlnoty
flfth blrthday yesterday. For ljls
ngo, he is the youngest man ln the
clty, havlng full possesslon of all his
facultles. He can read AVlthout glaascs,
usually Avalks flve or slx mlles a
day, and can easlly keep strldo Avlth
any man nf fifty. Havlng enjoyed
good health all through llfe, due
largely to the regular hablts of his
race, he cxpocls to reacli tho cen
tury mark, havlng stored up great
strength and vlgor for his rlpo old
Mndc rtoynl Furniture.
Mr. Eckert Avas born ln the llttle
vlllage ot Buckendorf, S'axony, Gcr
many, on March 3, 1815. Avhere his
yoiith was spent In vleAvlng the rccon
strtictlon of Germany from tho rav
age sof Napoleonlc Wars. He learned
the trade ot cabinetmakcr, tourlng the
contlnent as a .iourneyma.n. Avhlch was
necessary in those days before ho
could become a flnlshed Avorkman. He
returned to Jlllan ln tlme to make the
royal furniture for Qucen Vlctorla.
Avho Avas then betrothed to Prlnce
Albert of Saxe-Coburg.
Doterminlng, however, to scek his
fortuno ln tho golden West, Mr- Eckcrt
took p&ssago for America on Scpteni
ber 22, 1S50, arrlvlng ln New York on
Dccember 1, after a stormy A'oyago of
slxty-elght days. There, as In tho
Fatherland, he folloived his trade, but
after resldlng In Noav York two years,
ho declded to movc South, arrlvlng In
Richmond on May 27, 1852. SInco that
tlme he has made seA-eral trlps to Ger?
many, but as he said yesterday, "Ger?
many is nlce, but there Is just ono
Amcrica, and that ls the United States,
and Virginia is the best of all."
Voluntecred IIIh Servlcc*.
After coming here Mr. Eckert fol
lowed his trade. When tho War Be?
tween the States began he A'olunteered.
but because of his Avork was selectcd
as a model-maker ln the Ordnance
Department of the Confcderatc govern?
ment, which posltlon he held until the
close of tho war.
Though a small man ln stature. Mr.
Eckert Avas anxlous to go to the front,
but his requcst was not granted. On
several occaslons, however, ho went
out wlth troops to repel the enemy,
Avhlch Avas endeavorlng to attack the
"When peace was declarcd Mr. Eckert
went back to his trade, sticking to
lt until he retlred from actlve labor
about elghteen years ago. He ls just
as hale. and Just as hcarty as he was
when he retlred.
Older Than llr. Tnylor.
S'peaklng last nlght of Mr. Eckert's
blrthday, Dr. William II. Taylor said
that he was satlsficd he was the oldest
person In Richmond. "People hava
been calling me old," said Dr. Taylor,
"and yot Mr. Eckert is old enough to
be my father. I think there is one
splnster ln Richmond AA'ho is Mr.
Eckert's senior, though it w-ould be dis
courteous for me to mentlon her name.
Therefore T shall put Mr. Eckert at
the head of the class."
Dr. Taylor thought, however, that
slx mlles a day was too much of a
Avalk for a man ninety-five years old.
Mr. Eckert's frlends would be glad
to hear from any citizens who bavo
passed the nlnety-five-year mark.
License Is Refused, However,
and Couple Will Leave for
Washington To-Day. :
Because there Avas nobody present
to SAvear that Hazel Roanhorse is at
liberty to marry Avhom she chooses,
Deptily Clerk Breeden, of the Hust
Ings Court, could not lssue a mar
liagc certlficate yesterday, Avhen
"Montaria" Jack Ray applled for the
documents. The man and woman are
in Richmond temporarily, and spent
last nlght at the Assoclated Charltles
Although they haven't a cent, they
wlll leave at 9 o'clock to-day for
Washington, Avhere they say the cere
mony wlll take place. The man and
Avonian Avear costumes typical of the
pralries. They reached here yester?
day mornlng, and had not been in
toAvn many hours before Ray applied
for the license. When vold that Vir?
ginia Iuavs prohiblt niarrlages by glrls
under tAventy-one years of age, AVlth
out consent, Ray immedlately ac
knowledged his poverty, and . asked
for advice.
