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Title: Evening Truth Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 312 items from Evening Truth, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 18 June 1887

NUMBER 16. LOCAL MATTERS. ITEMS OP INTEREST PICKED TODAY. SPECIAL NOTICE. Mr. William H. Sampson, at the Co-operative K. of L. Store, Manchester, is authorized to receive subscriptions and advertisements for The Truth. WHAT TO 1)0 Persons leaving the city to spend the summer can have The Evening Truth mailed to them for twenty-live cents a month, postpaid. SMALL TRUTHS. This day has been a scorcher. Few people slept well last night on account of the extreme heat. General Bradley T. Johnson is In the city to-day. The first new wheat from Virginia was sold in Baltimore for SI a bushel. General James C. Hill, Railroad Commissioner, returned to the city to-day. The markets were well supplied this morning, and vegetables were down two or more points. Judge Gideon Camden, of West Virfinia, who has been in the city for a few ays, left this morning. The jollification at Richmond College last night was, as is usual at the closing of the session, a big success. Reed De Vana, a colored residen...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 18 June 1887

THE TRUTH. Published EVERY EVENING (except Sunday) by THE" TRUTH PUBLISHINC COMPANY. Offices: 1316-18 Franklin Street. Subscription Rates: Sally, one year $3 SO " six months 178 " three months 100 WClty delivery by carriers at SIX CENTS per week. |®"For Advertising Rates apply at the office. Entered at the Richmond (Va.) ;postofflce as seoond-class matter. Saturday Evening, June 18, 1887. THE FLAGS. The racket about flags is a senseless thing. What on earth the Southern States of the American Union can do with a lot of old rubbish that a junk-shop cannot utilize is more than the busy world can see. A HINT FLUNG OUT. "It has been said that it is the man who does another a wrong who never forfives or forgets. The wronged man often eartily forgives. We cannot but be reminded of this saying when we see the malignant indignation which has been manifested In the Northern States on account of the order recently issued (since countermanded) for the return to the several States of the battle...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 18 June 1887

THE TRUTH. Saturday Evening, June 18, 1887. MONEY-LINED GARMENTS. Mr. Bevens's Valuable Test and Mr. ' Nolen's Desirable Trousers. [New York Herald, 16th.] Mrs. Priscilla Bevens, who so nearly escaped suffocation from gas at the Occidental Hotel, was still very weak yesterday, but the Sisters at St. Vincent's Hospital decided to Inform her of her husband's death, which occurred at the hospital Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Bevens received the news very calmly. She said perhaps it was better that his pain was over, as he had suffered for years with lung troubles. Mrs. Bevens requested the Sisters to look after her husband's property. This consists of a large pocketbook filled with greenbacks and bills of exchange, sewed into the lining of his vest, and rows of twenty dollar gold pieces sewed into little cloth sacks attached to the vest lining. The trousers were also lined with $20 gold pieces, and Mrs. Bevens's skirt, as well as other garments of the two old people, were loaded down with $...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 18 June 1887

THE TRUTH. Saturday Evening, June 18, 1887. AFRICA AND HER CHILDREN. An Address by a Native of the Dark Continent. [Baltimore San, 17th.] Rev. P. H. A. Braxton celebrated the eighth anniversary of his pastorate at Calvary Baptist church, corner Biddle street and Park avenue, last night. The church was beautifully decorated with flowers. There were about four hundred persons present, with a large number of the Sunday-sehool scholars, who were dressed In white and conducted the musical part of the exercises. On the platform were seated Rev. Dr. Weaver, and Rev. W. A. Brown, of the Presbyterian Church, Rev. A. G. Reid, Baptist missionary to Bocokos Deltor, South America, and Rev. Prof. J. Augustus Cole, of Soudan, West Africa. Rev. Dr. Weaver made a short address, and Introduced Prof. Cole, who delivered an interesting address on " Africa and Her Children." Mr. Cole is about 38 years of age, medium size, of black complexion, possessing the characteristic African nose, lips and head, wi...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 20 June 1887

