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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, July 29, 1912, Image 4

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Business Office.s:c b. Mala Str
fcouth lllehmonrt.uu;| sir
)'etcr?burt )lur<au....!Oa N*. Sycamore Stl
kynchburs Bureau.115 Elfftita fc'tr
BT MAIL On? Six Three
POS1UGE PAID Year Mo?. Mo?.
I>ol!y with Sunday.|6 CO UOO 11.58
Dally without Sunday_ 4 <?} 1.08 1.0O
t-unday edition only. 2.00 LCO .60
Miik:/ (Wednesday). l.oj .58 .Si
By Times-Dltpatch Carrier Dcllvtry Ser?
vice Id Richmond (and suburbs) and Pa
trrstiurg ? One \Ve< k
Dally with Sunday.l? Cent?
Dally without Sunday.so cents
r -nday only . a ui.;j
Inttred January 2."i IMS, at RltJitnoi
., a* second-class matter u'nde*/ uc;
itr<?? of March 5. 1S79.
MONDAY, JL"L.Y 29, 1!
Tho majesty of tho law has again
been vindicated. For the life of the
innocent man whose blood without
cause ho took, Claude Alien must give
his life, following Ills father Into tliv
deaihhouse. He must pay the forfeit
ol the murderer.
The conviction of Claude Allen must
pi i] je of the State. The verdicts In
th* l'loyd and Claude Allen cases hot
only command tnc commendation of
ponwealth. but gain also the Just ad?
miration of the pi >plC of the couti
high ahd'so honorable a record of strict
lawless punishment of lawlessness \i
practically unknown in this State; Jusi
dispatch, and without defeat th..
cannot escape the conseciuencefj of his
hatf r.o parallel in cold-blooded and
tmreason'ng atrocity, 't also has had
n i parallel In the switt bring to bar
i f the Inhuman brutes who were! re>
the record Is the escape of two of the.
rrteh who are concerned; bui t:.e law
ihe Claude Allen conviction nc
mutates credit to Virginia Justice, 1
cause the opinion was prevalent
many places that the convlct'o?
J .. yd Alien would bo cansldei
enough punish lent for the . Ijs, e
that ..is successors in the prlsont
box would bo let down with comp
ntively light imprisonment. Not
each man la being tried on Iiis o
participation in the crime, and to ei
majti i: n.etei but Just puitlsnm
?without reference to other cases. 1
let?si that these two convictions \
i. ..oh will be lasting, for they aj
t... end of fetidism and the aiiuoi
' nation of the law of the clan to
law of tho land. Mountaineers
always flee, but hereafter they \
choose to be fr'ee under the law.
A SCHEDt l.l. lv t OMMt Mil .
viwrtnco. Mass., is an Industrial
in, unity which has been developij?u
connection with the woolen and
rsted goods manufacturing Indus
Slhce worsted fabrics'superseded
olc.-i cloths in popularity, tins N w
gland city has become the most
lily specialized worsted goo?s nun
iotiirlng centre In the Unite.! States.
?:v than otic-fourth ol the total
ouht of capital in tho country tri?
tt U In worsted mills has been
EC-corrrttrB? of%...tlle city are Wi rsti I
11 op?rariVes,. The other Industrial
noii goods mills. Tho community
erefore, is pre-eminently a lurtji
alle on.-, devoting its activities ai
ist exclusively to tlie production o
irstid and woolen cloths, lnclden
ly, It Is also the centre of the ac
itics Of tho American Woultn Com
Industrial char.
der the present tariff
the wage-earners In w
entirely engaged In
such fabrics. V.'c
been told that the
rLis.es and maintains
standard of living. E
therefore find In Lai
earner, secure from the compctltl
the products' of the cheap la hi
Burope, should l?e earning sufi
to shelter, clothe, nourish ai . i
his family, provide them \r\Vh v
?nine recreations arid ftl - | lai
to generally maintain a stands
living in accordance with Ami
Unfortunately for the worke
J.??. ua weil as for the II
Mean party, the Bureau of Labor
found no such favorable conditions.
