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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, July 01, 1912, Image 7

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SHIP MEN STRIKE.
DELAYING TRAFFIC
Wig Marine Tie-Up Threatened
by Walk-Out in New I
York.
STcw York, Juno 30.?A ooaatwls.
nd local marlno btrlko. which ccn
jed In Now York and extended from
joVtland, Me.. t<> Oalveston, Tex.,
long the Atlantic and Gulf m?M',
?in called yesterday. Immediately
Per the Issuance of tho strike or?
al 1.500 firemen, oilers, coalpass-rn
nd water tenders on vessels engaged
i freight and passenger truillc quit
(tit place:-. Steamships, excursion
oats and tugs were compelled to
tmaln tied to their docks for an
our or more until they could he
tanned by crews recruiter from
trlke-breakers.
Most of the vessels due to start for
outuern ports were delayed, and eev
ral were compelled to defer their
ailing date until this morning At
?ast three vessels were held In the
arbor until more men could bo sent
> help* In. the tirerooms.
The strike had been anticipated by
e officials of thy various steamship
n?s affected, but the forces of tne
>st blow was underestimated, tor
OBiTUARY
Mr*, i.rmr G. ^ nunger,
[Special to Tho Times-IMspitoh.]
Bynchburg, v..., lune a'.?Mia. Grace
lam Younger, wife of Dr. Edward
. Younger, died Friday night at :.? i
c?me. 10-'3 Court Street, after a week s
.ir.e-ss of typhu.d fever. -Mrs Young-:
.c.? tw-ehty-slx years old Mrs. Yourm
.- was a daughter of Mr .and Mrs. T.
o:iii?ra, and she was uiurrlMi to
>r. Younger on. her tWenty-Orat blrth
iay. For a white they lived o_t Brook
leaJ, where Dr, Younger practiced h'a
profCBton. but about fooir years -tgo
they mov.nl to Dyr.--rburg to ll<ve. In
iddltlon to he rhusband. Mrs. Younger
s survived by tBwb children. Weea O'.l
.: n. sse-d three years, and Edward
?"ronklln. Jr., aged two months, and
?er parcr.ts and a sister. Miss Els'e
Ullla.rn. Sho had been a member of
he First Baptist Church sine* h?:r
arly childhood.
Thomas W. Toy or.
[Spec s.; to The Tlmes-Olspatoh.] I
? Onanco -k. Vs., June 30.?Thomas W. ?
'aylor died at th? University Hos- j
titiil. Baltimore, fcWday evening, where
is was taken or. Wednesday to be
reated for kidney trouble, aged s.xty
the years He was Mayor of the town
'or sixteen years, snd was re-.-.. :-d
? t tho spring eleotlori For years ho
i'aa senior warden of Holy Trinity
'iplsoopal Church He rented a room
,ii a hall and organised a Sunday
shcol. acting as sunerlntendent, and
It was at ills horna that the first move
tor an Episcopal church was made.
'. .-v:n this church he was burled th.s
afternoon at 5 o'clock. Chesapeake
Ixxlgu of Masons acted an an escott
to tho cemetery. II? is survived by a
?widow and three daughters. Misses
Frances, Boss'? ar.d Constance Taylor.
>I(h? Snlllr "A. UOUShall.
?1 Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Hampton. Vit., Juno 30.?Miss Sal lid
"tv. Boushall, of Richmond, aged sev?
enty-four years, who cam? to Buckroe
Beach last Wednosda y to visit Mrs.
Dora Gorman, of Richmond, who Is I
spending tho tsumrhew In a cotl ige at
the retort, died ?Udden y tins mori Ing
?Miss Boushall was Stricken with apo?
plexy last evening ind expired without
regaining consciousness. Three phy?
sicians from Richmond, who were
spending the day at the '.each, attended
the sick woman. The fomJUns will, bo
taken to Raleigh, N. C? for burial.
Edwin B?rden,
Wilmington, N. C. June .10.?Edwin
Borden. g-i:?ral superintendent of
transportation of the Atlantic Coat, t
B'.ne, with headquarters in Wilming?
ton, died this afternoon at Clifton
springs, N. Y., following a stroke of
vara-lya'a suffer' i on W edm sday, Mr.