Major sWcrner and Captain Mc
Mahoh raised funds to buy tlckets
for tlie couple to Washington. Mlss
Roanhorse says her father ls a fiill
blooded Indian, and that sho AVrts
raised on a ranch near Packard Clty,
Arl. Ray clalms to be from But'te,
Mon. The couple came East in vatld
evllle, and oxpected to land a job
in one ot the Richmond thcatres.
Mlss Roanhorse is an expert with
the lasso, and she and Ray claim
to have held engagements Avlth Buf
falo Bill and tho "101 Ranch." Tho
glrl Is good looklng. and tho man
Avears his halr to his shouldcrs. They
expect to Avork thelr Avay West to
gether, after the marriagc In Wash?
ington to-day, and thelr promiso ls
iieA'er to return East agaln.
MyRtery of lll? Dlstippeurnnre Snlved After
Jluny Weeks.
The hody of ltutx.-rt W. Allen, of 609 Eftst
Marshnll Street, was found yf-lorday morn
Iiir floating ln tha dock at tho foot of
Kiglileeiith Street. Tho body had probably
boen under watcr for anveral woeka, as Allon
left his home January 17 and had not baou
henrd of Hineo. 1-In wore an ovoruoat at tho
Itlnie he stn|ipeil Into tbn Avatcr, and ldontl
ttcatlon whb nindo certaln from papora
found ln his pockctK. Allen was a drlnlclnn;
mnn, nnd whlle ho had heen nn tho Itst uf
Pnilintlon Offleei" 1'ortlaux ho was dla
chargfld somrtline prlor to his dl.spphar
uiiri. |t Ib bclloved ileath was duu to acpl
Ifli-ni, altlioueli Allen lind been lioard to say
ihal ho would cumnilt sulcldu.
Tho romalua were lalten to Blllups-s uii
ileriakliiB roonis by pennlsalon of Coroner
Tnylor. Allen ls survived by hit mother and
iaoyciai .Istcro, wfl_.-_w,7*a&;._-_)';_xe-to_d?y..
Wedding of William Byrd Richmond and Mrs.
Chesterfield-Manchester Occurs in April,
With Parson Dabney Officiating?No
Honeymobn Just Yet.
Formal announccment was made
last night of the cngagemcnt of Wll?
liam Byrd Rlchmond to Mrs. Chester
ncld-Manchcster, a widow, resldlng on
the south slde of James RIver. Al
though there are a few minor dotails
to be arrangcd, lt ls expected that the
jeremony, which will bc performcd bj
"Parson" Wllliam T. Dabney, will take
place immedlatcly after Easter. Jlere
tofore, the delay, the refusal and the
adverse feeling on the part of the wid?
ow to tho match ha3 been due to the
uncertainty of the marriage settle
ment, but this has now been arranged
on a 30 per cent. basis for a porlod of
flve years. Mayor Richardson wlll
gtve hls formal sanctlon to the match
wlthin the next week, after whlch
tlie widow's childrcn wlll have soirje
thlng to say. In view of tho llberal
settlement it is not expected that se
rlotts opposltlon will develop.
Accordlng to the program, the bride
will be glven away by Mayor Maurice.
Ushers from thls city wlll be Harry
R. Pollard, Jr? Col. Barton Hi Grundy,
Morgan R. Mills and Wllliam H. Ad
ams. John J Lyneh and Gralnun B.
Hobson wlll hold the rlbbons, whllo
C. E. Richards wlll carry tbe rlng on
a white satln pillow. Jacob Umlauf
wlll play "When You Got No Money
You Xeedn't Come Aroun'd" as tho
wedding march, In tlie excitcment
which preceded the announcement, the
bridegrooin was rather roughly hand
led, Gilbert K. Pollock smashing hlm
in thc eye wlth an old shoe, which
he carried along wlth a bundle of rice.
The decorations will he slmple, the
color schcine belng purple. It is ex?
pected that the offleial notlce of the
union wlll be lirst prlnted !n the so
ciety section of the government cen
Mr, Rlchmond has perslstently
pleaded his case for a number of years.
Practlcally all of hls 112,578 childrcn
were in favor of ihe wedding.,.Mrs.
Manchester. wlth her 15,000 offsprings
?wlll glve the old gentlemanquite, a
large family to support, though he
?will be able to do that without draw
tng largely on his extensivo bank ac
"This has Indeed been a proud day
Thc Comtnitteo on Streets wants to
know who placod the Mlles Ravine
agrcement on record before it had been
acceptcd by tlie city. The commlttee
last. night withdrew lts rocommenda
tion of a compromise payment. of $2,500
to Mr. Mlles and his assoclates, and
wlll look deeper into,the matter at
lts "next meeting.