Instead ..f the tariff protecting the
woolen and worsted mill operativ,?
against the pauper labor of Europe,
was ascertained that the textUo
:i.the. chief beneficiaries of bur
protective system, had displaced the
native American mill workers by
; la ing them in competition with re?
cent Immigrants oc low standards
frpm Southern and Eastern Europe.
The rates of pay offered by these
found to bo too low to enable U mar- ?
lied male operative to support rtln ]
family on ah Independent basis. I!
wile or mothui was forced to ent< r .
the mills to supplement, with hi r
scanty wages, the meagre earnings ot
ad: to the family Income by crowd
Ing a large number of boarders or
lay .'.own a normal form of family
gtstlon and bringing about living ar- '
range ments which are unsanitary and .
uns?tiiti'act?ry. Children enter the
mills us soon as they reach tne le- '?
gal working age. In other words, the'
highly protected Industries of LaW
ing ago within their grasp before a
wage can be realized which will main- '
. ??
lifo. The average weekly coinings of!
nn.re than 21,000 operatives ivjs cbly
JS.76. One fathlly with three children '
111 able to v.-mli was found to Be sub- ,
slating on the husband's w. ikly
tec,ted commuhity. On the other hand I
i1; com?
panies while exploiting the Wagb
earner have simultaneously rubbed the:
consumer by raising, through the bid
of the tariff, the price ,,f clothing. j
In order to make the circle full and
complete, they also, by means of their i
swollen, tariff-derived profits, have'
iloatcd watered stock of their com?
panies and disposed of It to tile In- ;
vesting public. When a suggestion Is j
made to reduce the custom's duties
on woolen and worsted goods, they 1
hold up their hands In dismay ana 1
have "conservative'' Congressmen make I
long constitutional arguments against |
interference with these stock Issues
on the ground that they are "vested ?.
The fraud, the Sham and the hypo- |
crisy ot the protective system, m .
forcibly represented by the Lawrence:
report, cannot be continued. The :
Commissioner of Labor states that
conditions In other Now England tex-'
tile manufacturing centres are tue!
same as In Lawrence. He might have]
added, had it been within the scope ,
of his study, that the Lnwronci sit- !
nation Is but typical of the dcplor- j
able industrial conditions which t lie
protective tariff system has produced.
These facts are now known to the
American people. They hnvo alrendy j
repudiated the Iniquitous Payne-Aid- |
rich high tariff law of the Republl- |
i an party. After next Novelnbi r, they I
will enter Into full control of the j
? ????eminent und re-establish the Dem- ?
ocratlc doctrine of natural trade re?
lations, abolish special privilege, ob- j
tain equality of oppornTiTTly In bus!- |
ncss and Industrial pursuits and sc.-j
The play-going season will open In I
short time. Already signs are not ?
anting that Richmond will enjoy a
Uer dramatic year than ever before. I
le Academy Is being remodelled to
:CP step with the growth und Im- i
:' n of the city. The prospect
?:? the higher ( lass of vaudeville en-I
rtnlnment Is excellent. Encouraging I
iports from oitsldo recognize that
ichmond is a paying city for the best
pes of the ,liama. All In all those
Tio believe that the theatre offers one
le In the complex aspects of modern
fo ns well i.s giving esthetic enjoy- J
lent have fust ground for pleasant'
It !s pertinent at this time when!
., bookings for tiie year are being j
lade to point out that Richmond-1
?ants tie b(rsl plriyfl of the b'g man-i
ortlnenl lb rep< : thttt Richmond will
rltic "f the Ami 'lean Mat izlnc ad
The trouble too frequently has been
with the plays themselves, and the
? ? h
y to discover that they havo
in Otno and money. The mov
ing picture. Is the more amusing and
much cheaper.
Richmond is both by location and
prestige a place for good plays, it
?fters a convenient break on the long
jump toward the South and West. The
community Itself and tho surrounding
territory are eager to see tho now
productions, and willing to support
fine acting. Full houses should wol- !
come the best companies for three or
four-day engagements. The managers |
win help Richmond, and Incidentally j
themselves, by furnishing this kind of j
dramatic ? m< rtulnment.
phi i-.v w j !.t high r.