Borden wus llfty-nine years old, and
had 4>eon with the Atlantic Coast Line
isinoo a. mere, boy, rising Irom tele?
graph operator to general superinten?
dent of transportation. Surviving are
a widow and four daughter*.
The ramatha will be brought to Wil?
mington on Tuesday for burial.
Jasper Jackson,
(Special to Tho Times-Dispatch. ]
Alexandra, Va, June 30.?Ja.?per
Jackson, of Annandale, Fairfax coun- {
ty, dropped dead this morning at his
homo at that -place. Hi was forty-nine
years old. and Is survived by his wife
and scve-ral children. Heart trouble
was the cause of death. Mr. Jackson
was engaged in a merchandise busi?
ness at that place. The funeral ar?
rangements, hava not yet been made.
Daniel F, Cork.
[Special to Tho Times-Dispatch.]
Hampton. V.l., Juno 30.?Dahl? si P.
Cock. .x< venty-four years old, one of
tho leading citizens of Hampton, died
this aXternoon at 4 o'-dock in the home
t?f his son. Captain Fred Cock. II.- Is
lurvjved by his widow and three chll
Iren. Mr. Oo^k owned a winter hotel
? n Asprey, Fla, and conducted for
many years a summer house on Hamp
. on rRoadis. Mr. Cock came toAamp
ton forty yearns ago from Ixmg Island,
N. Y. Funeral services will h.' held
In this city Tuesday afternoon at 3
o'clock.
Mr*. Mary Stnnton.
[Spe..-:.-il to Tiie Times-Tlispnteh. J
Hampton. Va, June .10.?Mr'. Mary
Ptanton, thirty-four \vnrs old, of Re?
chtster, >.'. Y.. who was the guest of
her brother. W. H. Stanton, near llamp
in, died to-day In the Dixie Hospital,
he, twnst taken ill Wednesday with ap
?ndioltis._
j Have a
Good Time
F.Bj'oy evor\ minute of your
afternoon or evening. Keep
cool and hoar the
Chicago Ladies'
Sympohny
Orchestra
Concerts. Classic and popu?
lar selections. Best soloists.
You will be glad every time
I you go to the finest of play?
grounds.
F0RES1
I HILL PARK
You need not worn,' over the music you
must have in your summer home.
THE
PIANOLA
PIANO
will supply it in rich variety. Any one
can play the Pianola-Piano any time.
Let us send you free calal >g.
Walter D. Moses
& Co.
103 East Broad Street.
Oldest Music House In Virginia and
North Carollnu.
two weeks several hundred lan'i'.ubers
?for tne ureater part?had been re?
ceiving Instructions aboard barge?
converted Into lodging house boats.
Oth'-rs were taught the rudiments of
the englneroom trade In the Poca
honta::. moored to one of the Ward
Lino docks, and the Vineyard In an
Old Dominion berth.
Ali SOOn as the strike order was is
Sil? d from the headquarters. 61 the
.Marine Firemen's Union thou men
hurriedly were drafted to the crippled
vesela of the Mallory, Morgan. Ward.
Cylde, Old Dominion, Texas. Porto
It.ico and Brunswick steamship com?
panies. For several hours they were
unable to Etlr the bankei tires
into sufficient energy to make steam
so the vessels had to leave their docks
in tow.
This was the primary result of th?
strike, which I? expected to he as far
reaehlnjr an that wnlch recently tied
up British train.. Before to-morrow
noon the strikers expect To have every
I vessel along the New York wnt'T
[front without a crew either above or
I below decks. Not only In Now York,
but in Motion. Charleston, Qalveston,
i Key West. Havanna and Vera Cru.:.
j is this condition expected to be
' created.
I Tlie union men are hopeful, too, of
blocking the busln-'Ss of the tugboat
j companies and the excursion craft that
ply al'.ric the Hudson anil hotiB Island
Sound. l*ant nlgOit assurances came
from several schooner sailors that the
nun of the masted vcsrel would Join
In a grnei-.; trlk".
Boats al Norfolk Tied I p.
