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RICHMOND PLANT Locomotive Company Buildim Twelve Engines for Jap? anese Railroads. NO STRIKE EXPECTED HERE Company Will Send \"o Nc York Leutra! W ork to Local Branch. Acting und< (fill Inftructlur and mil bollcrma it ;m<t LOIB (It till Schenectndy works of the American Locomotive Company, have refused to J work on new engines for the New ( York Central Railroad out of rirtnnu- . thy for their brother employes on that j road, wim struck In sympathy with, certain Lake Shore bollcrmokers ulna months sro. it is explained that the. Locomotive Company has done every-1 thing possible, consistent with good ! business policy, to avert trouble, but could not concede the right of any i body of men to dictate as to what par- . ttc'Jlor work they should or should Mot do. The international oltlcers of the Boilermakers' Union decided, therefore.! to call tile men out at all planes where j work for the New York Central was. in progress, thus tit once automatically : c'ancclIllK their agreement with the: Locomotive Company, covering its sev- i rial tdnnts. but affecting for the pres- j ent only the two largest works, at] Brooks and Schencctady. \o Sew York Central Work tlcrc. While it Is likely that the boiler makers In the Richmond Plant will be asked to join the movement, they have thus far indicated no desire to do so. having "o grievance. In any event, tile company Is prepared to meet the situation In whatever form it may de? velop. No engines for the New York Cen trul are being built iii Richmond, and no orders from that railroad will be transferred to this city, thus obviating the possibility of any local friction. There are enough big orders here ul present to keep the Richmond plant in operation, day und night, for several months, while the conditions In this city are so satisfactory that the com pany will keep its works running full time for an indefinite period, a fact which brings much comfort to the 2.1'<".' employes and business people generally. BIr Order? for Richmond, The Richmond branch is now build? ing twelve locomotives for Japanese I railroads, which Will be shipped abroad' as soon as they are completed. six fori the Brazilian Railway, ten for the Pennsylvania Railroad. twenty-live; ireiqht engines for the Wabash sys-i loin and four Pacific type passenger! locomotives for the Richmond, Frede r- ! Icksburg and Potomac Railroad. There] are other orders ahead, and that work j will be sent here just as soon as the | plant has turned out what it now has j in hand. The utmost good feeling exists be? tween the management and the men. according to statements made yester? day by the men. and they realise the value to them and to the community as well of the enormous amount of money paid out every week for high class labor. SUNDAY ARRESTS Several ?Rrocs charged With Operat Ior Gambling Holmen. Joseph Hamilton, colored, was ar? rested enrly yesterday morning on a charge ol operating it gambling hous* tit 707 Brook Avenue, live men were arrested in the same house on a charge ol playing er..p. The officers also con? fiscated a hulf crate of beer found by I them on the premis.es. William O'NeUi _\yat .vr res ted yester? day as a fugitive fromOlnwiddle coun? ty, where lie is alleged to be wanted tot s misdemeanor. Walter Valentine was arrested on aj warrar.' charging htm with assaulting1 his wife, Florence Valentino, with an axe. I Kdward Barber, colored, was arrested' on a charge of recklessly driving his team and Injuring Mrs. ' B. 15. Mimee and her child. Neither was said to be seriously Injured. Ralph Williams, colored, was arrested on a charge of running a crap game at 903 Williams Street. James Johnson, colored, was arrested on a charge of being disorderly and interfering with Policeman Bortuccl. Clareri'-e Trainum was arrested on a charge prof erred against him by Miss Eva Tray lor. Joseph Wlnsky was at rested on a charge of kicking his wife. Yank Austin was arrested on a charge preferred by Back Valeskl who said that Austin had Interfered with his awning. ? r?l. Seaboard'a Septemlte