Congratulations to Miss Cora Hlncs,
who carried Julius IClbcl, who ac?
costed her on the street, to the First
Roilce Station! She did just what she j
should have done, and pity .Us that
more cr her six do not do the same!
thine H they did, they would do a
great deal toward rlddtng Richmond
of the tribe who loiter, leer and accost; !
n tribe over whom the authorities!
do not seem to have any control, arid
who Increase every day. Miss Hlnes'3
course ealied for somo little courage,
btu she disposed of the case In a
most womanly manner when she turn- '
ed her unwelcome escort over to the
police Instead of freezing him with
a look "r hurrying on. When she i
??wore nut a warrant for Julius K'btl ;
she adopted preventive measure that i
will deter a good many of the masher
kind from accosting women upon the,
BtrCets of Richmond. If only some l
more of her kind will do as she did,'
the city will he much better off.
Not the least significant point In this I
case is the fad that Miss Hlr.es whs
standing a? Blghth and liro.id Streets !
T|tat particular place is the Imme?
morial preserve of the genus mash2r.
rhero iliey assemble 'n convention
every day and every night, and the
woman who passes lhat way has oft. a J
to run a gauntlet of meaning smiles
.".nd insulting stares. There the mash-;
eis of Richmond loiter. sec-kink':
whbhi they may accost and entice. '
There are to be found the young tel- >
lows who, without visible means of
support, flount their flashy apparel.!
On many nights they practically
obstruct (he streets for several!
blockt. They go about their,
only business with little molesta?
tion. Even small girls In Knee frocks
arc not secure from their evil atten?
The masher plague ought to e
broken up. The police can do a great
deal by strict and unrelenting vigi?
lance, but a few more Miss lllneses
can come nearer exterminating the I
prdsittc tribe.
( i.\m mim, Tili: CO.XSOIER.
The daya of the ultimate consumerj
r.re numbered. Soon ho will be so ul?
timate that he will cease to be a con-'
sunior. In a last mad endeavor to beatj
the tai iff exactions ?nd the octupl
trusts. Nature has rescinded her stern-j
est a'nd most universal law. In trying,
to follow tho instinct for self-preser?
vation mou and women are starving
themselves to death in order to keep;
tillve. Hearken to thcto plain words
from 'uie Agostlno Levahzlh, who re?
cently fasted thirty-one days under tho
observation of the Carnegie Labora?
tory of IVoxbury, Mass.
"I am of the opinion that man can!
lose fiO per cent, of his normal body
weight without uny risk of death or
damage to his health; and I hope to
establish this fact sclentlcally In my
next experiment fast." Hut this me-'
tl.d of beating tho beef trust la noil
without drawbacks. Agostlno warns!
individuals against "h'aphazzard fast-,
Ing" because altiiougli he proceeds
with t!.. strictest scientific care ho has
been "four times on the brink of thoj
brave'" and his wife: lias been twiooj
imperilled. Such fasilng exceeds the;
spei ?? llmil It partakes too much of'
t!.. dry humor of the story about the.
aged negro who was teaching his mule
to without food by gradually re-!
duclng the daily ration. On the very;
day he succeeded in making the mule,
self-perpetuating, the beast lucohstd-l
ei itely died. The moral Is not to gain
\Vo ddmire the Insidious device by!
which tin Carnegie Laboratory is tty-'
t i make the poor man's end* meet.'
!i ought te make most anybody's endsj
mi et for the excellent reason that j
would ho nothing In between,
n manifestly reduces the cost of 11V-1
>:..? by ll'O per cent., which Is more than!
even the Hi publican platform promises..
But a 40 per cent, man can hardly he
?tt interesting or beautiful speciment,
even with his ends meeting like a
hoop, II couldn't support himself, or
..:.> of tho trusts. Ho would const!-j
tue almost a living example of biting
It Is nose of: to spite his face. His.
wife would be a deplorable spectacle,
with 60 ptr cent, of extraneous ma?
terial to iritis her tip ;?? standard. Her
timber would bo spoiled along with!
hci Id ks ..u.i she would probably nag
[ gCstloil. ll is a half measure. If the
Cost of living has to be pursued so
high that a man becomes n mere pro
! longed shadow, the job had better be
done in workmanlike style with strych?
nine, and the npkei p of the other id
per cent, abolished.