Norfolk. Va., June SO.?Tlytng up
j the steamer George W. Clyde, of the
I Clyde line, und the Kennebec. Bay
1 View and one other at Newport News,
Mas the first victory attained by the
local branches of the Atlantic Coast
Seamen's and Firemen's Ulons in
the strike inaugurated against the
c< isfwlse vssel? yesterday.
Two companies, the Scullv Towing
'and Transportation Company, and the
! Mcrrltt & Chapman Derrick and
, wreckinir company, having agreed to
j the demand?.
I.exinRton?H. F. Buth. Currun, Pa.;
: -I F Connally. Lynchburg. Va . A. H. .
Taylor, Washington, D. C ; H. H. Wal?
ton. Pendleton, Va.: James T. Liftert, I
Virginia; Miss O. C. LlfCert. Virginia;
George B, Haw. Virginia; D. 15. 'Ian- \
, nanay. Hampton. Va.: iL C. Giles. Char
lotto, N. C ; P.. O. Welch, North Caro
! Una: J. S. Rodgers, Columbia. Va . I.
M. Rodgers, I.ovlngatop, Va.; F, ?.
White. Virginia; T. Thacker, New York
William Kopper, Mansfield, Ohio; J. A.
Normerit, Charlotte. N. C; C. B. New-;
man. Milton. N C . Charles G. Ryder, i
Boston. Mass.; I F. Davis, Raleigh, N. '?
C.| J. F. Casey, Lynchburg, Va.. Charles
Cobb, Baltimore, Md.; P. A. Heustess.
South Carolina; T. A. Campbell, AV11- I
llr.gton. Va.; K. W. Thompson, Phlladel
phla; II Craln. Philadelphia; W. P..
B illo'-k. Kaneas City, Mo.; W. D. Bar- )
hour, South Boston, Va,
At the Hotels
News of Petersburg
Times-Dispatch Bureau.
6 Bolllngbrook Ftrcct.
(Telephone USD).
Peterfburg. Va., June 30.
Interest In Petersburg In the pro?
ceedings Of the Democratic National
Convention has been very great, grow?
ing In Intensity with each day. Peter.*- j
burg Democrats, or the great major-1
ity of them, favor the nomination ofj
Woodrow Wilson. A number of prom-1
Inent citizens, warm supporters of the
Jersey Governor. united yesterday
evening In sending this telegram to
Dr. Joseph M. Buikc, the Immediate
delegate from this city to the conven?
tion: "Jf you wan to live in Pettn
turg vote for Wilson." Dr. Burke,
with other membois of the Virginia
delegation, has thus far been voting
lor L'nderwood. though prsonally he
Las. favored Harmon. He will be found|
all right -when the flncl test comes.
Residence Uurned.
The residence of O. 11. Dunn, In Sua
."-'x coUnty, near Cureon. was destroy?
ed by fire yesterday attcrnoon. with
??II the furniture atid family effects.
Mr. and Mrs. Dunn were away fronv
home at the time, and It Is not known
how the fire originated. The destruc?
tion was complete and insurance only
partial.
Observance nf ihr Fourth.
The observance of tho Fourth In
Petersburg will be sane snd quiet,
There will be no formal public cele?
bration, but In respect to the day hu.nl-j
ntss will be generally suspended. In
the trade centre of the city all stores
will be clased.
In the town of Waverly the patrlotle
citizen* will unite In a rubllc celebra?
tion of Independence Doy. There will
be mufck- atid a parade and addresses
by several prominent speakers. Includ
Inc an oration In German.
The pood people of Matonca will
? :? brate the day with a picnic and
dinner, at which the famcus Brunswick
st. w will be served.
M thy of our people will take ad
vantage of the. holiday to visit other
places.
An all-lay picnic will be given at
Shlloh Baptist Church In Prince George
county on July Fourth, and Governor
William Hodges Mann will be the ora?
tor of the day. An old-fash'onr d
Fourth of July dinner will be served
free to all visitors.
Probable .\ev? Merl Bidder.
It is reportc 1 that the Seaboard Air
Line Railway Company will soon erect
a steel bridge over the Appomattox
to luke the place of the wooden struc?
ture now i use and which has once
or twice caught fire from the eng'ne
.-parks. The bridge, It Is reported,
will rest upon the present abutments.