NUMBER 17. LOCAL MATTERS. ITEMS OF INTEREST PICKED TO-DAY. SPECIAL NOTICE. Mb. William H. Sampson, at the Co-operative K. of L. Store, Manchester, U authorized to receive subscriptions and advertisements for The Truth. WHAT TO 1)0. Persons leaving the city to spend the summer can have The Evening Truth mailed to them for twenty-five cents a month, postpaid. SMALL TRUTHS. The Capitol elevator is laid up for repairs. The street in front of the St. James Hotel is being improved. Representative Miller, of Chesterfield, was in the city to-day. Mr. B. D. Tillar, president of the Atlantic and Danville road, is in the city. J. Taylor Eiiyson, Esq., returned yesterday from the Bunker Hill celebration at Boston. The water of the James river is becoming much clearer as the weather becomes dryer. Hon. W. P. Giddings, of Chesterfield, has just removed to Manchester, which will be his future home. Any city of the United States of any pretensions lias public baths. What is the matter with Richmond...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 20 June 1887

THE TRUTH. Published EVERY EVENING (except Sunday) by THE TRUTH PUBLISHING COMPANY. Offices: 1316-18 Franklin Ntrcat. Subscription Rates: Dally, one year $3 BO " six months 178 " three months 100 >®"Clty delivery by carriers at SIX CENTS per week. jgrFor Advertising Rates apply at the office. Entered at the Richmond (Va.)7postofflce as second-class matter. Monday Evening, June 20, 1887. THE SOUTHERN BUGABOO. Our Northern brethren are working themselves up to quite a pitch about the return of the Confederate battle-flags, and are throwing fuss and fury at the President because of his recent order to this effect. Terribly Impressed by the force of the remarks made by the old woman that a gun was a dangerous weapon without lock, stock, or barrel, because her husband had beaten her with the ramrod, they have concluded that a Confederate battle-flag will play the very deuce with them if again permitted to go south of the Potomac, notwithstanding the fact that the Confederate a...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 20 June 1887

THE TRUTH. Monday Evening, Junk 20, 1887. They Saw "The Master." The following Incident was reported recently with respect to the " little war " in North Wales. A formidable band of bailiffs visited recently one of the largest farms in the disturbed district. On presenting themselves at the door of the house the bailiffs inquired frcfm the servant if her master was at home. " No, he is not," answered the servant. "Is your mistress in?" "Yes, she is; do you want to see her?" Upon this the mistress of the house, a smart, sprightly woman,made her appearance. "Is the master in ? " again inquired the bailiffs. " Oh, yes, sure," was the ready reply ; "would you like me to send him to you?" "If you please, missus," answered the bailiffs. "Will you go into the yard, and he will be with you directly." The farmer's wife then closed the front door, passed through the back to the farm buildings and unloosed the bull, which came roaring into the yard where the bailiffs were awaiting the master."...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 20 June 1887

THE TRUTH. Monday Evening, June 20, 1887. SPOUTING NOTES. Jack Burke, the pugilist, goes with Ned Hanlan to Australia. The once famous race-mare Arizona has been bred to George Kinney. Bethune says Johnson need only post a forfeit to get on a race for $1,000 a side. First-class judges say they do not see how Miss Ford can lose the Chicago Derby. A book on the English Derby was made in San Francisco this season for the first time. Mr. W. C. France lias purchased a yearling, sister to Phil Thompson, 2:16J, paying $3,000 for her. There is talk of a match between the noted pacer Johnston, 2:06J, and Harry "Wilkes, 2:13 J. Boyd and Quirk, the sprinters, are reported to have been making a pile in Manitoba by crooked work. The well-known pointer Sensation, the property of the Westminster Kennel Club, died recently of old age. S. P. Hollingsworth, the fast bicyclist, having accepted an offer to ride in the interest of a manufacturing firm, he has resigned from the L. A. W. Pete Nolan will n...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 21 June 1887