The Kansas City couple who are tuk
lng a honeymoon in a balloon will
I five to come down t'o earth Just like
The girl wiio captured a "masher'
evidently believes In swatting ih<> fly.
Every dollar contributed to the V\'!l
The verdicts in the All.
should convince the world
I reality of ' Virginia Justice,"
OntheSpui of the Moment
By Roy K. Moulton
The Regular Kollow?
Tho Regular Fellow Is oim who Kin
When everything gbos dead wrong;
Kin snillo with a smile that's tree
from all guile
And tinker up some sort of song.
The Regular Keller kin whistle a
When things seem to be breaking
He tries tc be happy with what ho
hus got.
Forgetting what he might have had.
The Regular Fell, r don't talk all the
Like rattlebrained fullers all do.
Rut when ho says sonv tiling just make
up your mind
It's something worth llstehln' to.
Tho Regular Felle: don'l tell what he's
Or big things he's going to do soon.
He Jjiist goes and bus 'cm and keeps
his mouth .
His secrets he t. to the moon. j
The Regular- Fei!? r has no time to |
And dig Into othi r folks' ground. j
For small village scandal he cares not;
a whoop.
He pastes no got lp around.
The Regular Feller ' peaks well of his
Or else lie says j olhing at all.
There's no room : t riibblsh or Junk;
in his mind,'
No room for the thoughts that ar<s:
Regular Fell
d brag that
when you're
all quit,
il stand hy ;
not slap your
ilways your
le and other
?l<- Ahtmr.
? lurt, kin look;
cktle is climin'
sy that he kin
co for an hour;
ihy record be- !
lor the presl
ne before hel
iccot'dlug t? I n
No feller, not <??. ?
istIce of the Supi ?
d'gnifWl when his tu
over his collar beh
Lent 11 ige ins i
sit on a barbed wire ? ?
end u half.
Tf a feller hasn't pot
fore he enters the , -
dency, he. gen'ally
gets through.
It is Just gettin" so that a feller kin
amount to something In this world [
without bavin" got bis education by
the blaze of a pine knot In a log cabin.
It always pays a feller to know how
to say "No." especially In leap year
What has become - f the old-fashion- ;
ed gal who used lb think It nor duty
to help mother wash the dishes?
There Ifl hardly an Inventor or a poet j
In this country who d estl't know how
to trim cuffs with a pair "f shears.
Thlnss are getti..' '.oiler In this
country right alone but the Ultimate
Consumer hasn't found !t out yet.
There may he a barkeep In this coun- j
try who hasn't got a ;^r<-a t vocabulary
of slangi but Hank Tumms says he;
has never met one. Therefore there,
ain't no suck animal.
Deacon Pringle makes his twenty
two-year-bid son wear knee pants onco:
a year so he kin take him to tho clr-.
The A11.Chump Unll Team.
We have been asked to search through
history and to nam-i an all-star ball
team, one that would be the champion
of champions. We have done so and,
after spending considerable time on th0
matter, name the following team:
Umpire?'Jud is tscarlot.
Manager?Charles Frohman.
R< porters?Ananias nnd Dr. Cook.
Pitcher and Captain?Napblean Dona-j
Catcher?The Duke of Wellington, i
First Rase?William the Conqueror.
s, cond bast Samson?
Third base?Hercules.
Shortstop?Tom Thumb, the .'hortest;
stop known.
Out lie: : -Mi rcury, Tarn O'Shahtcr and i
Paul Revere.
Voice oi the People
St Oceanian nod Sunday School Teacher.
To the Editor of The Tlmes-plspatch: j
Sir.?Thc. writer la not a resident of.
the Third Congreslonal District, hence
can vote for in ? Ii r Captain .John Lamb
nor Hon. A. .1. Montague; yet as a Vir- j
glntan who
In politic. I
Lamb Is ' ;
tho offlCi
Ingly refers t
Ing "speed
For several
thy Privileg,
class combo
a certain Rl
SVes in fairness, even
must protest thai Mr.