Sundnr Shooting; Affair.
Trouble occurred this morning be?
tween 10 and 11 o'clock on Plum
Street Between Melville Motley
and Guy Gills, negroes, about a wo?
man, it is eald. Motley drew his p's
tol and rs Gill? fled and was pur?
sued, shot at him five times. The
last ball fired struck Gills In the
knee and disabled him. The ball has
net yet been extracted. Motley was
arrested.
Collector Asnultrd.
Arnold Warrlner, a white collector
for an installment house, was assault?
ed and severely Injured yesterday af?
ternoon by Henry Moore, colored, whose
home Is in the sou'-hern part of the
city he had gone to collect money.
It Is said that he got Into a dispute
with Moore's mother about the money,
when Moore came to her assistance
and struck Warrlner on the head with
a brick. The injured man's physi?
cian thinks the skull Is fractured.
Moore Is under arrest.
Orncrnl \ewa Noten.
A lorge amount of money in divi?
dends will be paid out by stock?
holders by the banks of this rlty to- i
morrow out of the earnings for the
past quarter.
Mrs. W. L Wat kins and Thomas
G. Watklns have gone to the moun?
tains of Southwest Virginia for the
month of July and August.
SUMMARY OF OPERATIONS OF
THE BUILDING INSPECTOR'S OFFICE
PftOM JAJfUAIlT i TO JUNE 30, 1012.
Xumber of permit* Issued In June fur new work. flu
Vusaber of permits Issued In June fur alterations nnrl repnlr". OS
Totnl number of perrat*. Issnied In June.,.125
Estimated com nf Improvements In June.fosi.foi no
estimated rmt of nltcrntlonsi nnd repnlr? In June. 51,053 (M>
Total COSl of nnrk nolhorl/nl in June.
Average value of permit for new work in June.
Average value of permit for iiItcrHtlon* and repairs In
Average Value of total permits Issued In June.
NEW BTn.POTtJP.ES, 11)12.
June.
No. of
il IdAmount.
nriek dwellings. 3? $164,955 OO
frame dwellings . 81 38,000 OO
Warehouses nnil lunnufoeturlM ii 415,083 00
liriek ?<ores .14 64JJ60 nt?
Frame ?lird?. ? 3,422 OO
Private ?tnble*. . 4 sou 00
Private garages . 1,041 00
Public ntiihleit. .
Churches . .
Market buildings . .......i...
Freight depots. .
Office buildings . .
Theatres . >j.
Power houses . .
Hotels
03
10.000 ih>
*its4,.it>i on
AtiTEHATIONS t\l> REPA in 9
June.
No. of
Dldgs.
Itrirk (| o elllagS . -I
Pinme dwellings . SO
Warehouses and manufactories <;
llrlek Mores. . 0
1'rl* ate Mnhle.x. 2
Private ttiirnues .
Krame sheds.
lliiripltnl.? .
Power houses.
Prelgh< dePo'a.
Public stables .
Ofllec bnldlnga .
( btirebes .
Hotels . I
Bank iiuthiiiiK? . i
. 5,883 u2
Jan. 1 to June 30.
No. of
Amount.
$1,175,150 00
103,026 no
?17.333 00
373,404 00
lllllKH
-Ts
\ mount.
*H).72?I 00
10,160 00
0,021 no
."..iiis no
207 (JO
8,501? 00
st.oon oo
W 1,052 00
112
22 7,s>.-, 01)
21 0,756 00
25 10,070 on
i 1,350 on
i 2,000 no
1 10,204 00
t 2,(101 00
2 3sr,,(ioo no
l 10,000 oo
1 148,000 00
i iti.nno on
523 s2,7*!i.s-i2 oo
Jan. 1 to June 30.