NUMBER 18. THE STORM. THE RESULT SO FAR AS KNOWN. HOUSES UNROOFED — TREES UPROOTED. Women and Children Alarmed and Doused—Short Notes. * About 7 P. M. yesterday a little cyclone struck this city, and at one time it was thought great damage would result from it—possibly ili loss of life in sections where there are only small houses. So far the loss of no life has been reported, but the twisting and winding off of trees and their branches were observed this morning in all directions. Especially on Pine street, in the western portion of the city, was the damage felt. The topsof»the following houses were blown off: Nos. 418, 418$, 420, and 422 south. Two of these houses were unoccupied. Mr. James A. Gentry, city editor of the Times, lives in one of the damaged buildings, and the other one tenanted is occupied by Mrs. Glenn, a widow. Heavy timbers were blown over 200 feet, and this morning biockadud the street. The wind came from the west with almost the force of a tornado, and in a shor...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 21 June 1887

THE TRUTH. Published EVERY EVENING (except Sunday) by THE TRUTH PUBLISHING COMPANY. Offices: 1310-18 Franklin Street. Subscription Ratks: Sally, one year $3 BO " six months 17K " three months 100 WTClty delivery by carriers at SIX CENTS per week. I©~For Advertising Rates apply at the office. - Entered at the Richmond (Va.) postofflce as second-class matter. Tuesday Evening, Junk 21, 18S7. SI'ECIAL NOTICE. Mr. William H. Sampson, at the Co-operative K. of L. Store, Manchester, is authorized to receive subscriptions and advertisements for The Truth. WHAT TO 1)0. Persons leaving the city to spend the summer can have The Evening Truth mailed to them for twenty-five cents a month, postpaid. The machinists employed in the great railroad world are appreciating more and more the importance of scientific education in conncction with their mechanical skill. And undoubtedly the master mechanics of to-day are better educated than those of a former generation. The convention of railroad mechanic...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 21 June 1887

THE TRUTH. Tuesday Evening. June 21, 1887. A. Worshipper of Eve. the new religious cult lands its VOTARY IN AN INSANE ASYLUM. Reading, June 18.—Isaac Hllbert, a young farmer, living in Exeter township, was declared insane to-day, and will be gent to an asylum for two years. He has imagined that he is commissioned by the Almighty to erect a monument to Eve, whose memory he considers has been sadly neglected. On the hillside back of his home he has built immense stone piles as memorials to the " universal mother of us all," and it is his custom, violin in hand, to perch himself in the trees overhead and play mournful airs as requiems to her memory in fair weather. He never remained indoors at night, but from dusk to dawn employed the lonely hours to the worship of Eve in this way. The Langtrv-Coghlan Eiss. [Kansas City Times.] For my part I think little of the Langtry kiss. It was not realism ; it was not even conventional. On Mr. Coghlan's side it was marked by that delicacy and timi...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 21 June 1887

THE TRUTH. Tuesday Evening, June 21, 1887. A HALF HAJiUED WOMAN. The Tragedy a Maniac was Fortunately Prevented from Completing. St. Louis, Mo., June 19. —The return of Sheriff Adriano from Clinton county this afternoon develops a sensational story. J. B. Molcow, an insane patient who has been confined in Asylum No. 2, escaped on Saturday morning. He was considered one of the most dangerous men in the asylum, and accordingly his escape gave cause for alarm. His home is at Gower, and lie lias a large estate in Clinton county. Several years ago lie married Miss Martha Allen, of Chicago, who is about twenty years her husband's senior, and of whom lie was intensely jealous—so jealous, in fact, that Herbert Allen, her brotuer, had him incarcerated lor insanity. At 6 o'clock yesterday evening Molcow made his escape, and live hours later he arrived at his farm in Clinton county. His wife bad retired, but his brother-in-law was still up. Silently entering a rear door, the crazy many struck ...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 22 June 1887