Some tlmo ago lt eamo to llght that
there was on record ln tho Chancery
Court what purportod to bo/an agree
mont betwcen i, o. Mlles and others
and the ciu- for the gradihg a'nd opcn
Ing of eer'.ain streets ln tlie 'Kast. End.
City Englticer Rolllng brought- lt to
the altontlon or the Street Co.mmitteo
after ho went into office, asking in
structlons, ;,a he said thc filling ot a
groat ravino from forty to sevenly
feet deep might entail great expense
on the city.
On Invesiigation it was found that
the allcgcd agrcement was never ap
proved by thc Commlttee on Streets
or the Council, and tlto commlttee
reconimeinicrl , ln lleti a compromise
payment of $2,500 to Mr. Milos for
sewer and roartwuy righis through hls
ln thc irjiirse of tlie debato Mr.
Dyiieli made tho statement that the
alleged agreeinont had been reeorded
by the City Attorney.t Ho read to the
commlttee last night a letter from City
AltoriH-y PolUird flatly""~denylng that
ho had had jiu> paper placod on record,
and Bhowlng from his letter book that
he had writlen the Commlttee on
Streots ortoboi- ?_>$, 1907, asking -ln
Ohildren Ory
of my llfe," said Mr. Richmond la-st
nlght, "and my chlldren aro happy,
too. They agreed that lt Avas the prop?
er step. Mrs. Manchester is a line
Iady, slr, a fine lady, Indeed. and Avlth
her property and mine avc will have an
ample cstate for our chlldren. lt has
been remarkable how many have
urged the union. They saw the avI.i
do mof it, they plead for lt, and
they successfuliy upset the efforts of
some dlsgruntled people to block it. 1
ani A-ery happy, but really, you must
excue me from further comment noAA\
A man does not fancy the ldea of dis
cussing his Avedding affalrs, but I wlll
say that I am extremely glad that
Brother Dabney will perform the cerc
mony. lle has been a capltal match
maker and without his help l do not
believe that my sult would haA'e been
Avon. I Avould also marry Mlss Barton
Helghts exc.ept that I might be ar
rested as a. blgamlst."
The main reason thta prompt? me
to accept Mr. Richmond," said Mrs.
Chesterfleld-Manchester last nlght, "ls
the fact that Ave have got to haA"e one
or tAvo neAv brldges. I could not
bulld them alone. I haA-e been rather
happy over here, doing as I plcascd,
but my frlends urged me to accept,
and T shall, but. of course. there are
a feAV legal formallties to be complicd
AVith. The Leglslature very grnclously
gave us a special dispensatlon. I
think everythlng wlll bo "Toney," and
as the settlement Is agreeable. it
would he discourteous to break the
engagement on the evo of the Aved
dlng. Where will avp' spend the
honeymoon? Rlght at home. There
are bridges to be bullt, sewers to be
put in, streots to be Improved and a
thousand ono things Avhlch wlll be
possiblp hcreafter, tha'nks to the help
of Mr. Richmond. I am growing old
and my chlldren have managed my
alTairs wlth remarkable business
acumen, but Mr. Richmond's help ls
nceded. Eventually, I hopo that my
llttle stepson, S\A-ansboro, avIU return
hnme. 1 thlnk lt Avould be awfully
.iolly if he Avould marry-Mlss Chcst
nut Hill."
The .Avedding wlll be tho. most brll
llant soclal event of the Highland
structlons- Mr. Mlles has donlod to
members of tlie commlttee any knowl
edge of how tlie paper got on< record,
and the mystery seems to deepen wlth
each step tho committeo takes. Last
night Clerk Stratton reported- that hi>
records showed that tho Stroet Com?
mitteo met on Octobor 28, 1007, when
the pending agreemont was tabled or
passed by. On the 20th. tho next
morning at u o'clock, it was placod on
record In the Chaneery Court. Mr.
Stratton says he dldn't do it. , Mr.
Pollard s'ays he didn't. and Mr. Miles
saiys he didn't. ^
"Then who paid the wrlt tax?" ask
ed Mr, Dynch last night, and further
Inqulry brought out tho fact that tlie
city had paid the court fees, along
wlth some other property ptirehased
at tho tlme, tho voucher having been
charged to "courts and juries," and ap
proved by City Altornoy Pollard.
