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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, May 01, 1911, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1911-05-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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'rcpitlr i'shbp: -in tlyp
Fll?:o'm,to.'VB.oin lb es
i ip?,1tt> 11? vt Hie
ill lisenpc*.
,,/nbuiialngs.-' to, escape
ITpVtd/^Stato-'-and. Ham
iT-.'T'lilK"\v'ii^,iii- tVc direct
'co, - iri>t thpu'nmos leaned
,4 \vas-liaruly.scorched.
Mnt: tli'e "fliihiei x;r>3Ked^ th*
lie it nil contliiiio.il . along
12tIrio stream.;" As It burned
viJoth'pot. destruction ftrew
sparks' .sei', innumerable
f?$'t them, a "considerable dls
Rf#liT?c" main; conflagration.
Jcftett?ar.attonipt, was made to
fptnr?itross.of .the flames by dy
B^ftSfe>f?r'at': buildings, ??Including!
%UfifPri<l 'Strickland huildir.gs,
Hi '"
ifa1.' triangle formed by llnm
V"r;c:itva> Streets and Ken- j
B?*5sVr'cahi:-'but: the lire bridged
?hafmi'-'rind continued with un
^?^ut-y.'v. .
Iic)Vfrfonv o'ntstde\cities began in
l^ii-sypn-'aftcr ? ''o'clock, thc An
? depiirl'uicnt heilig the ??first m
?* aJtatiH'-. to U was assigned thc duty
>^j;l|>fe^:tho residential district if ]
Qdhg /th'o buildings burned durln?
:->?,V>VtngeK of the fire were the
SvVv'a.h'n Chalmcs hntbling. the
tli?V 'block, the Flske building,
inks ' ei Company's bulltllng and
*^0,fc.yublic Library. Then fol
jta' tc-lophono ofllcc. tho post
T^blTlce ot the flavjgor Daily
TWprse-Ollver. block, \i soyon
^tre. In which w.ct'e located
kt|ie- fJangOr and Arooslock
\ Windsor Hotel and sev
hmltr Fnlls.
|ilr attempt to stop by
jiidlngs at Iho junc
and Central Streets,
heir Htnml farther toj
^orations were made
ljulidlngs and mnkc
was raging as
slnco the out ?
lind absolutely I
? large part of
o entire retall I
s. and few, IT i
corned likely to |
the city people*!
belongings and [
p places of safety. Many i
prh 1? a dy homeless. .-in?l with
iliiches'vnnd public bullding.? In !
?ins. ('there -'wore few pin cos where'
oy .c^iild be cared for.
^{.Teie'p.hone and telegraph operators
^t'rildK' XO. their posts und sent out In-i
fgrjjVAt lb it and calls for help tint II thevi
i8titS^H- n .moment to spare to make I
thpir?v?sc!ipc. Tho v Associated Dress!
*per,_t|pr,, ,ln tho Postal Telegraph
?p^ce/i^Vt. at his key sending and re-!
'<jeivInsS,.'-mesages while the fire raged
.ly.-tr.dly,?. nfty feet away from him inj
'lhe^pQfet^orilco building.
Tlip '^tniirns building. Graham build- I
trig,; Jl%h 'School, Universal I st. central'
nnd/'jrirst Congrvg-.it lohn I. St. John's 1
^?JpjsoopiU,' Advent and First Baptist I
yt.'htifclies, Kenduskeagne building. I
:&oi:oinb'egaHall. In which was located 1
?tKb' Gnlety Theatre, the P.xrhnnge I
iiiiildlng'/'contnlnlng ihe University of \
Jlfi^U'to School of Law ana Central Piro I
Station soon were addod to the list of
burned '- structures.
i;ters to-day, WilUaui D.
jWopp*,-;* once', tried and acquitted *for.
-.complicity in Ihe death or former
tppyernor Steunonhcrg, of Idaho, ad
vooaled' a general strike throughout!
the United States on the day the.'Mc
^Naniani brothers ar.o brought to trial
TrV:1 Lps-Angeles for alleged complicity
^in?? 'the"'. Tihies' explosion.
.The. mooting was under tho auspices
of . tliot Socialist Labor party, and there
,? \vao ? .lurgo latteiidnncc.
?','; VQlncor.s' of the Socialist Labor party
?iipllow'lrig the address of Hay wood,
^discussed Plans, for gaining support
? fofc'Hho movoinorit, and appointed dole
i'gatcS; t?! work, to interest laborers in
flip proposed strike.
' '-It 'finop in Knnnp.n.
^^op'cfta','*KansaB., April [Ml ?A snow
i'Stornbo driven by ? high wind, swept
v'Kpi-thweBtcrii Kansas to-night. Sit Unit
^Vtr? ' dthor towns'-.report n temperature
ty?'?-'3-iVucgrees, n fall of r.R since Sntur
" Borrfy's for Clothes."
" As full of spirit us the month of May, >
Andgbrgeous.as the sun at midsummer." \
King Henry I V.