The financial statement of th< Sea? board Air Line Railway for tin month Of September. Issued yesterday, shows a n?t increase of 133.ill I, an compared with the corresponding month last year. There was an increase of |22S,S3l In gross earnings, while the Increase In operating expenses and taxes amounted to ?192,f. ll P. \ . VI relit Pom r>"neri. Behause of numerous conventions and other meeting- which will etigagi I hi attention of many members, the regular meeting of the Association f..i th? preservation of Virginia Antiquities which whs to have taken place to-mor tow afternoon at the heudiiuartera of the Virginia Historical Society, hs? been postponed until November it. SAVINGS BANK RICHMOND ; ?117 C MAIN ST. ???!' Do you want io c Call anJ eei ui and you bow >ou can da UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY EVEN THE SCRUB WOMEN DUG FOR MONEY TO AID PLAYERS - ptrancl d Company That Sie. t on Tr.eatre . tage ? Fr v idea W itn Food and '1 ickets Horn. ?Con oition of Some - a Trul Patnetic. largely through the generosity of members of the theutricul profcsnloii who happened to bo in the city, and who from their own earnings give to relieve the distress of those of their craft, nearly all the forty-tour mem? bers of "The h'ai;- Cd-ISd'" Company have been furnished with the means to take tin in to New York or to theli homes. Pitiful Indeed Wits the ..-011.1111011 ol ?hose unfortunates, who. yoTTIt; ami Inexperienced, were utterly helpless and unable to plan for themselves. I'll.- title of the play shows that the actors must be young, and so they were mere bovs and girls for the most purt. They were clever ama? teurs, who did not even know there were such things as actors' associa? tions, which help those In distress. When the show became stranded af? ter four weeks of successive failures; to attract ::u... nees, the manager was without funds win rewlth to pay three weeks' arrearages of salary, lie could do nothlitK save leave for New York to trv to secure some money. The wo? men of the cast became hysterical, while tin nun stood around In hope? less Inaction. The worst of it was that they bad nothing to eat. One of the women, faint with hunger, was discovered in the wings of a theatre Saturday after? noon and made tu devour a meal when her fare to New York was given her. Saturday night one of the men con f< used in having fust-'d since tho pre . vtous evening, loo proud lo ku fur i tiler into debt to the kindly disposed 1 people with whom he had been board | Ihk. i Three of the women who were fur j ntshed with railroad fare are married, . und refused to leave thclr\ husbands, i 'i hi v culled on u man who had busne? j himself in helping the situation, und meekly asked permission to remain j until another day, in the hope that i he husbands might secure the funds to KO with them. They were nervo ? racked ami exhausted troni worry and I ucrt nin tension. Members of the Jefferson de Angolls Company gave liberally to the fund, j as did the Uijou and other theatres. , Scone ui the actors ami uctrcsses re ? eelve good salaries, ami did not hesl ! int. in help the < \-"l.'alr (Jo-Ed-* peo j pie. Mu! what is more lo the purpose j to show real kindness, StagTe hands i ami scrub women ami hoy ushers ?lug ; lulu their slender poeketbooKH and In? sisted on helping. There nr.- some J people in Richmond Who have more I faith in human nature to-day than I thev have had before. im- man. previously unknown to riiv ono about the Academy, telephoned i that he hitd Just returned to his home j ' in Ihl:- city and learned of the plight (of the players. lie asked If it would ; ;.invenlent to send a boy to his j house In the West End for a cash I contribution. 