?tfill of the dignity of
iv holds when lie slight
Mr. Montague as tnak
10 Sunday schools.
? i rs past It has been
to attend a Sunday school
?d of men. which meets In
nil church. The aver,
age attendance throughout the year is
In excess ,,f 100, and upon the rolls
arc many of ... beat Citizens in the
community, Tho teacher of the class
Is a most talented layman, and In his
absence Rome o-.e, either a minister
or layman, usually not a member of the
class, Is r. , ? ti i to take the place
icher. Recently Mr.
iled to teach one Sun?
ns might have been
: i mi n cement provoked
However, on the ap
mornlng. when Mr.
io his duty, and with
the Comment tl it for nearly fourteen
i-enrs of h!:i- life he had taught a Sun
iay school cla s. proceeded to elucidate
the lesson- i repeat, that when ho
arose to his duty on this fair Sunday
morning, not oi ? of the l-'u mon who
of the absent
Montague Was li
day morning, u
expected, thc
some comment
. Montague- ,-;i ose
Ahe Martin
I Lafe Bud refused two good situs,
itions ytslerda: l' accept a position. As
jlong as th' people are afraid o" hurtin
jl>ublness they'll never rule.
By John T. McCutcheon.
[Copyright! 1912: By John T. UoCuUbaea.]
" r>!J you really think I wat c strange little boy, papa?"
listened to Ms discourse could have od-1
yersely criticised a single word Ii?!
spoke. The theme of t!:o lesson was
love, ar.d by logical reasoning and In I
simple yet elegant lung tag..- the teacher
deeply Impressed in.i class with this
parable. 1 particularly recall the ex- |
Pression that "Love haB no Imperative
mood": It is a sentiment that must
spring from the heart.
Captain Lamb cannot afford to refer.
slightingly to the efforts Mr. Mull- [
tague when the latter engages In such i
worthy efforts to advance the cause of i
a religion which means so much to |
hiimrniity. Certainly no intelligent dt- j
Izeri will think the less of Mr. Montague i
by reason of his teaching a Sunday
school class. VI HC IN IAN. I
Richmond, July 2<",, ]d 12.
Tribute lo Judge Witt.
To the Editor of The Times-Dispatcn: j
Sir.?Having known the lato Judge
Sam writ for fbrty-flva years. 1 de?
sire to say a few words about the
lamented Judge. 1 considered him a j
most Impartial ar?r! upright Judge, a
man of strl l< st Integrity and one of :
the most honorable gentlemen 1 ever I
knew. He was a kind and good man
arid highly thought of by both rlcn
and poor; by those In exalted places
as well as by the humblest citizen.
For a man to have all ihe.se good '.
qualities of heart and heart Is no small
thing, and I desire to recorvj these,
the sincere expression of my kdmlra- ;
tlori and regard for Judge Witt, ]
whose ability as n lawyer, impartiality
as a Judge, and whose good deeds
among the pc-opU. Will long be re- '
membered and cherished by the cltl-,
i aens of Richmond. A FRIEND,
.Virginia sleeps: Beneath her heart
,Th,. soil with heroes' blood Is red:
From mountain crest to ocean wave
j No pine tut marks a patriot's grave.
Vtrglnla dreams; and hears again
Th< mighty tread of valiant men.
.Whose names and needs Fame safely
And in her dream she smiles?ka.l
Weeps. i
Virginia. Wake! Thou slumberest long.'
About thee powera of darkness throng i
And trample In their brutish runt
The jewels of thy heritage.
Cupidity, with Itching hand.
:(a.i loosed tio- portuls of thy land I
To sordid lust. Fur shameful gold
,The rights and lives of mCti are sold.
Ambition stalks with brazen faco
And at the council takes the place
Of ancient right. The, pander raile.
And on the light the beacon falls.
Virginia, wake! It Is the dawn,
l ut all thy beauteous armor on.
..hake thy proud spear and drive 't
I Virginia, rise! Thine hour Is come.
A Woman of Nth Power.