The color variety in our
Boys' Suits makes our juvenile
department like a garden.
For the three-year toddlers
to the seventeen-year roisters,
oil the correct styles?$3.BO to
This week a special line of
Wash Suits 'in sailor styles?
95c up,
Underwear, Bells, Collars,
Scarves, Shirts, Blouse, Stock?
ings, Socks, Shoes, Hats and
"The Boys' Shop."
.the injured, and while doing so she
wan suffering inten.se pain from
severe injury to the spine.
Cns I'niiNt'M KvploMlon.
1'lic explosion tline occurred at tho
wrcVlt last night was due to the igni?
tion! of gas in a tank under the dining I
ear, It lie only car which did not go Into j
the Bih. i A Hying fragment of the
tank! struck Harris Francis, of Tttus
vlllc.1 I'a., a student at l/.ifiiyette Col?
lege. Ion the head and Inflicted an ugly
gash I
wiliic Charles Person, tho conduc?
tor, lay pinned in the wrocknge, ho
sulieiled excruciating pain and hud u
preni.|>nltioii of death, lie said to \V.
S. <'yJtnmliig.s. district passenger agent
Coj flhe Deiuwnrei l.ackawunnn and
\v t.illroad, who lay pinioned |
in Bads prostrate body, that he knew
ll'j Hs Rolng to die. He took Cum
i Inf by the hand, saying that lie
ffiii'it sec. It was lalee learned
JB'crsou's eyes were burned out: |
i^flrnilngs managed to free himself,
i a no later assisted lu extricating tho |
mangled body of the conductor.
Civic \V"r"crN From Unity Cities Com- \
lug In Xoxentber,
Ofllclal announcement iviis made ycs-l
I terday in Philadelphia by Clinton Hog?
ers Woodruff, secretary of the Nationall
I Municipal League, that the Idagiie
I Would meet In Richmond in mil. and
I in l.os Angeles, California 1 In 1912.
. Hiislness .Millinger Oabney, of the
I Chamber of ('omiuoice. had already
been unolllclnlly notified that It was
probable thai Richmond's Invitation
would be accepted. Mr. Woodruff was
Richmond Several months ago, and
met President. Wood. <>t" the Chamlv
of Commerce, und several others, nil
ferrilig as to the situation here. The
mal|er was then placed before* the
executive committee by Mr. "vYr.oJ'Jiff.
Although the league mcmlicrshll'fln
cludes promlnt"- . civic, workers of )tho
whole country, the yearly \neeting\liaa
never been held either In I lie South or
on the Pacific .slope. The Richmond
meeting will lie held In November. In
the .lefiVrson Auditorium. The organi?
sation represents the most progressive
l ilies of the Union, and Is designed for
purposes of civic Improvement and
betterment of conditions of local gov?
ernment. The league USlially has ill
attendance of about 1,000 members
I The chairman of the executive com
I niluee Is Professor Albert Rtlshnell
Hart, of Harvard University.
Peace in Mexico Still May
Be ifar in the 1
HI Paso, Tc.\., April ?O.?In a low
adobe liousu, on jvhlch tlic sun beut
fiercely, loaders If I bo Mexican In
turrectlon, political and military,' sat
for four hours to day formulating an
agreement to he presented to tho Fed?
eral government through it3 poaco en?
At the conclusion uf the conference,
Francisco 1. Muduro, Jr., president of
the provisional government, announced
the. election by ballot of Or. Francisco
Vnsxjtlcz Gomez, Francisco Madcro
Sr., and .lose Pino Suarcz as the peace
commissioners of the revolutionary
pnrty. Francisco Madero, Sr., was
present at to-day's conference. With
tho provisional Governors of the vari?
ous States in which tho Insurgents
have organized their government
present, a definite basis of ponce terms
was agreed upon. Though no olllclal
announcement of the terms was made.
It was admitted by tunny that there
may l>o breakers ahead.
The ilrsl obstacle, It Is believed, will
be met when Francisco Carabajnl,
hcvtd of the Fodernl peace commission,
arrives, probably to-morrow night.
The Insurgents will want to know
exactly what powers have been be?
stowed on .Sonor Carabajal. It Is said,
for instance, that Sondra Branlff and
Qbrcgon, who havo been Interested In
the negotiations, will act with Sonor
Carabajal, but in what capacity is not
known to tho Insnnecto leaders.
.Should It develop that Sonor Carn
nn ja I is to bo the sole envoy, with
plenary powers, the Insnrrectos will
infest Or. Come* with similar cre?
dential!;, Francisco Madero, Sr., -ami
Rcnov Suaroz acting In an advisory
The Insurrocfo leaders are determined
that formal negotiations shall not be
begun until the Federal envoys present
credentials authorizing them to net for
tho government.