11 was DR. J. A.HILLSMAN1 DIES AT HIS HOME Prominent Physician Passes Away After Lingering Ill? ness of One Year. l>r. .1. A. Hlllsm?n, for twenty years one of Richmond's most prominent physicians, died last night at 10:1". j o'clock, following a lingering illness, at his home, 300 North Lombard}' Street. II? was seventy-seven years old, and had been ill for about Olio year. Though a shock to his family and a wide circle of friends here and throughout the State, his death was not unexpected. Dr. Hlllsm&n was a nat've of Amelia county. Va. He studied medicine nt Jefferson College, Philadelphia, from Which Institution he graduntcd. He came to ftlchmond more than twenty yearn ago and engaged In the active practice of his profession until ahout twelve months ago. lie was a Confederate veteran, hav Int: served as surgeon of the Forty fourth Virginia lieglment ilurlng the War Between the states. Tor u long while and until the time of his death he was surgeon of Plenett Camp, United Confederate Veterans. He was also a member of Hove Lodge. No. 51. A., F. ,fc A. M., and an honorary mem? ber of the Medical Society of Vir? ginia and the Richmond Academy of Medicine and Surgery. He '.eaves five children, as follows: Dr. Ti. L. Iflllsman, a. m. Kinsman and Mrs. Hugh O. Michaels, of Rich? mond; Mrs. R. b. Whltloek and Mrs. W. P. Porter, of Tohaccovillc, Va. Funeral arrangements had not been completed last night SALOONS 10 CLOSE FOR ELECTION DAY No Liquor Can Be Sold After 6 o'Clock This Afternoon Until Wednesday Morning. All ?aloOns in Virginia will close their doors at ? o'clock this afternoon, and will not reopen until 6 o'clock Wednesday morntng. This Is in com pllance with th. Byrd law. which for blds the sal.' of IntoxlcatliiK liquor on the day of a Kcneral election, and thu early closing preceding 1? to avoid late i eclobrations just In advance of the] opening of the polls* No ordent BPlrlts," says subsection j I d of section 1? of the Byrd law, "shall' 1 be sold between the hours of t". post- i I meridian th>' day before any election] and ihn hour of 6 ante-meridian on the , <lny succeeding such edection day." In noarlv oil of the cities this year j ?in fact. In all "wot" cities save Hrls tol and Staunton?no contest exists, i and therefore the provision is unnec? essary to prevent the use Of liquor In the election'. But, Of course. Hk- law cannot anticipate an;, such condition and must be general In Its application. It Is a curious fact that before the Byrd law days, there was an exception In foVor e>f Bristol, where the' saloons \ver>- required only to be closed b0> I ween BtinrlSe and sunsei of election day. This was done so as lo give the saloons on tin- Tennessee side, where the law was rltnllar. ho advantage over thosi in Virginia, should the Tennes? see sile of Bristol go "wot" again probably this provision would be ro i ne.v. ed The pulls will op. n at 6:12 to-mor? row morning, and will close at ?:00. The return", in Richmond, whore the voll Will be liuht. and where the ticket ' short, win conic in quickly, whereas Mln tln.se seet'ons where Is a stroun .1 the results will be corrensdnd ! ingly late Memorial I Iternrj Snclet; Meeting. Tfi. Confederate Memorial Literary I Society will meet ill th,- Confederate : Museum this morning at 11 o'clock. Banks Close To M orrow To-nmrrovt, election Any, n lrj?nl holiday, nn?l consequent!) nil banks, Stnlc um! ?miluunl, ?Iii be rloaed. This fuel mnj hnte enraped I Ho- public. In \lr,- ?| 'he lack lit I Interest In the election, hut Just the I name Ike bankn ?Iii be cloned. PUCCINI'S OPERA HERE THIS MONTH '?The Girl of the Golden West" to Be Sung in English at Academy. Final arrangements have been made in New York by which Henry YV. Sav? age lias agreed to send "The Girl of the Golden West." Puccini's grand opera, in English, to Richmond, on November 27. Manager Wise, of the Academy of Music, wns advised last night that the production would be here on that date, and while prlcos have not been announced, they will he at a considerable advance over the ordinary?probably up In the pictures. This opera, which is built on David Uclasco's drama of Western life, was sung in New York last season in Italian, and this Is its first season in English. The season has not opened, but the run In the East will he neces? sarily brief. For Instance, It will be presented one night In Philadelphia, one night In Washington and then tit Richmond. The compnny. which will trnve) by special