EVENING TRUTH. NUMBER 19. RICHMOND DEMOCRATS. MEETING HELD LAST NIGHT TO ARRANGE MATTERS. Delegates to to be Chosen— July Twenty-second the Day—Who Can ToteSpeeches, &c. The City Democratic Committee met in the room of the Circuit Court last night— Chairman C. E. Wingo presiding. Present —Messrs. Wilde (secretary), Curtis, Taylor, Gibbons, Reinheimer, Haskins, Blair, Tiller, Cummins, Ellett, Tenser, Hulcher (J. W.), O'Bannon, Brannan, Smith, Bigger, Hill, and Wood. The chairman stated that the main object of the meeting was to appoint delegates to the Democratic Convention to be field at Roanoke, and the meeting was held thus early to enable ward superintendents ample time to select good delegates and such as would attend the convention. „ , Upon the basis of the Governor's vote In 1885 the following was shown to be the representation of the city on the basis adopted by the State Committee—one delegate for every 200 votes and for every fraction over 100: Ward. Vote. Dele...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 22 June 1887

THE TRUTH. Published EVERY EVENING (except Sunday) by THE TRUTH PUBLISHING COMPANY. Offices: 1310-18 Franklin Street. Subscription Rates: Dally, one year $3 GO " six months 17s " three months. 100 »®"C4ty delivery by carriers at SIX CENTS per week. *@"For Advertising Rates apply at the office. Entered at the Richmond (Va.) postofflce as second-class matter. Wednesday Evening, June 22,1857. SPECIAL NOTICE. Mr. William H. Sampson, at the Co-operative K. of L. Store, Manchester, is authorized to receive subscriptions and advertisements for The Truth. WHAT TO 1)0. Persons leaving the city to spend the summer can have The Evening Truth mailed to them lor twenty-five cents a month, postpaid. The independent, liberal-minded men must come to the front and crush out narrow-minded partisans. The country press seems to be very much exercised about the probability of Attorney-General Ayres going to jail. The best thing to do is to be quiet. Chief Fuqua has very effectually broken the force of t...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 22 June 1887

THE TRUTH Wednesday Evening, June 22,1887. VIRGINIA NEWS. Fire in Roanoke. TWO NEWSPAPER OFFICES BURNED OUT. A special from Roanoke last night says : A Are broke out to-day at 2 P. M. In the frame manufactory of E. H. Stewart, burning the frame building of A. S. Asberry, in which was stored the types, presses and other appurtenances belonging to the Saturday Review, the property of Hon. Rush U. Derr, entailing a loss to him of about $2,000. The Sun newspaper, Just started by F. O. Webber, in the same building, was destroyed, entailing a loss of $1,000 or $1,500. The building was Insured for $800. George Gravatt, bookseller, and E. A. Stewart, furnituredealer, sustain considerable loss by moving. All bnt Mr. Derr were insured. The fire occurred within fifty feet of the postoflice, and at one time that building was in imminent danger, but the hose company succeeded in arresting the flames. Mr. Derr, the postmaster, moved the valuables in the postoflice to the First National Bank until...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 22 June 1887

Ferd. Ward the Sing Sing Printer. A recent letter from Sing Sing, N. Y., says: "A few steps to the south from the keeper's office is the printing shop of the institution. It consists of one small room in which all the apparatus of printing are 'included. There is only one workman. He sets the type, corrects the galleys, locks up the forms, takes proofs and does the press work. The press stands on a bench at one side, the cases at another, and the walls are covered from top to bottom with specimens of the printer's art, taken mainly from the columns of the illustrated newspapers. The typographer whose Sinclum is this rronisa man who has caused a deal of talk in his time, devised the most astounding schemes for making money, the memory of whose sensational career will not soon fade away. His name is Ferdinand Ward. He was stooping over a box on the floor when the keeper entered, watching with keen enjoyment a spaniel surrounded by a litter of very young pups. He glanced up with a smil...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 23 June 1887