The substance of tho lnsnrrccto de?
mands Is known In a general way. Tho
revolutionists Insist on participation In
government affairs, and point out that
tho only way to guarantee It is to place
some members of their party In the
Cabinet and to select at leust a tlozen
of iiicir supporters as provisional Gov?
ernors, pending new elections.
While the resignation of President
Diaz Is snid to be hardly mentioned In
the Insurrceto demands, the rebels be?
lieve that with a majority representa?
tion In governmental affairs, tho per?
sonality of the Kxecutlye will he ol
little Importance. They emphasize.
Ibe fact that thero Is no personal quar?
rel, but a political revolt.
On? reason for tho nhscnee of any
discussion at present concerning Pres?
ident IMnz's part In the forthcoming
transactions is the fact that there arc
few rebels who believe that Dlnz In?
tends to continue in the presidency
No one has assurances of any resigna?
tion; but the Insurreclos generally de?
clare other bunds arc steering the ship
of state In the Mexican capital.
The military leaders were Invited to
the conference merely to advise tho
pence, envoys of the progress of tho
negotiations. .
'Pnilu Wrecked by Hebeln.
Mexico City, April 30.?The week-end
special train for Cuernavoca, seventy
five miles south of tills city, was shot
up and wrecked by rebels lnsl night at
Kl Paine, a few miles from Its destina?
tion. Tiirea passengers and a negro
porter were killed and several others
injured. The engineer is missing.
Among those killed was Dr. Pelu
<Ussen-Scffor, a botanist of repute, who
formerly was attached to a department
of the .Mexican government as an ox
pert in rubbor culture,
The onglnGiiiHii was signaled to stop,
but crowded 611 steam Instead, fearing
that an attack was Intended. As the
train rushed past the point whore tho
rebels wero stationed, a volley was
tired through the windows of the chair
car. Once out of rnnge of the tiring,
the train slowed down, but not in time
to avoid being partly wrecked through
the tearing up of the track. The loco?
motive was overturned, untl it is be?
lieved ihnt the engineer was burled
beneath il. Traffic over the. Cucrna
yaco line In suspended.
Claim That Poll Tax Lists Are
Not Available for Use in
Such Elections.
Another point of attack on the early
primaries which have been held or are
about to be held In this State is now
being discussed, and may be presented
t-> the Democratic state Committee nt
Its meeting here on Wednesday night
This Is that it Is Impossible, that a cor?
net list of voters can be 'obtained at
this time.
The parly primary plan provides thai
"all white Democrats who are or will
bo legal voters at the goitrni election
next following the. primary at which
I hoy offer tit vote shall be entitled to
vote at such primary."
Now. toe list of voters who may take
part in any primary for ofllcers to be
voted on In November will not be com?
plete until ncM Saturday, for poll
taxes may be paid up to that dHte.
Besides, the corrected lists will not be
available for thirty flays later, or .Inns
7. because those who have been Incor?
rectly omitted from the list may havo
th'olr names placed thereon up to that |
So Correct l.lnts.
Therefore, it would seem to be dear,
according to the Protestants, that the
primaries already hold in the counties
of Franklin and Princess Anno arc ille?
gal, for Hie reason that the ottlcers of
election were not In possession of nny
correct list of qualified voters. It Is
not known what poll tsx lists, if nny.
wero used, but It Is manifest that fhey
wore not the legal and correct ones
which have not as yet been made up.
The. same argument would appiirontlj
apply to nny primary held prior to
.Inno 7. the day when the poll tax lists
for use In tho November election be?
come Una).
It has been already staled, as pre?
viously published in The Tlnics-Dis
patch, (hut the early primaries may bo
attacked because they are not being
held "not less than sixty nor mpro
than ninety days prior to the general
election." It seems that a lively light
may be expected in (ho meeting of the
committee. It would oppenr that thosn
candidates for county offices and for
the legislature who have been already
nominated, as well as all candidates
who are going Into the primaries held
before June 7, will certainly contest
any attempt to get the Slate Commit<
too to declare the elections invalid.
Ten Thousand Men and Women
in New York to Quit
Now York, April 30.?Ton thousand |
or more inon mid women In throe
trades will ku on strike to-morrow, 1
May Day, say labor leaders here. Uy
to-morrow night not a wheel will be
turning In a single union machine
shop here, they assort, unless employ- J
ers grant the demand tor an eighl
hour day. To thoso llgures thc lead?
ers add 1,000 machinists who walked
out Saturday
Tho machinists' strike overshadows
In extent the two others which have
been called by the watstinakcrs and
bakers, these affecting only isolated
'shops in Brooklyn and tin tho Fast
Side. The machinists are demondlhg
an eight-hour day In New York. Brook?
lyn, Yotikers mid Hudson county, N.
.!., and the walstmakers in certain
shops threnten to walk out In prolest
against the restoration of conditions
which existed before their recent
strike. These, they say. Include a re?
turn'to unsanitary surroundings and
a cut In wages. The bakers, it Is
claimed, will strike In the scattered
shops for better snnltnry conditions.