train, will go from here to Norfolk and then Jump to At? lanta. The Academy poopl- admit that "The Girl of the Golden West" will be the highest thing seen here this year. Six sets of principals are carried, for you can't make these grand opera stars perform more than one night a week. Because of the big space required for an orchestra of sixty pieces and the instruments, it will he necessary lo remove one hundred front scats In the Academy to have plenty of space. Manager Wise almost dropped dead when he remembered that these one hundred seats will cut out a lot of money, but Mr. Savage's representa? tive notified him that they would have to go. Knowing that an effort was being made to bring the opera to this city, many patrons of the Academy have urged that a matinee perform? ance be given, but this request was denied, Mr. Savage stating that the production wns loo big to" be put on twice in one day while here. LYSOL NOT WHISKEY (buries .lohnxon MIMnkeM It for Drink, nnd In Bnrilv Burned Internally. Mlstaklnc lysol. a drug, for whiskey, Charles Johnson, of 2119 M Street, was badly horned internally when he swnl lowed Severn 1 ounces of the poison yesterday morning. Dr. Ilulclier, of the cltv ambulance corps, was called, : and ?ohnson was resuscitated and ! brought oul of danger j Dr. Hulchor was called also to 1418 North Twenty-second Street, where Walter Krug, eighteen months old. cut himself with a butcher knife. His fa? ther hnd lust finished sharpening the knife when the child picked It up in play and gashed himself in the left hand. Mole lliilf-Tbniiftiind "Smokes.* F. ('. Krug & Brother reported tc the police yesterday that their place, al 730 West Broad Street was entered SOtn< lime Saturday night and that 50'.' were found to be missing. The cigars are valued at Entrance was gained through a rear window. BOARD TO SELECT TRAFFIC SQUAD Special Police Examination Ord-J crcd for To-Day to Pick Ucst Men. TWENTY ON ELIGIBLE LIST; Officers Will lib Detailed for 1 )uty at Points Where There Is .Most Congestion,. Under orders Issued by the Board of Police Commissioners on October 24, twenty members of the patrol force will appear to-day before the board for examination as to their Illness to be cotnti members of a permanent traffic ' squad, the members of which will be I stationed every day and for part oi'? the night at congested points. The men were selected for examlna- | lion by the committee on rules, disci- i pllnc and policy, consisting of Coihmts-j sloners, Hoykin, Gordon and McCarthy, and aro W. L Bradley. J. 11. Harris. M. J. Dugail, \V; G. Tail. A. 11. I Mike. 11. M. Mitchell, J. II. Uubmiue. F. M. Bos queit, B. A. Warrlnor, W. A. Moore. .1. H. Lee, H. it. inn. 13. C. Manoley, <:. C. Green. W. D. Schleif, G. I* Wills. R. W. Orafton. M. .1. MoNumara, N. Bern? stein and L P. Waldrop. To Pick Klght Heat. From among these twenty men will! bo chosen eight to bn permanent mem-, hers of the squad and four substitutes, ' who will relieve the permanent men In ' case of Illness or other disability.! Though the work will be hard and con- ' tlnupus and will require the utmost caution, vigilance anil discretion, tho hours will be oasler than those of the patrol force, und for that rcaaon posi? tion on the traffic squad I.? much de? sired by many members of the depart- ! ment. The men will be assigned tot i Ight hours duty eueh. The principal ' points of congestion In the city aro at Ninth and Main. Seventh and Main. Seventh and Broad, First and Broad and Eighth and Broad. Policemen have been on trial at these- various stations since the Idea of forming a permanent | traffic squad was first suggested, and I those who have performed this arduous: duty best and are most familiar with I the terms of the traffic ordinance were I selected for the examination. Tho test will be oral and win he conducted mainly to see whether the officers art; familiar with tho new ordinance and whether they arc men of discretion and ability. . . Special insignia and uniform will he given the traffic squad. They will wear caps like those of tho mounted force, except