No. of
flldgs. Amount,
sti $52,554 no
ISO 37,003 oo
lit* 52,48(| 00
us 60,408 00
H 882 00
:t bib on
,i coo oo
3 1,050 o0
t 200 on
i 170 on
1 23?) 00
4 8,425 (Hi
l 2,ooo on
:i 10,000 on
i sjioo on
$220,853 00
Totnl nmnmt of new work authorised from January 1 to June
?2,7St),M3 00
Tnlnl nmount of repnlr work nuthnrtzed from .Tnnunry 1 to June
30
220,352 Oft
Total ninnunt of nil work nuthorlr.cd to dote. ... .$8,0t0,104 oo
Total number of examinations mid repnrtsi.74
Deeronse In new work in June. 1012, ns compared with June, 1011
amounts to $31)1,3031 Increase in alteration nnd repnlr work In June, 1012,
nn eompnred ?Ith June, 1011, aninuntn to If 14.413. innklim n net deerenne ?'
nil work authorized In June, 1012, nn compared with June, lull, of 30t,0S2.
Mr. Make-It-Rigl 's
SQUARE DEA.
To become better acquainted with the ladies, Mr. Makc-It-Right will hold I r
Rountrce's, 703 F.. Ftroad, at a great salo of
Ladies' Shopping Bag
and Leather Noveltie;
ALL LADIES' SHOPPING RAGS AT ONE-THIRD OFF.
The articles included in this sale arc taken from the regular stock and placed on sale at thei
exceptionally low prices to demonstrate the value of Mr. Make-It-Right's principle?a SQUARE
I")LAI. to all. The following are a few of the items:
48c Table
Values to $1,50.
Library Sets,
Folding Drinking Cup
Picture Frames,
Jewel Boxes,
Pin Cases,
Photo Album*,
Flasks.
Collar Bags
Medicine ( uses,
Toilet Rolls.
89c Table
Values to $2.50.
Poker Sets,
Traveling Clock'.
Scissors Sets,
f oliar Bag?.
Picture Frame-.
Medicine Case?,
Flasks,
Jewel Boxe?,
Hat and Clothes Brushe
Odd Lots Ladies'
Shopping Bags
A wide variety of styles
bite* and colors: values up
S special Q9 1 Q
price <Jw.l /
A larcc lot' if White Shop?
ping Rafts. uwtcri.il- silk,
marquisette and crochet;
val ? up to $:.00; OQ
special price . (J / K.
$1.69 Table
Values to ?t oo.
Hat Brushes,
Clothes Brushes,
Clocks.
Flasks,
Bridge Set?,
Bridge Pads,
Library Set?,
Picture Frames,
Military Brushes,
Shaving Mirrors.
$3.60 Table
Values to $7.00.
Sterling Silver Picture
Frames,
Clocks,
Jewel Boxes,
Collar Bags.
Manicure Sets,
Scissors Sets,
Dressing Cases.
SEE WINDOW FOR OTHER SPECIALS
In order al?o to become better acquainted with hia many friends, Mr. Make-It-Righ- has prepared the
"Problem of the Squares"
ha; arranged to rive valuable prizes for the best answers. To enter the contest you must obtain Mr. Makc-It-Right's card at the store, 703 East Broad
Street, and ir.lvie it with your answer. Go to the store and ask for his catd-?it will be presented without charge and without obligation on your
part.
The problem is as follows: Arrange twelve matches in the form of FOUR perfect square
iove FOUR of these matches and so arrange them as to form THREE pedect squares
to m
thus formed
ust be comprised of the twelve original matches.
Rules of the Contest
Answers must clearly show the four matches used in the solution of the
problem, and a!?o must show the formation of the three squares.
All answers must include Mr. Make-It-Right's card, which may be
obtained without charge at the store, 703 East Broad Street. Your request
at the store is all that is necessary to obtain the card.
Cards must be properly tilled in as indicated?no answers considered
unless the card is included.
Contestants should m?kc sure that name and address are clearly marked
on answer.
Prizes will be awarded according to the originality of the answers?only
those prepared in a unique and striking way will be considered.
shown in the accompanying illustration. The problem is
All the four matches moved must be used, and the three squares
Prizes
First Prize?Roller Tray Trunk (value S15.00).
Second Prize?Suit Case (value 510.00).
Third Prize?Traveling Bag (value $5.001.
Fourth Prize?Lady's Shopping Bag or Gentleman's Wallet (value $3.00j.
For the next ten meritorious -answers one round-trip ticket to
Ocean View will be awarded. Tickets read over the Chesapeake and
Ohio Railway, the dobbte-track, dustlcss line.