Labor leaders expect 2.000 workers or
more in these two trades to walk
One of the largest employers or
machinists, 13. \V. Bliss ei Co., or
I Brooklyn, has addressed a letter to
each of Its L'.IaO employes notifying
them that there can be no compliance
with their demands and that their
places will be (lllod. -
I'rogTcs* for Vcnr,
Washington, April :in?"May I this
year llnds the eight-hour day estab?
lished In many places where it has
never been known before." said Sec?
retary Morrison, of the American
J Federation of Labor, to-day, and the
organisations nflllintod with the feder?
ation have Inc.o'nsod their member?
ship by 200,000 in the last twelve
months. There are lnoro than I.ROo.000
paying members In tho organisation.
That, 1 think, shows great progress
for one year."
Reports to headquarters from nil
sections of the country forecast no
marked labor troubles for tho be?
ginning of May. On the Pacific coast
the strike of metal workorn In lion
Angeles. Portland and Seattle promlsea
lo continue. A question of hours Is
Involved there. Thc sei dement or Ihe
button workers' strike at Mllsfnllne,
, I own, was reported to hoodqunrtors
I o-da y.
Demon*! ration I'lauued.
Paris. April lid.?As the General Con?
federation of lj?hor Is persisting in its
Intention lo carry out a monster dem?
onstration to-morrow In faco of the
government's Prohibition, tho authori?
ties have drafted lO.nOO additional
troops to supplement the Paris gar?
rison or 2.".non. M Lcplne, prefect of
police, has been given ahsoyile con?
trol of the city.
At a meeting of the civil and mili?
tary chiefs to-night concerted nieas- 1
ures were devised to prevent disturb?
Pliimbrrx .Mny Strike.
Philadelphia. Pa.. April .10.?A threat?
ened strike of the journeymen plumb?
ers is the only May Day labor distur?
bance anticipated in this city. The
j plumbers demand an increase in pay
[rroni J.t.TiO to Jl u day, double pay for
j overtime and a half Saturday holiday
all the year round. They say they will
cense work to-morrow If their do
mands nrc not granted.
Cnrdlnnl GHibonn'ff Ordination (o
Priest Ii nod Celebrnleil.
Baltimore. Md.. April :|0.?The first
of the nation-wide observances of tho
golden jubilee or Cardinal Clbbons's
ordination to the priesthood and of the
twenty-fifth' anniversary of his eleva?
tion to the rnrdlnalate took place, hero
to-day In Immaculate Conception
Church. The cardinal presided and
delivered a brief sermon. Solemn
high mass was celebrated by Rev. K.
J. Qulnn. C. M.. of Brooklyn. N. v.
The congregation contributed over
$1.000 to ihe fund for the erection ol
thc Cardinal Gibbons Memorial I f nil
at the Catholic University In Wash?
Chesapeake and Ohio Likely
to Again Touch High
Record Point.
According to New York 'inanclnl ex?
perts, the ncl earnings ot the Chbsti
liciiko und u)hlo nailwtiy "HI at no
dlstunl time again reach the high
record tor 1910. when at the close of
the llscal year on June HO It reported
a surplus equal to a traction more
than 10 per cent, on Its capital stock.
Discussion of the road"* capacities and
possibilities follows the action or the
I shareholders, who. In their meeting
In lUclimond on Saturday, authorised
the Issuance ot $12?.000.000 in bonds.
It Is also said that the company has
something to look torw.nrd lo In In?
creased Income from its Hocking Val?
ley holdings, which comprise , morn
than JV.r.00,000 ot the $1 1.000,000 capi?
tal stock of that road. The Hocking
Valley Is earning between li> and 20
per cent, on Its stock and paying only
?I per cent, in dividends.
.tiny Still l?ny r. Per rent.
The llnnnclnl expert of the New York
Kvening Post speaks as follows of thu
"Chesapeake and Ohio's last state?
ment of earnings was for February.
1'nlike a number of other roads, (hat
company showed an Increase Instead
of a decrease in gross revenue; but
ttt, compared with 1010. was smaller.
For the eight months of thc year
gross showed n gain of $ 1.091.000; ow?
ing to an Increase In operatlntr ex?
penses, however, net was smaller by
>liCO,000. Then, because of tho $31.
390,000 I'.3 per cent, convertible bonds,
authorized at the close ot ISIO. llxod
charges for the eight months, less
other Income. Increased $010,000, mak?
ing the surplus for dividends for Ihr
period show a decrease of $1,1)09.000.
If net earnings for March. April. May
and June continue to decline al tln?
same rate as those for February, the
surplus for dividends for the fiscal
year ending June :io. Including the ad?
ditional fixed charges, should be about
$1,200,000. or 7 per cent. That would
leave a final surplus of over $l,nnn.onn
after ? per cent, was paid oil the $r,2,
79S.00O slock."