that the stripes will be blue, and the insignia, to be placed on the left arm, will consist of ji yellow wheel, liicloslnn a horse's head, on a blue field. Hoods for cold weather and hoods for rain and snow will be worn, and It is probable that the men will wear a special stylo of boots or shoes In cold and rainy weather. As their hours are continuous, and no opportu? nity for shelter In time of storm and cold can bo afforded, tho board will take especial pains to see that the members of the squad are especially cared for. Plans for Inspection, At the meeting to be held to-day It Is expected, too, that the tlnal arrange? ments for the annual autumn Inspection of the department will be made. A3 the plans arc now, the three stations will be Inspected by committees ap? pointed for the purpose, and. after a parade of the whole force, except of those who will he assigned for regular duty, through the principal streets, the men will he Inspected on the south side of the City Hall. Capitol Street will be roped off for the occasion. The men will appear In regulation winter uniform, and any deviation from this will be severely criticized. The department Is now In splendid condi? tion, and It ts expected that tho vari? ous branches of the service will be up to the mark. MISS DE WOLF PRESIDENT Equal Suffrage ! e.MKiir at Highland Springt? Elect* Officers. The names of officers and members of the Highland Springs Equal Suf? frage League, organized last week by Miss Mary Johnston and Mrs. Frank Ii Jobson, are as follows: Miss De Wolf, president: Mrs. Frank Read. Mrs. Kufus Lytle and Mrs. Annio Weeks, first, second and third vice presidents: Mrs. H. F. Stovall. record? ing secretary; Mrs. Percy Read, cor? responding secretary; Mrs. Charles Woodson. treasurer; and Mrs. Eugene Gatewood, Mrs. Isabel Bllblc, Mrs. George Phillips, Mrs. Emma Storer, Mrs. Mary McDowell. Mrs. Chnrles Woodw.ard, Mrs. William Gresham, Mrs. R. G. Moore, Mrs. Frederic Har? bour. Miss Lottie Evans. Mrs. Susan Hoope. Mrs. James Munro and Mrs. Robert Savage, members. Tho league begins its growth under the most favorable auspices, and Is an auxiliary of the central organiza? tion in Richmond. This league is the fourth auxiliary to be formed. Others are already flourishing at Norfolk, Lynchburg and 'Wllllams-burg. f-1 Any Clever Newspaper Man Will tell you that his success lies in "picking out a feature." It is his ability to see the story in the commonplace happenings of the day which raises him from the ranks of mere chronicler to journalist. It is hard to take the news of a great city and "pick out the features" every day. It is also difficult to decide every day which feature of service we shall dwell on in our direct message to you about the American National Bank of Richmond, Virginia. Our aim is to make EACH of the valuable features we offer you conducive to your convenience and ad? vantage. i _ ._ \ut Proper tu Say Men and Wo? men in These Blooming Suffragette Days. BALL PLAYER IS REAL STAR Georgia Peach Admits That W hen It Comes to Acting Uc Is Simply There. T. It. Culib. nctor. That's the way it appears on tii<;l blotter -it tho JclTorson Uotul, but per-j hups you'll know more about it, or htni. if it is written T. Raymond, or Tyrus ttuymohd, or bettor, perhaps, nlllill Tv Cobb. The fact Is that the Gcorgiu I'euch Is In Richmond, hav Ing arrived lusi night,' along with ac? tors und ticircsscs, of vVhom Iboro uro forty, chaperoned by Vdughiin Glaser, the tnnn who la responsible for the Slugging wonder being In the show business. To-night at the Academy. Tyrus is going to make the shade of .loo Jeffer? son hide Use in Stygian darkness through very shame. Indeed, ne 1h going to cause a i|Ulck curtain to de? scend over all Charonvlllc, where dwell the used-to-be stars who trod the load blazed bv Thespis. Which is but an? other way of saj Ing (hut Ty Cobb will he Billy Holton in the revival ot George Adc's great story of college life. "The College Widow. '?I ml ' c'b uii Actor. Mr. Cobb?the mister was acquired along with stardom ?