Contest closes Wednesday, July 10th.
Read the conditions of the contest carefully, and when you have complied with them all mail your answer addressed as follows:
"THE SQUARE PROBLEM CONTEST" %
ROUNTREE'S 703 E.
St., RICHMOND, VA.
INSISTS NEW YORK
MUST NOT DOMINATE
Bryan Will Have Nothing to Do With Any Can?
didate Who Is Dependent On iYiurphy's
Delegation for Nomination.
Baltimore. Md.. Juno 30.?"I see no
reason why we should nut conclude the
convention to-morrow with the nomi?
nation of both s President and a
Vice-President." said W illiam J. Bryan
! late to-night. "The friends of thu
various candidates have fought out
their differences and, in their loyally
to the men of their choice, have con?
sumed more time than is usually dc
\cted to balloting. There is every rea?
son why tho progressives should get
together and Select a ticket."
Mr.-Bryan said he look It for grant?
ed that there was no chance for the
nomination of either Harmon, of Ohio,
or Underwood, of Alabama, whom he
designated as the choice of a reac?
tionary element In the party. He sug?
gested that If the convention could not
agree upon either Governor Wilson, of
New Jersey, or Speaker Clark, of Mis?
souri, an available matt to head tho
Pcket might be found In a list which
i lie furnished comprising the names of
Senator Kern, or Indiana; Senator-1
elect Ollle James, of Kentucky; Sena?
tor O'Gorman, of New York; Senator]
Culberson. of Texas, and Senator Ilnv-j
ner, of Maryland. Continuing Mr.,
Bryan said:
I "The antagonisms which have been'
aroused during the preliminary cam?
paign, antagonisms which ought not
tr. have been aroused, should not pre?
vent the coming together of delegates
upon some common ground.
"New York Is not necessary to a
nomination, and under the circum?
stances, should not be permitted, to dic?
tate the nomination. I do not mean
to say that the vote of New York
would vitiate a nomination if the can?
didate had. enough to nominate himj
without New York, for In that case the
pi rty would not be under obligations
16 Mr. Murphy for his nomination; but;
P Mr. Murphy furnishes the votes ne-|
cessary to carry the candidate across1
the line, the candidate i, ho accepts the
nomination under the circumstance:;
puts himself under obligations to Mr.1
Murphy and to the influences which
? speak through and control him. ami
I l contend that a candidate so oblig?
ed would r.ot appeal to the conrldon? o
of tho public and would not. if suc?
cessful at the election, be free to
nerve tho public with singleness of
purpose."
Would Not Have Dared.
I "There is not an aspirant for the
I nomination who would have daicl tu
' no out before the people Of any State
land say "I have the. promise of f'has.
j F. Murphy that he will deliver to me
ninety votes which, under the unit
j rule, aro in his control as soon as I
I have enough more to give n\e tho
necosary two-thirds.'
"I believe, therefore, that nil are
justified In refusing support to any
candidate who desires the New York
support, and Justified In withdrawing
support, if. nfter glvlnt; it. New York
should seek to add enough votes to
give thn candidate tue nomination
"We have number o favullahel men
i from whom to make the selection: a
' number of them are participating In
I this convention, and some are . ar.d:
[datos before It. If either Mr. Clark or
Mr. Wilson will announce his willing?
ness to rely entirely upon the pro?
gressive vote anJ his determination
not to accept the nomination. If given
under conditions which would obligate
him tu Mr. Murphy, there is no rea?
son' why tll<9 convention should not
agree on one of these, if the feeling
that has been aroused between the
two leading candidates Is such that
the progressive forces cannot agree
upon either, It ought to be easy to
agree upon some third person who has
not been n candidate or is net handi?
capped by animosities engendered or
by an adverse verdict at the Demo?
cratic conventions and primaries. I
will not discuss the relative merits of
the candidates now before the con?
vention who can be counted as pro?
gressive, and I take It for granted
that there is now no possibility of the
nomination of the two candidates.