This expert believes n mistake was
made In Jumping the dividend rate
from 3 per cent, to S. 11 is stated that
the small shareholders were accus
to..ie<] to a conservative policy hi de?
claring dividends
Virginians at the Hotels
Murphy's?John II. Matthews, daun
l ton; Hoben Gllllum, Jr., Petersburg; D.
U. Matthews, Fries; J. Wells, Virginia;
Henry Hermann, South Boston; Henry
Thomas, Norfolk; F, C. Bedinget-, lioyd
ton; II. B. Wotklns. Virginia; J. C.
Anderson, Chatham: J. M. Ooldhoru.
Virginia; Ii. B. McCoy, Virginia; W. V,.
11 Uli ton, Virginia; ft. A. Llpscomb, Cov
Ington; 11. B. Manley, Ebony; W. A.
Moscley, Ebony.
Piirk?M. I,. Wayne, Norfolk; It. E.
Itogsdale. Dlnwlddlo; S. B, Cobb, Vir?
ginia; w. M. Hall. Emporln.
Richmond ? A. O. Johnson, Lynch
burg; 11. B. Ferguson, Lexington; Mr.
and Mrs. M. W. Brltlgforth. Kcnbrldgc.
W. Bttckner, Virginia; s. H. Lee, Min?
Gilbert's?J. A. By waters. Virginia;
Ii T. Dunn, Clifton Forge. J. W.
Brown, l.irltlllh; J. W. Wright. Huch
annn; C. It. Wilson. Petersburg; j. S.
llntchett. Kcnbrldge.
Stumpf s?W. C. Bibb, Louisa; Simon
Snlomonsky, Norfolk; a. S. Trent, Nor?
folk: W. C. Ergant. Petersburg.
Lexington?A. G. Adams, Rectortown;
H. Clay llnynes. Bowling Green; A.
Schley, Newport News; Nathan Cog
bill. Chester.
Dnvls?.lohn Moses, Buckingham: -I.
W: Old, Norfolk: J. C. Twct?r, Alex?
andria; J. J. Bnssoy. Virginia; E. II.
Willens. Ferrol: J. R. McAllister, Wll
Memorial Service? Held by CanKren* of
Mot her?.
Washington. April 30.?The National
Congress of Mothers, which is holding
its convention in connection with the
International Congress on Child Wel?
fare, paid tribute to-day to the mem?
ories of the Into Mrs. Theodore W.
Rurney, one ot the founders of thr
congress; Mrs. James II. McGIll nnd
Mrs. William If. Murphy, all of Wash?
ington. The speakers were Mrs. David
O. Mears. of Albany. N. v.: Mrs. I-:. p..
Weeks, .of Kansas. City, Mo., nnd Mrs.
Arthur A. Rirnoy, of Washington.
South lii'-hmnml Bureau,
The Tlmea-Dlspatch,
1020 Hull Street.
'Phone Madison 176.
Xews was received yesterday of the.
death In Wllllnmshurg of Miss Mary
K. Smith, sister of .1. It. Sinltl:, of South
Treatment for
Nervous Men
Coming from a source, of un?
questioned authority on the ail?
ments of men, It is presumed to
he infallible, while the profes?
sion generally indorse the ingro
dier.ls mid prescribe them in
many different forms of various
diseases. The following formula
is highly elilclent In quickly re?
storing in nervous exhaustion,
melancholia, anxiety, timidity In
venturing, dizziness, heart palpi?
tation, trembling limbs, Insom?
nia, thinness, cold extremities,
tlrcd-all-ln feeling and general
Inability to do those natural and
rational a'cts upon which depends
a mau's success and happiness in
soclnPand everyday life.
The Instructions for mixing at
homo secretly so that no embar?
rassment may be felt, are as fol?
lows: Firs'! get three ounces of
syrup sarsaparilta compound and
one ounce compound fluid balm
wort: mix anil let stand two
hours. Then add one ounce com?
pound essence citrdiol and one
onnre tincture endoniono com?
pound (not cardamom), and mix
nil together. The directions are
to take one tcaspponfu) after
each meal and one when retiring,
until hounding health and full
strength are restored. Hvon a
few weeks will witness most
wonderful results.
Astonishing nervous force nnd
equilibrium follow the treatment,
no matter how serious the case.
This contains no oplales what?
ever, and mny nlso bo used by
women who suffer with their
nerves with absolute certalnlj
prompt and lasting benefits.
Richmond. Miss Smith was flfty-nvo
years old, an?! leaves only her brother.
The body will bo brought to Richmond,
and the funeral will lake place this
noon from Morrison's undertaking es?
tablishment, on Seventh Strcot. Inter?
ment will be made in Matiry Cemetery.
Sermon to Oild-Kellovrs.
Rev. J. T. Haley, pastor of the Stock
ton Street Roptlst Church, yesterday
morning preached a special sermon to
members of the Manchester Lodge.
Improved Order of Odd-Felloivs, In
commemoration of the anniversary of
tho foundation of that secret order!