"Tho deed must Jiave been in my
possesslon with tho committoe papers
on the night of tho 2Sth," sald Mr.
'Stratton. "How dld lt.-' get to tho
Chaneery Clerk's office on tho 29th?
I didn't' fllo it, and 't desn't appear
that anybody from tho City Engineor's
ofllve filed it. as ? in that event our
vouchers would uhow payment of. tho
wrlt, tax."
Tho committeo allowed the matter
to go over to the next meeting, when
City Attorney Pollard and Mr. Mllaa
will be asked to be present.
Munt Serve Oul Hla Term.
Wllliam Henry .Tolinson. colored. was trlod
In tho City Clroiitt Court yrslerday on the
ehai-Ro of having v|olat?d hls parole. .lohn
sou was ono aenieu'erd to iho peniientlary'
fnr iVousobi'caklnir. and af,tor scrviiiR a part
of the tPi-;i was parolcd under certaln con
dltlons. Tlm eondltlons-appcareC to havo
been vloiated. and. the man was remanded
to the penltenttary to scrva oul tha orlfilnal
term. lle hse about threa years..to lervo..
Two Days of Rapid Selling
? AT ?
Gans-Rady Company's
To-Day and To-Morrow we offer Men's Fall
and Winter Suits, Fall and Winter Overcoats,
Men's Trousers, Boys* Suits, Boys* Extra Knee
Pants, Boys' Shirtwaists, Men's Shirts and
Mens' Hats at greatly reduced clearance prices.
At $1475 Men's Suits that sold up to
At $14.75 Men's Overcoats that sold up to $30,00
At $2.95 Men's Extra Trousers that sold upto $4.50
At $2.95 Boys' Knee Pants Suits that sold up to $8.00
At 45c Boys' Extra Knee Pants that sold upto $2.00
At 25c Boys' Shirtwaists that sold up to $1.00
At 29c Boys' Underwear that sold at 50c
At 69c Men's Stiff and Soft Bosom Shirts X ffd $1.50
At 95c Men's Soft Hats that Sold up to $3.00
Gans-Rady Company
Dr. Amcs CommeRds Spirit of
Co-opcration Which Prcvails
in Richmond.
Opening his address before the
eighth annual meetlng-of the IUch
mond Instructive Vlslting N'urse As?
soclatlon at the Jefferson Hotel last
nlght. Dr. Joseph Ames, professor of
physlcs In .Johns Hopkins Unlverslty
and presldent of the Insiructlvc Visit
Ing Nurse Assoclatlon. of Baltlmore,
congratulated the local assoclatlon
and the clty on the splrlt of co-opera
tlon exlstlng bctAveen the nurses, the
Board of Hcaith and the department
of educatlon. ln thls rcspect, he sald
Ulchmond tvas far ahead of any other
clty he knew.
l)r. Ames took for his subject, "The
Future of the Vlslting Nurse," touch
ing on the hlstory of the assoclatlon
in the United States up to the present
tlme, and polnting out the many llnes
Avhich lle before ihe members of the
One of the polnts made and cm
phaslzed Avas that a vlslting nurse had
to bo partlcularly gifted for the Avork;
that no amount of training in schools
could flt her for thls klnd of Avork
If sho had no natural turn, ln splte
of the fact that she mlght be ex
cellent nurse ln all other respects.
Hpeaklng of vlslting nurses In cases
of tuberculosls, he thought that they
should be provlded for by money ap
proprlated by the cltlcs and not out
of funds donated tu the asoclatlons
for charltable purposes.
.\ut?c n.i HiisliiesM l-'aclor.
ln alluding to the Importance ol
nurses from the vleAvpolnt of business
men, he explained the .xystem recenily
Inaugurated ln Baltimore by the In?
surance companles, by Avhlch they
employ nurses to look after persons
lnsured by them, thus decreaslng the
death rate and increasing the value
of thelr risks. He spokc of thls not
as a duty of the nurse ln dolng
phllanthroplc Avork, but to sIioav hoAv
extenslve the field of her usetulness
ln thls connectlon Dr. Ames spoke
of tho recent action on the part of
many large factorles in placing a
nurse in charge ot tho hcaith of the
operatives, not only protectlng- the
employes but tho customers Avho
mlght contract diseases through buy
ing artlcles handled by laborers suf
fering from contagious diseases.