Governor Harmon and Mr. Underwood,
who were the choice of the reac?
tionaries. I do not mean to be un?
derstood as saying that all who favor
these two are reactionaries, but wher?
he and Judge Harmon had strength
outside of their own localities, the
support Is to he explained, as a rule,
I by the reactionary tendencies of the
1 supporters.
"We have several persons taking
! part In this convention who have not
been placed in nomination and who ate
entirely worthy of consideration. Pen
ator Kern, of Indiana, has already re?
ceived the support of nearly fi.SOO.Ono
Democrats for the vice-presidency, and
since that time he has not only been
elected to the United States Pern'.e, btt^
has distinguished himself among h!:<
associates by the prominent part ho
has taken. lie Is the leader In the tight
against Senator Ixjrlmer. if there .an
be rio agreement upon nny of those now
bi ing balloted for. it ought to be easy
to compromise on a man like Senator
Kern.
James t? flood Timber.
"Congressman lames, our permanent
chairman, Is a national character, on*
Spend Fourth of July :tt West Point.
SOc round trip. Trains leave Rich
\ mond 9 A. M. and 4:30 P. M. Sea food
1 meals. Boat inc., Ii-hing.
SOUTHERN RIALWAY.
tb if July
REDUCED RATES
Vln
> HKS APHA KK AM? OHIO HAU, AVA Y.
Tickets sold from and to all station
July 3, :i and 4. Good until .inly s.
ROUND TRIP RATES TO SEASHORE:
Newport News. $3.00: -Old Point,
! Norfolk, ?3.48: Virginia Beach,
Three fast trains leave Richmond
:i A. St.. i - noon, i P. M.
I The Popular Route to the Coast.
I SI.5P KAt lllSIOX. JULY '*.
of the leaders of the House of Repre?
sentative and a progressive who lias
been in the forefront of the dslu since
1896.
"Senator O'Gormun, New York's mem?
ber of the committee on resolutions,
is a progressive who has given to his
State a distinction of which she has
been sadly in need; ho has combined a
high order of Intelligence and courage
with a sympathetic devotion to the
tights and interests o? tho common
people.
"In addition to these, we have Sen?
ator Culborson, of Texas, a man whos*>
I public .record 'would Commend hint
I to the progressives of ?11 parties, air*
II would add Senator Hayner, of Mary-,
land, after hearing his strong plea
before the resolutions committee in
[ favor of a progressiv? platform
These are but a few of the names
[ that might bo suggested.
"Surely with such a wealth of pres?
idential timber, we should have no
difficulty in nominating a winning tie
j ket.
"Just n word In regard to tue vice
j presidency. This office should not be,
i regarded lightly, nor should the se?
lection be made carelessly. No man
i is tit to bo tho vice-presidential riomi
I nee who is not equally worthy to be
i the nominee for President. Vlce-Pres
| Ident should be selected from those
available for the presidency, und he
! should be In harmony with the pres
i Idenftal candidate on all public ques
tlons and on the fundamental prih
! i lpl( s which determine the bias and
' tendencies of men.
I "In submitting the above views, I
DEATHS
HATCHER?Died, June 1, 1?12, after
a protracted lllne&s of several
months, DAN I Fl. HATCHER, In his
nJnelPeth year, only son o>f Beth
Hatcher and Elizabeth Dlgon. H<
died in the faith of the Episcopal
Church.
The funeral services were conduct?
ed :>y the ltev. Frank Str. ngfellow,
former rector of Emanua] Church.
At his own special request. h?s was
purled at tho <d<l homestead by the
side of his mother and father.
In lSr.S he married Miss Davinfo
Harris, a daughter of Hilary Harris
and - Hobsoh. To this union
there trero no children. They lived
very haipplly about five years, when
death separated them. His nieces.
Mrs. M; A. Bracket! and Miss JJzzle
Wat kins, and his nephews. J. M.
WS'tkln*. Charles Henry Watklhs, Of
Powhatan county, and McD. Wltt
klns. of Charlotte. N. C, were with
him during his last Illness.
In i513 Mr. Hatcher graduated
from William and Mary College with
rated and of n strong researchftll
distinction. Although highly edu
mllld, he had no aspirations for pub?
lic honors: of a domestic nature, he
v. as contented to live a quiet life. In
constant communion with the beau?
ties of nature. Truly a Virginia gen?
tleman Of the old type. As a slave
owner, very klr?l and considerate
ever watchful of the comfort and
welfare of his slave: ever ready to
lend a-sistanc* to thoso ir. distress.