Delegations from Henderson and Stuart
Lodges were present.
.Many Ilenr Itishop Cnndler.
A largo congregation greeted Bishop
YV. A. Cnndler, of Atlanta, Ga., yester?
day morning In the Central Mothodlst
Church, whel.c ho delivered a highly
Interesting sermon. Rev. James Thom?
as, D. D? occupied tho pulpit at the
service last night.
Indianola Tribe. I. O. R. M., will hold
a regular meeting to-nlglu in its lodge
Progressive Council, Dnufvhlers of
Liberty, will hold Its regular meeting
to-night at S o'clock in Cersley's Hall,
The monthly meeting of the Woman's
Missionary Society of the Ralnbrldgo
Street Rapllst Church will take placo
lo-morrow afternoon in the church.
Illg Docket tu I'ollee Court.
One of the largest dockets with
which he has had to contend for a long
while will confront Justice II. A,! Mau?
rice this morning In Police Court No.
Tbero were twenty-throe -arrests
Saturday. Most of those taken Into
custody were charged with misdemean?
ors. Disorderly conduct and gambling
|oro the principal charges on the blot?
ter against tho prisoners,
ItetlrcM Kroiu Wosloyiin.
Mitcon, Ga.. April SO.?Rev. W. N.
Alnsworth, one of the best known
Methodist ministers in the South, to?
day announced his resignation from
the presidency of Weslcyan College, ef?
fective at the end of the present school
year. Dr. Alnsworth has been at tho
head of Weslcyan for two years, and
retires to re-enter the active ministry.
Told Old Friend That He Had
Never Wronged a Man
in His Life.
"If 1 ilo go. toll the world that I
never wronged any man of a dollar/'
This was the message loft by the
late Captain Frank W. Cunningham
through his friend of a (|uurlor uf 11
century. Itev. 11. M. Whartou, D. D?
of, Baltimore. This message to the
people of Richmond was delivered by
thc minister lit his sermon nt Oruce
Street Baptist Church yesterday morn?
In concluding his sermon. Dr. Wluir
tun spoke ot his affection for the mini
who has. hu said, "gone down under lb*
storm." Ilo spuke uf tho voice which
lias cheered so ninny gnthorlngs and
Which has boon u solace at so many
deathbeds. "Ilo Is," said Dr. Whiiirtoii;
''silent on earth, hut 1 believe that
he is in heaven.1
"A day or so agu 1 knolt at his
bedside and prayed. When 1 was done,
Cupllllli Cunningham said to ihe, 'If I
do go, tell thc world that 1 never,
wronged any man of a dollar.' "
Dr. Whurtnn's audience was deeply
At Ihe request of tho family, the
Baltimore minister will defer his ro
turn lo his home and will assist at
the funeral, lie said last night that
lie first heard Cnptulu Cunningham sing
in this city twenty-live years ago. The
Collector sung for him in tho meetings
Dr. WKurlon held in tho First Regi?
ment Armory, when 'thousands were
converted. Their reluUuim ^have been
tho closest. _ jjmSMBBwkjL
Kuiiera I-JfflBBBBH^^^HB8fc
u n r a ?
c u u n i ti gha iiijgflBni^Hi^HHH^^^^HBB^^
noon at o'clock '<^<>'iG9Sh9kSb!B
Haptlst Church. iiitcrincTTBWfiHBHBI
made In Hollywood. The sorvrWSFwill
be conducted by the pastor, Itev. Goo.
W. McDaniel, D. D.
Thc pallbearers will bo:
Active?W. S. F?rbeg, W. Gordon Mo
Cube, Herbert I., llulce, Preston Hel
vln. C, Cralg Pelouzc, W. ICIrk Muthews.
1). C. O'Fltiherty. M. J. Fulton;
Honorary ? Governor William II.
Mann. ex;Oovcrnor Andrew Jackson
Montague, Colonel John S. Hnrwoud,
Judge Samuel B. Witt. Judge It. Car?
ter Scott, Samuel W. Williams, W.
Chase Morton, t'apt a in John A. CurtlH,
T. C. Walford. Ur. C. W. P. Brock, Hen?
ry Criminell, W. S. McCoy.
A section will be reserved In tho
church gallery for colored people.
K. B. l.eo Camp, Confederate Veler
Otis, will he represented by the fol?
lowing detail; l.tcutotiant-Commnndct'
'J*. Catesby Jones, W. B. Moore, A. C.
Wrenn. .lohn K. Owens, W. it. Light- j
foot, Andrei* Krousc. Charles T. Coi?
ling. George Winfree. The detail will
tu? et nt Lee Camp Hall at '2:30 o'clock.
The interment Service? In Hollywood
will be with Masonic honors.
Compatiy B. First Virginia Infantry,
has been ordered to report at the Sev?
enth Street Armory nt 1 o'clock to-day.
to ntlend the funeral. Dress uniforms
will lie worn. Lieutenant L. T. Mat- !
thews, because of the Illness of Captain
W. A. Stack, will he In command of
the company, which formerly hnd the
lute City Collector ns Its captain.