-desires It to he known for once and for all that he Is now an uctor. Of course, he has been pii actor before, as some of the slab nrtlstlsts of the American League can testify, but then he has never been seen acting behind the footllghte. He lilies the life, what little he has seen of It. having started just one week ago, but he likes It thus fnr. Talking to Cobb now Isn't at all like talking to htm durlhg the baseball season? no. not at all. Posing, either knowingly or not, but posing neverthless, on the west arm of one of those sedate morocco chairs In the lobbv of the Jefferson, up close to the clerk's desk, surrounded by a host of admiring friends with a look on their faces Which said only too plainly that "my hand has shook the hand of the mighty Tyrus.'' T. Cobb last night looked about as much like 0 baseball player as Bill skillet, of sainted memory, looked like a (-cent glass of beer. And he didn't talk baseball, cither. l>mlnlne rHenris? Sure. One never Interviews Cobb. one .-".Im? ply talks to him. l^ist night It was impossible even to talk to him. the nearest substitute being talking at him. for explanation of which state? ment read above reference to "hosts of friends." each individual of whom was tiring a fusillade of platitudes, telling Just how greatly they admired T. Cobb's ability as a ball player And by the way. do not think for a mo? ment that the admirers were confined entirely to Hie trousered contingent. There Were buds and near-buds, and then there were others who will never bud agnin. But they were all there to do homage to the man who Is billed as' "the greatest bail player and the greatest batsman In the world." The skirted tines first endured, then Pitied?cause for pity unexplalnable at this writing?and then embraced?the embrace being purely metaphorlc? Tvrus Raymond, and upon last view? ing that lndiv.dual he was seated in the midst of a glowing bevy of beauty, no doubt tell'ng how he helped the White Elephants to trounce Che Giants In the recently completed world s series 01 baseball games. And how he smiled! No matinee Idol could have done It better, even With weeks of rehearsal. However. Cobb Is a Geor? gian, therefore a Southerner, and??' well, but enough of this phase of tho actor-ball player. Called to Get Ills Hit. Disengaging h'msclf from the meta? phorlc embraces for just a few min? utes. b<; managed to tell a few of hin Idekfl of stage life. 'I don't know much about It yet," bo begun, "but I'm learning fast. So far 1 am about as enthusiastic as any? body could be. Things have gone pretty good for us. The people seem to like our show, and they don't seorn to dislike me as nn actor." "Say," be began all over again, "what did vou think of It when you first hoard if. No one was moro sur? prised than I was. It's quite a jump I from a diamond to a star, but there's one satisfaction?they say stars shine like diamonds, and Cm some used to diamonds." Ty waited for this to ' reach first. Wistful glances from across the aisle followed Cobb. It was some time be i fore he continued, and during the 1 j wait, or rather to bo proper, the Inter- j i mission, up walked Kred Wostervelt, j umpire In the Johnson league, but soon] j lo become an actor himself. The twoj exchanged greetings, after which a general discussion of baseball ensued. Silent ??a Scalping, j Tvrus wns very ilrmly of the opinion ? that the American League had It on j the older organization In every do- j I partment of the game. The outcome ! of the recent battle was what he had! predicted, and he took some satisfac? tion In that. Regarding ticket specu? lation be was a clam. "l don't know anything about it. and I don't want to. It's been the af termanth of every world !i series, and ' I suppose It will enn'inue until some j different plan of distributing the tlck ets is devised." was his comment. But I ho didn't want to talk baseball, at j least not unt'l next season. "I'll be j there when the bell rings In the '? spring, hut this winter Is my own," he concluded. The call of the feminine being more potent than tho wiles of the interview, he departed. They do viv that Cobb is