To the Editor Of The Times-Dispatch: |
Sir.?You mention In your editorial,
to-day Format's famous theorem, it
may Interest your readers to learn j
B in, thing further about Format and|
his theorem. I
l"e,-r.- <!?? Fermat was a lawyer of]
Toulouse. France, lie was uLo one of
the greatest mathematicians. Ho was
torn In I60l and dUvl In 1065.
He left two theorem". The lesser tvnn
j solved by several men. but the greater
one remained unsolved until not longi
since, -vvh.-n It was reported that a
lady teacher In New York had demon-J
strafed the theorem. Her work, so'
I It was reported, had been examined by
professors of mathematics In Cornell,
Chicago, and also In Berlin University.
They declared that she had solved the
problem. This lady preferred to ro
rialn Incognito until the G?ttingen
University has decided the matter, for
with that university restj the delorm
j Inntion of the matter under tho la-quest
I of professor rani Wolfskehl, of Darm
l Stadt Unlvorslty, who having failed to
? solve the problem, left his entire es?
tate, valued at $25,<. be given as 1
prize to the one who would solve it.
I if. as It Is believed, thli lady has
I solved It. she will not only receive this
I handsome prize, but will make her
I name, when It is revealed, immortal.
I This formidable theorem at first glance
j aDC'Cars Somewhat Innocent. It Is:
" The Elim of the Nth power of two poi
live Integers cannot . ? ? an Nth now
for any value of N except 2."
Judge Samuel B. Witt
Judge Samuel R. Witt, for more
than twenty years presiding over the!
Hustings Court of Richmond, died at!
the Hot .Springs on Friday, aged sixty
one year.-,. He hud tor months . e n
111 of a complication of diseases, and
for some wevka small hope of his
recovery has. been warranted by the
developments of the euae. Prior to!
his elevation to the bench. Judge Witt j
was for several years an attorney for'
Commonwealth, and prior thereto had
been a member of the House ?l Dele
Kates. His record and ltie universal!
testimony of his associates accord in|
commending h's judicial service and!
his Integrity and fidelity.
It la rare that a jurist possesses .;.e
same combination of judicial ability!
and wide popularity, but Sam VV'tt,
as his thousands of friends refei'rod
to him. combined both. A delightful!
companion, charming raconteur and
genial ussoMute. widely known for ids!
bonhom'c, he knew no friends or foc-s j
when he ascended the bench and was |
a stern and dignified official, yet with- j
at kindly and considerate. Possessing,
the embonpoint of a Jolly friar, l.ts
appearance did not belle him, for hai
way a good fellow In any company, In
the sense that he enjoyed ami pro?
mpted good fellowship. No mar. w.i.i
fonder of il guod story and few could
tell one with better effect. While prob?
ably not entitled to bo classed as a
great Jurist, he was a line criminal
court Judge and a man of consider?
able erudition, both In the domain of
law and of general literature. Big
hearted and tender, ho was sympa?
thetic as well as Just and was gener?
ous and kindly and lovable. He had
his faults, of course, but those who
knew htm best admired and appre?
ciated him most and mlnlm'zed his
defects. His death will cause persona!
sorrow to thousands who knew him
and welcomed bis appearance In any
group. Though rarely equipped by
temperament and disposition for po?
litical life, his life work In the main
lay along lines separated therefrom,
and In deft-rnnce to ?.hc ethics of his
profession and his Judicial post, he
held aloof therefrom, lie had been ef?
fective and successful whenever In his
earlier life lie aspired to elective of?
fice. As a public speaker he war,
graceful and eloquent and appealed
to the enthusiasm of his hearers.?
Danville Register.
1 Judge Samuel R. Witt who died at
Hot Springs yesterday, was an ablu
Jurist. For many years ho presided
[ over the Hustings Court of Richmond
I in a manner that won him eminent
distinction. He was essentially tin,
judicial temperament?calm, fair, fear?
less and conscientious. His too.
I the alert, penetrating, and well poised
I mind; ami above all, his the earnest
I industrious, zealous, consecration to
1 the behests of an Important pnhl'c
! station. Certainly Judge Witt's record
on tho bench extending back more
I than two decades, and uninterrupted
I throughout that time, entitles h'm to
bo held In grateful memory by tho
people whom ho served, and tho citi?
zenship of tho entire State.