Many fraternal and patriotic organi?
sations will be represented at tho fu?
Itryre Says Their Rilurntlon llrlnngn
to the WhltcH.
Washington, April 30.?Ambassador
Bryce, .)f I'ircat Krltaln. addressing lbs
colored Young Men's Christian Asso?
ciation, to-day declared that the edu?
cation of the negroes of tho United
States and Kurope is a duly that be?
longs to the . present generation of
whiles, because past generations ol
whites were responsible for the re?
moval of the negro from his native
land. He prnlsed the negroes for the
progress they were making aa a race.
Funeral of Chnrlew l\ Dnvla.
The funeral of Councllmnn Charles
Prico Davis, of Clay Ward, who died
at the Retreat for the Sick on Saturday,
night, will take place on Tuesday af?
ternoon at ? o'clock, from St. Andrew's
Episcopal Chorcb. of which he was a
member. The Common f'ouriell lias been
called to meet in the Council chambei
one hour previous to the funeral, to
lake, suitable action on the death uf
Mr. Davis, and to nttend the funeral
In n body.
Notices hnd already been Issued for
the regular monthly meeting of the
Common Council for to-night nt S
o'clock, but on nccount of the deulh
of Mr. Davis, it Is anticipated that It
will at once adjourn to some night
later In the week^ without transacting,
any business;
As this is n regular meeting, Presi?
dent Peters said ho did not feel au?
thorized In postponing It, nn action
Hie body Itself must take, but that he
hnd no doubt the Council would follow
Ihe established precedent and adjourn
ns a mark of respect to the. memory
of Mr. Davis.
Pallbearers have not yr-t been se?
lected. On every hand are heard ox?
prosslohs of regret over the death of
Mr. Davis, who ranked high ns a Coun?
cilman nnd citizen. Many city officials
and others called yesterday nt tho
home, 123 South Linden SI rent. \
Wllllnin p, Mnnivnn. )
Willinm F. Manson dlPd in Chicago
yesterday after a brief illness of pneu?
monia. He was n son of tlm Into Dr.
Otis F. Manson and brother of Mrs
Thomas L, Alfriend, of this city. The
Interment will be made n't OalVCStOli.
Mr*. Sudle W. Arn bod.
Mrs. Sadie W. Arwood died at he:
he mo; '.'lOrt Fast Grace Streot. at 10
A. M. yesterday. She was tho wife of
Wosly p. Arwood, and was In tho
twenty-seventh year of her age. Be?
sides her husband, she leaves one son.
Wosly P. Arwood. Jr.: her tnolhei, Mrs,
T. M. rrufer: one sister. Mrs. Alma
(Mine, nnd one brother, Renvllle Pr?fer.
The funeral will take place from Rroati
Ft rOot Methodist. ChurcVi Tncsdnv at
1:30 P. M. The interment will be marts
at Dls-putnnla, Vn.
T. J. Willst?!?.
T. .1. Wlllsnn died yesterday morn?
ing nt his resident'*., 0 South Morris
SI reel, aged seventy-nine years, lie Is
survived by two sons, John Wl, of
Portsmouth; Wllllnin II., ot Richmond.;
and by two daughters. Ada V. and Sal
He A. Willsoii. Tin; funeral will take
place on Tuesday at 2 o'clock from tho
Mrs. Ann M. Pnlude.\ter.
(Special to Thc Tim er, -DI s paIch.]
Lynchhurg. Va., April 30.?Mrs. Ann
M. Polndextcr. who Is dead at her
home hero, at the ago of eighty-seven
years, was a member of the congre?
gation of si. Paul's Episcopal Church
for sixty-one years, being the oldest
member of the congregallon (it tho
time of her demise. She was a native
of Amtierst county, but moved hero
when she married Samuel F. Polndex?
tcr. who in his day was n prominent
tob'nccnnlsl of the city. She Is sur?
vived by two of her nine children: R.
Loo Poindoxter, of Graham, nnd Miss
Orlnna Polndextcr, of Lynchhurg.
Children Cry
Tour business by judicious advertising.
Our ndvlco Is free, our plans aro com?
plete, ros.tlts aro assured.
Fre email Advertising Agency,
Mutual Bull ding, < ?J
Richmond, - Virginia-- \ I
A Satisfied Customer
Speaking of
The I
Says: "This instrument (IN?
NER-PLAYER) is a source of
great pleasure to my family
and friends. The tone is rich
and resonant, and the action
very responsive. The mechan?
ical features are wonderful,
especially the transposing de?
vice, which enables the singer
to put in different keys the
song, if same is either too high
or low."
We have a largo stock of 65 and
88-note Player, Music Rolls at at?
tractive prices.
Mad. 2734. 213 E. Broad.
.New York Peace Society; Isaac Sharp
less, president llnycrford College; Mrs.