some actor. His famous slide into public favor on the stage is likely to stand with his famous performance on the diamond , when he pilfered all three sacks. In j fact, if his .orlMea, can be believed, ho scores in each act, going around the I circuit unaided, even by a sacrifice. Incidentally, It mny be mentioned that I he 's helped by thirty-nine other peo I pie. all of them good performers. Appellate t'miri open* Thursday. Because lo-moirnw In a legal holi? day, election day. the November form of the I'nited States Circuit Court of Appeals will not begin as scheduled, I bttt will ope'/i it? se?Sion on Thursday. Combination Rain and Overcoats Are plentiful in our stock. Every cravenetted coat is guaranteed to shed water. Gans-Rady Company j This Out of His System, Hell Live Reporter Proceeds to Express a Few Thoughts After Casting His Eyes Upward. Groens and scarlets and yellows at Wcstlmmpton. Pulling leaven glint? ing In the setting November sun Memories of forests primeval. Gaunt sh?pfiH reflected In still waters blank as Modred's shield. .Striking the dweller in the streets with a sense of surprise at -the l'ttlenesa of his own life and at the largeness of nature. Greens and purples an>. drnbs on Kemmes Avenue. Trees In still com? plete plumage, whoso leaves, reluctant to depart from the parent stem, drop mournfully to the ground, little heed? ing their real mission. The long lost royal red of the robes of Titian's priests, restored from the palette ol the Artist who paints for all. Riotous with color, preening with the con? sciousness of lite seuson's possibilities. )-??? tney "spread und span like the cuth ollc Irtan who has mightily won "God out of knowloagu und good out. of Indulte nnln And slKht out of blindness and purity out of u stuln." Greens ?n<l oranges und browns In Monroe 1'ark. Nodding boughs of beauty, conscious of the life In all the universe, wisely watching tho worldly wise ways of the people of tho city. Grieving no longer when that which they have borne and nurtured and loved and lost Is restored to earth, to mix forever with the elements. ? Evergreens always near to teach their lesson. Young trees that have not vet learned, and that when bared of follago seem oppressed with the strangeness of loss and of decay. Older growths with stouter hearts, serene with tho oft-learned lesson that the fruits of their Modlcs go to enrich the earth and to Insure a stronger and a better growth, with more perfect fruit In the days to come; and that there Is no death. GIRL HURI WHEN THROWN BY HORSE Automobile Said to Have Struck Animal Ridden by Miss Eva Ellington. Mir.? Eva Ellington, who lives at 1306 North Twenty-third Street, with her aunt, Mrs. O. t* Arnall, was so rlously hurt yesterday afternoon about r, o'clock when she was thrown from a horse In the .Midlothian Turnpike. She was hrought to the Memorial Hos? pital, where it was said last night that the extent of her Injuries would not be known until this mo- lng. when It will be necessary to make an X-ray examination. Escorted by Walter Urnvoa. Miss Ellington had been spending the af? ternoon on horseback. Returning to the city the animal she was riding became frightened at u passing auto? mobile, which, it Is said stru.-k It. The rider was thrown from the- sad? dle and fell unconscious In the road. Passengers In a second motor ear saw the accident and came to the rescue of the injured girl. Sho was placed in the car and brought to thu hos? pital. A preliminary examination last night did not disclose any dangerous In? juries, but she win nevertheless se? verely brulBed. Whether any bone* were broken has not been determined. The Identity of the owners of the machine which Is said to have struck the horse was not learned. Miss Ellington Is employed as a stenographer by Dr. J. Shelton Hors ley. ENTERS40IH YEAR OF HIS PASTORATE Rev. Joshua B. Hutson, of Pine Street Baptist, Celebrates Anniversary. When he completed thirty-nine years as pastor of the Pine Street Baptist Church yesterday. Rev. Joshua B. ilut son celebrated an anniversary which Is rarely equaled by any