Considered apart from his dls
Itlnguished professional attainments
I and enviable public career. It may be
said we believe In all truth that few
nun In the State attracted anil held
a larger circle of friends than trie
; now dead Richmond Jurist. II" was
lovable and much beloved; and so.
because being a warm-hearted, gener?
ous, high-minded gentleman. He
radiated the kindly feeling. His
presence alone seemed to generate
good will and pleasant mood and
happy sentiment He bore with hljn
always that gentle courtesy wh'eh Is
I horn of good breeding and noble in?
stinct and love of fellow man. Thun
he captivated those with whom he
came In contact, and held them as
his devoted friends by many hundred
fold. Truly his death will bo much
lamented Truly It Is distressing t
think that tr.'s high-type ot Virginia
is no more, and that in his gotn
away, the State has sustained a vr:e\
ous loss Indeed.?Lynehburg S< ws.
tldcrmcn Will luthdrlite Erection di
I n \r? llulldlnaa.
The Board of Aldermen is called to
meet to-morrow night at 9 o'clock
Immediately following the special meet*
lug of ti:e Common Council, to act
on the resolutions providing for tha
erection of two new public school build?
ings, for which plans ;.a\e been pre?
pared under iupervls'on of the City
School Board. I'll ere is no objection
to - ither resolution, both having tne
approval of the Committee on Finance,
I 'a its they could not be adopted on
the night they were Introduced both
Were tabled at t!.._- last meet'ng. Th?
f ut resolution provides $liU,0C<l for
hew Bellevuo School, to be erected on
the Van i-ev.- property, approving the
Plans of Carneal ,t Johnson, and di?
recting the C'ty acl.ooi Board to call
. i iottipetll'V0 bids from contractors.
The other approves -.he plans of
Charles M. Robinson and the btJ of the
vVlbo Granite Coinpany for the new
Sidney Schoo!, to be erected on Bever?
ly Street at a Cost of $S0,0?0.
To finance the two appropriations
the C- .unittee on K'huhce 'a author?
ized t'. make ? temporary loan of s: |o,
? the general treasury to bo reim?
bursed Lit some later time by the Issuu
bonds covering the cost f the two
The Common Council Is called for
8:30 o'clock to-morrow night to act on
the Broad Street paving contract. The
Committees on Streets, Water and
Printing and Claims are on the calen?
dar for to-night
se\en Knights of the Bond Landed In
< ounty .lull in Twiity-Four Hours.
The hobo reason Is on In full swing
as is Shown by the growing collection
In the County Jail. The dog days al?
ways revive the wanderlust, accord?
ing to the officers, and riders of tho
bumpers de luxe Increase regularly
with the rlso of the thermometer.
Every day lust week L.rought two or
Ihn ? additional knights of ite rond
to the county roof. Up to midnight
last night at least seven wanderers
had been rounded up by the county
polli e in the preceding twenty-four
William Crawloy and John Carter,
Colored residents of Pulton, were ar?
rested yesterday by County Officers
Wilson Seay and Jacob Caul, charged
with shooting bones on t!ie public
highway contrary to the peace und
dignity of th. Commonwealth. Deputy
Sheriff Garnett exhibits the hones
which are yellow and show signs of
veteran use. The negroes will be given
a hearing to-day.
Little Girl Beta On Trulii and
( mir? May Uphold
Wellsville, O.. July 2S.?Stella Call,
aged ten, did not like her stepmother,
so she saved her pennies until she had
$2.SO. This was yesterday, when she
took her savings, bought a half-faro
liehet to Steuhenvllle, then took a
Street car to Bast Liverpool, where she
went to her own mother. Mrs. Fred
Brown. Her parents were divorced^
and the court gave the girl to her*
father. Now Stella says she will stay,
and the court has granted her that
permission until a final decision is
rendered this. week.
National State and;
City Bank i"
Btchmond. Virginia,
?ollclts Your Account.
Capital. ?t.miO.OOO. Surplus, 8U00 (
Best by Test for forty years.

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