NUMBER 20. LOCAL MATTERS. ITEMS OP INTEREST PICKED TODAY. SPECIAL NOTICE. Mr. William H. Sampson, at the Co-operative K. of L. Store, Manchester, is authorized to receive subscriptions and advertisements for The Truth. WHAT TO DO. Persons leaving the city to spend the summer can have The Evening Trwth mailed to them for twenty-five cents a month, postpaid. SMALL TRUTHS. Judge W. S. Gooch, of Louisa county, is In the city. Colonel Frank G. Ruffin, the Second Auditor of the State, has gone West. Colonel Flournoy, Secretary of the Commonwealth, has returned to the city. Travel by rail is greatly Increasing, and many are going to watering places in Virginia. The storm of yesterday evening blew down several trees on the Capitol Square and in the city. A car-load of watermelons arrived here to-day from Georgia by the Richmond and Danville road. Round-trip tickets to Norfolk, by rail, can be obtained at greatly reduced rates for the 4th of July. Mr. R. P. Dillard. of Essex county, a travel...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 23 June 1887

THE TRUTH. Published EVERY EVENING (except Sunday) by THE TRUTH PUBLISHING COMPANY. Offices: 1310-18 Franklin Street. Subsckiption Rates: Dally, one year $3 60 " six months 1 7fi " three months 100 *®"City delivery by carriers at SIX CENTS per week. J6TFor Advertising Rates apply at the office. Entered at the Richmond (Va.) postofflce as econd-clasa matter. Thursday Evening, June 23, 1887. The Truth. No better opportunity could be affordedj our merchants to Introduce their business to a large class of our citizens than through the columns of The Evening Truth. The circulation of this paper is now over 4,000, and is increasing every day, and a large number of its subscribers never read any other paper. The Democratic party of this city is becoming more and more liberal every day. The Republican party is doing nothing apparently, but " reform" is the order of the hour. In the City Central Committee of the Democratic party Tuesday night last the rules adopted for the government of ward...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 23 June 1887

THE TRUTH. Thursday Evening, June 23,1857. ALL SORTS. A minister in Somerset county, Maine, has his sermons printed monthly, and sends them to those of his parishioners who do not go to church. A fan with a sketch of " Redshirt," in black and white, with the autograph of Buffalo Bill, was' recently sold in London for $250. A German newspaper devoted to forestry says that for forest culture In Germany there is a decided preference for American hickory. Mrs. Frank Leslie, now in Paris, will go to the city of Mexico in September to arrange for the publication there of a Spanish-American newspaper. The widow Jane A. Manly has sued Burrell A. Olney, of Hartford, Mich. She is plump, comely, and 50, and he is 80 years old and worth 8300,000. The widow wants $50,000 for her damaged affections. The postmaster of Crass Lake, Mich., has become famous, not because he is the oldest or the youngest living postmaster, but because he recently ate twenty-three bananas at one sitting. Cora M. Finch a...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Evening Truth — 23 June 1887

THE TRUTH. Thursday Evening, June 23, 1887. VIRGINIA NEWS. The Fredericksburg 1 and Chesapeake Railroad Company. [Northern Neck News.] A meeting ol the incorporators of the Fredericksburg and Chesapeake Railroad Company was held at Ileathsville on Tuesday, the 14th instant, for the purpose of organizing the company, pursuant to the provisions of its charter granted by the Legislature on the 7th of March, 1884, and amended by the last Legislature. There were present eight of the incorporators; and a committee _ being appointed for that purpose, subscriptions to the capital stock of the company to the amount of $80,000 were secured, and the per centum of the same required by law to be paid in cash was collected. A stockholders' meeting was then held, at which the following officers were elected: President, J. J. McDonald; Vice-President, William R. Claugbton; Treasurer, Lloyd T. Smith; Secretary, William A. Jones. Messrs. McDonald, Claughton, Jones, Smith, and George W. Headley were t...

Publication Title: Evening Truth
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
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