He v is the very soul of honor, not
knonr'nnr ffar. either moral or phy?
sical; always had 'i.-> highest regard
for ladles. He left a lnvge estate,
known as Monticello. On th.'s ho
was born and bred M>T\ W
?ROHJtjWXi?Died. Sunday, Juni 3f).
Iftl?. nt 11 West Franklin Street.
8Ai\rt7r5Tj T. BOT T.INC
Funeral Will take place TUKsDAV.
July ?. I o'clock P M? frem F.ben
eser B*ptl?H Church
MefTI.I/^TTOiT?r>!ed. nt Quite Hail, [p'l
PeiWhalbsp emintv, Va.. OFfkP.r.i: I.
eldest child of Frsr.l: J, a-nd A' er T.
McCuVlrMigh, n*red six venrs.
Puner.il notice later. i
recognize. Unit 1 speak merrj ??
Individual, but I nin not HailWay
ested than the candidates Jtwt.
In the nomination of n wir Ex. Sun.
and In tho prosecution of, ?
ful campaign, it is a ,ki.cx??
hour, and we shall dlsqorfolk Old Ptl
who sent us here If we*. L'vlilti,
ure up to the occasion.,'fo1*1. N. New?.
_. *w?. Old Point.
pordouavllle,
-hclibg. .Natural
orgai
Incln'tl, Chicago.
? ucltinutl. IVvlll?.
?T Loeil fron?
i K frota
GAMP
- ? *y
Lit 4i
Annlston. Ala., June 30.?Mok
-0u mechanics nnd laborers, work,..
under tho direction of United State
Army officers, win put Uio linlsblrt,
touches on Camp Peltus Tiere, whet
State troops from seven Souther,
states will be put through their sum
mer manoeuvres for a month begin?
ning July C The camp site is tlu
same as that occupied by ttie army ot
15,000 mobilized hero during tho Span?
ish-American ..nr. and, according ti
army men, is one of the most Idea
locations In the country.
When the Alabama, North an?
South Parollnn and Tennessee mill
tlatnen arrive hero the latter part o
this week they will find a modor;
town site awaiting them. Everything
will bo In readiness for the more thai
6,000 soldiers, except the pitching o:
tents. Streets will be laid out ain
ditched. Kitchens, -bath housos ah<
other necessary buildings will bi
erected and water and electrlctt;
ready for use. The details assignee
to the Ii ist period of manoeuvre wort
Include the Third Infantry, Houti
Carolina; Third Infantry, North Caro?
lina; Second Infantry, Alabama; First
land Third Infantry, Troop 13, Cavalry.
.Company, Blgna) corps and ambulance
j and hospital corps, all from Tennes?
see. In addition, there will bo l.?Ot
United states soldiers, composing tht
Seventeenth infantry from Fort **We
I Phorson and tho Eleventh Cavalr>
I from Fort Oglethropc.
Tho various lOmrap.nJs also wll
brink; about 1,100 head of hotses and
mules for work In camp and ma
I noouvros.
AfTer the first of next week, prac?
tice marches, sham battle and skirm?
ish work will be tho order of tht
day. Plans are being prepared fot
the practice marches to extend sevoi
to ten miles In all directions fron
camp. \
For Inlauts and fihildreu.
The Kind You Have Always Bough!
Signature of
Low Fares July *
' Via .Norfolk, find Western Railway.
Excursion tickets at greatly reduo
rates will be sold on July 3, 3 and
good until July ?. 1912, from lit
pond to all stations on the Norf;
and Western Railway, and to prltt
pa! points In the South Example!
round trip fares; Norfolk, I3.li>;t.yi|
but .. ?.v?i; Virg'nla Vleach, $.1.90.
e'al excursion u Nci-folK. Vlri
Peach and Ocean \*lew on Jill
leaving lt:.?hni?ti(, 8 to A. M, r ?
? nwt sine- day from Norfolk, 7.41
, Jl.60 round trip.

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