Fannie Fern Andrews, secretary Ameri?
can School Peace League; Or. Lymau
Abbott, editor ot Outlook: Mrs. llelva
Lockwood, Price (?oilier, of New York;
Rev. Gilbert Read, international Insti?
tute of China; Samuel P. Brooks, pres?
ident Baylor University, Waco. Tex.
independently of tho regular sessions
I of the congress the teachers and pu?
pils of Die city's schools will lie us
sembleil to hear addresses especially
to them. The occasion wilt he used to
I extend the membership of the American
?liool Pence League in Maryland and
the South. There will also be held
Ian Interstate oratorical contest arrang?
ed by the Intercollegiate, Peace Asso
| elation.
South Coming In.
It Is expected that tho Third Na?
tional Pence congress will bring tin;
Southern Staus more dollnilely into
the movement and that at a later day
i Paclllc coast, which Is now being
[organized by the American Peace So?
ciety, will have either a national or
nn International peace congress for
the purpose of awnkcnlug deeper In?
terest In the movement there.
The following named organizations
will co-operate in the congress: Amort
, can Peace Society. Now York Peace
I Society, Carnegie Pence Fund, Chicago
I'eace Society. Ijuffalo Pence Society,
Connecticut Peace society, World Ponos
Foundation, Peace Society of Southern
I California. American Society for judi?
cial Settlement of International Dis?
putes, Maryland Peace Society, Nation?
al Association for Arbitration, Wash?
ington Pence Society, American Acad?
emy of Political and Social Science.
ArreMod for Selling Cocnlne.
Joseph Uland, colored, was arrested
last night charged with selling co
ralnri, the capture being made by De?
tective Wiley and Bicycle Officers Rel?
iant and Krcngel.
Charles llamlln, colored, was detain?
ed at the First Police Station charged
with disorder on nn Oak wood car, and
threatening to shoot a conductor, He
was once before arrested as an ac?
complice of a man named Smith,
charged with having killed a man. but
was acquitted,
A P. WOOIJ?-Died, at her resilience, 2101
Fast Grace Street, at 10 A. M.. April
.10. MRS. SAD IK W. ARWOOD, wife
of Wostly P. Arwood. In the twenty
seventh year of her age. Besides her
husband she leaves one Hc/n. Wrstly
P. Arwood. Jr.; her mother. Mrs. 'I'.
M. Pr?fer; one sister, Mrs. Alma
("line, and one brother, Ri/nvllle Pr??
fer, to mourn her loss, j
The funeral will lake/ plaen from
the Broad Street M. K. church TUHS
DAV. Mny L', at 1:!M1 P. M. An friends
of the family are Invittfd to attend.
Interment at Dlsputantij, Va.
DAVIS?Died. April 29.! 1.1)11, nt (1
o'clock P. M.. ai the Retreat for the
Sick. C. P DAVIS. In the forty-eighth
yea r of his age. /
The funeral will take place at St.
Andrew's Episcopal Church TUES?
DAY at f, P. M. All friends and
acquaintances Invltedito attend. In?
terment Hollywood Ci/metery.
Washington and Baltimore papers
please copy. <
JOHNSON?Hied, at I.o'ngvnle. v'a., at.
?li.lO, April ?0. l'Jll. JOSEPH HSR 121*
MANSON ? Died, in Chlcnpo. Sunday.
April :t0. RH I. lifter a hi f&;-illness
of pneumonia, wii.liam f. t.jan
SON, son of the lato Dr Otis F. Mail
son and brother r,f Mrs. Thus. l.
Alfrlend. of this city.
Interment at Gnlvoston, Texas.
WILLSON?Died. Sunday morning, nt
his late residence, c, South Morris
Street. T. .1. W1LLSON. sevonty-nino
years old. He Is survived by (wo
sous, John W.. of Portsmouth. Va.;
William If., of Richmond, and >two
dnughtors. Ada F. and Hallle A. Will
son. ' .
Funeral TUESDAY. 2 P. M.. from
residence. Friends and acquaintances
Invited to attend.
Wilmington, ,N. C. and Petersburg
papers please copy.
GR A VAT T?At a meeting of tho vestry
of the Church of tho Holy Trinity,
hold on this no Hi dny of April, 1911.
all tho members being present. U.
was unanimously
Resolved. That It Is with profound
sorrow that wo have heard of tho sad
bereavemont of our beloved rector.
Rev. j. J. Grnvntt, ami his family,
In tho death of his wife, a nohiu
woman of Into Christian character,
greatly loved by tho members of this
congregation: and wo tenderly sym?
pathize with him, and his family In
this hour of great trial and sadness,
feeling a deep sense of personal loss,
und Invoking the Divine Mercy to
alleviate and beul the groat sorrow
that Ho In JIls infinite wisdom has
visited upon tboin.
Resolved, further, as n mark of
respoct, That this vestry attend thj
funeral services at Hampton, VnV, In
n body.

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