minister. With special services and appropriate exer? cises the event was observed yesterdmf. Aside from an elaborate musical pro? gram and other features, the most In? teresting part was an address by Col? onel John S. llarwodd, who was pres? ent with a letter of felicitation for Mr. Hutson from tho First Baptist Church. Prayer was offered by Rev. R. H. Pitt, D. D., editor of tho" Rollglous Herald, while, an anniversary sermon was preached by the pastor. The church was appropriately deco? rate,) for the occasion with palms, chrysanthemums, carnations and other flowers. Tho congregation present In? cluded nearly all the 1,821 members and several of the thlrly-ninc persons who wore members of the church when Mr. Hutson took charge thirty-nine yea is ago. The church has greatly flourished un? der his administration. Since he as? sumed the pastorale ho has married more than 1,200 couples and performed burial services over l,s39 persona. Lnst Firday night, in honor of his anniversary, the Sewing Circle of the church tondored a reception to Mr. Hutson. Colonel Hnrwood was also present nt that time, representing the First Church. Ho presented to me church a handsome cut-glass vase, which was yesterday filled with flow? ers. RICHMOND BOY Which Is to Say, That Earl Richardson, 13 Years Old, Is on Building Job. With Rodgcrs flying In ono direction to cross the continent, and Atwood Hy? ing in the opposite direction to cover the same territory, and with the at? tention of all the world directed to the experiments of Vnnlman, who hopes to cross the broad bosom of the At lantlc In his dtrtglble. comes now an? other Inventor of a flying machine. The latent Inventor, so far as public record goes. Is Kail Richardson, thir? teen years old, of 1S0T (?riivc Avenue, who has Just completed the model of a new type he has fashioned out of his own brain and with his own hand. He has built several machines and tested them as to their ability to sweep through the cerulean blur, and soon he hopes to build ono in which lie win follow the example of Molsunt, Hiinon. Garros and Barrl-r and cross und re erosa above the steeple) of Richmond. It Is a dny of Invention. Man bait conquered nearly everything else, and now. while some are delving Into tlie seemingly Impenetrable my:, teile. 01 the nether and upper spiritual worlds, others are attempting to overcome thu luws of gravitation, which Isaac New? ton d'ecovercd when be fell asleep be? neath un apV^ tree, und an apple fell and Struck him on the head, awaking him from his siesta. And so it Is that Satan finds the Invention of acro planis or Hying 'machines for idle hands to do. That is better than the way In which the ancient proverb hud it. MOVES TO Y. M. C. A. Services of Seventh Street Church DIs continued In Condemned Building. Pending the removal of Its high spire, recently condemned by Build? ing Inspector Swck. It I? not llkely tbat further services will be held in the Seventh Street Chrlstion Church until the contractors complete the work. The congregation yesterday assem? bled In the auditorium of the Central Young Men's Christian Association, where services were conducted by the pastor, Rev. H. D. C. MoLachlan, D. D Marriage License. A marriage license was Issued latt Saturday afternoon by Deputy Clerl' Breeden, of the Hustings Court, tf Wiley M. Rlddall and Rosa H. Martin both of Richmond. They left for Wash tngton after the ceremony. Cot With Razor. John Parrlsh (colored )waa arrestcc yestcrd^ afternoon on a charge of assaulting Sarah Hardy, of 21? Camp? bell's Alley, with his "raiser." The woman was treated by Dr. Hulcher, ol the city ambulan-e corps. Illshop Randolph Preaches. Rt. Rev. A. M. Randolph, D. D.. Bishop of Southern Virginia, delivered a sei nion and celebrated communion at the Ghurch of the Good Shepherd, Korest Hill, yesterday morning. Hla subject was "Faith." RAILROAD AND STEAMSHIP TICK? ETS TO ALL POINTS. Baggage called for and checked to destination of tickets. Tnxlcah ??rvlce. niCHMOND TRANSFER CO* SOD East Main Stre?S> G. M. CO.'S "PEARL" TIN. p Gordon Metal Co. Richmond Virginia.