Chlef Health Offlcer E. C. Levy dls
cussed the Avork of the assoclatlon ln
thls clty, and especlally called atten
tlon to Avhat has been done by vlslting
nurses in decreaslng lnfant mortality.
He spoke of the good results obtalned
by tho school nurses, although this
branch has just been started ln Blch
mond. He sald that tho Board of
Health would continue to do every
thlng posslble to ald tho assoclatlon,
and ospressed the hope that the clty
would soon recognlze tho great mis
slon of the vlslting nurse and re
spond Avith gonorous approprlatlons.
George Bryan, who Avas selected to
presldo ovor the meetlng, read reports
of the offlcors of the assoclatlon, and
a call was mado asking every one to
remember that tho thlrd annual Tag
Day Avould be held April 4, and that
moro money than over was noeded.
The crowd ln the Audltorlum last nlght
was by far tho largost over present
at an annual meetlng of tlie assocla?
aietbodlat Reviral.
Tho revival servlccs Avhlch aro ?<olng con
ducted by the eongrogations of Park Place,
Laurel Straot, Kpworth and Aabury "Plaee
Methodlat churchoa thin weck urn largely
attended and the Intnreat is growlng. Tlie
services ar? belng held thls Aveek at Aa?
bury Place Church. To-nlghl at S o'clock
Rev. B, F. Llpaconib wlll conduct the ser?
Kll-il ul Provldence I'orgc,
YV, 0. Hlngloton, a halllft ln the PVderal
bulldtlig, Avaa notllled ycalcrday of tho death
of hla brother.ln-law, Eddlo Davla, eolored,
Davia wai klllod ncar Provtdonco l?org?
AVednoaday by a Cheaapeako nnd Ohlo traln.
Tha body-Ava* taken to Ttuthvlllo, ln charles
Cltij county, Xor. burlal,
Fourtecn-Story Structurc to Top
All Othcrs on East Mairi
Council Committcc pcconimcndi
That Buildcrs Bc Perinittcd
to Tap Dccp Scwcr.
Plans are being prcpared by the tirm
of Dlmmock &. Dee for a fourleen
atory steel and concrete office buildlng,
to stand on Maln Street, just east of
the Flrst National Bank, rcplacing
four one-story bulldlngs on the north
slde of Maln between Eleventh and
Twelfth. The cxact cost of thc build?
lng has not yet been ilxcd, nor wlll
the detalled drawings be rcudy to be
tllcd in the oflice of thc Buildlng ln
spector untll April 1. The> owner will
be the Rlchmond Building Corporntlon,
the buildlng to bc crected as an Invcst
ment for general office purposes. with
a handsome flrst lloor, whlch report
has It may be occupied by one of the
larger banka.
To Conncct wllh Scwcr.
In order to prepare tho way for
prompt construclion, and to avoid any
hitch when the plans are ready, A.
Blernc Blair, for the company, appllcd
last night to thc Committeo on Streets
for permlssion to connect the proposed
new building with the deep sewer in
Cary Street, vla Eleventh, at the cx
pense of the buildcrs. Tho scwcr at
that polnt In Maln Strcot ls only nino
feet below thc ground, and the planH
and foundations of the new skyscraper
call for two floors below the pavement.
A simllar permit has rccently been
granted to the Unlted States govern?
ment to conncct the new post-ofllcfj
building wlth the Cary Street sewer
at its own oxpense. vla Tenth Street.
Tho committeo recommended to tha
Counellthat the permit bo granted.
The new building will be completa
and modcrn in every rcspeet and will
top by two storles any buildlng now on
Maln Street.
Sent On for HotiHrhreaklna;.
Gcorce Woolrldpe. colored. was sent to
the grand jury from thc Pollco Court yes.
tcrdav on a charce of liousohreaklnR-. -Wool
rldgo camo to niohmond from Hanovcr
county, antl Is less than twenty years old. '
Disease attacks only those
Who are susceptible to it,
Because of a weakened
Condition of the body?
Generally due to wrong food.
Grape-Nuts food is made
Of whole wheat and barley,
Scientifically employing
Moisture, time and heat?
Nature's own way of changing
The starch of the grains
To a form of sugar (the i
Most digestible food known)
Which a weakened human
Can absorb and use to build
Itself back to sturdy strength.
Proper food wlll generally
Put disease to flight.
Read "The Rpad to Wellvllle,"
ln packages.
"There's a Reason"

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