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The times. (Richmond, Va.) 1890-1903, May 13, 1900, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034438/1900-05-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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.?cates Scrofula
era*'
Subdues and heals Salt Bheum,\curcs Boils,
removes Pimples and Eruptions, gives fair,
clear, complexion. It thoroughly puri?
fies, vitalizes and enriches the blood.
THE BEST GAME
OF THE SEASON.
Newport News Was Not an Easy
Thing,
GAMES EVERY DAY NEXT WEEK
Carnival Visitors AVill Not Lack For
"Baseball Games?Meeting of the
League io be Held in this City
on Tuesday.
Yesterday's Snores.
Richmond, /; *"*?.wport News, 4. } ?
Hampton, ?: Portsmouth, 5. , , .
Norfolk, 6; retersburg. 3. ? -".*?*_..
I V '
S_?dii i_ of the Clubs.
Won. Lost. P.C.
Richmond.,.20 1 .909
Bi:invpton. 9 1 .*?
Norfolk. S 2 .?00
Portsmouth. 3 8 .273
Petersburg. 1 10 .091
, Newport News. 1' 10 .091
The game at Broad-Street Park yes?
terday afternoon between Newport News
and Charlie Boyer's Colts was the pret?
tiest of the season, and was one of the
closest?a game that was not settled until
the. last man was -out in tho last half of
the last inning.
Liindrum, the young Richmond' pitcher,
who took his lessons with the McCabe's
Tigers, was^in the box for the visitors,
and he cave a pretty exhibition. Landrum
lias the making of a fast twirler, but
he must h.'cve plenty of work to do. One
game a week will do him no good. He
is a youngster "that must work three or
four times a week to keep in winning
shape. His .playing yesterday made a
goi?d showing, hor he held the heavy hit.
tcrs among the Colts right (down to
taw.
Roach dU some fine twirling on his own
?account, and it was due to a. large ex
' lent lo his work .that the game went to
the Colts.
GOOD PLATLXG.
The local fielding and base running
was *up to the notch, and very little
can be done to improve it. The hitting
Is also very fair, so that it may be said
that before the season grows much older
some splendid exhibitions of ball playing
may be expected'.
The first bag was covered yesterday by
TVrster, who held up everything :that
came his way. Drauby is under the
weather. Sutch took all chances in left
field. ;
There will be games all this week.
Carnival Week, in order that the. thou?
sands of local and visiting rooters may
enjoy themselves. Newport News will
play Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,
and Norfolk will make its first* appear?
ance on Thursday for a series of three
games.
tjmpir? Craig resigned yesterday, and
pending the arrival of a new official,
Mr. Duke, of the Jimplecutes. held the
Indicator, giving general satisfaction.
Rooters' Row was augmented and or?
namented yesterday with Mr. Joe Brith.
an ardent rooter, who, by -mistake, rooted
for the. visitors. King Charles Phillips
was absent, and was. accordingly, fined'
one peck of peanuts, which he has prom?
ised to have on hand for the Row on
Monday.
Te State League will meet at noon on
?Tuesday at Murphy's Hotel.
The correct score of yesterday's game
follows:
RICHMOND.
Pin vers: A.B. R. ?HI SH. O. A. E.
Kain, r. f.3 1 1 V 1 0 U
Foster, lb.4 0 0 0 10 0 0
Tannehill. 8b.5 1 3 ? 1 1 0
Butch. 1. f.4 0 0 0 2. 0 0
Gilligun. c. f.4 2 10 2 0 0
Smucltv 2b.G? 3 2 0 3 3 0
Berte, s. s.3 2 2 0 0 3 0
Kelly, c.3 0 118 2 0
Roach, ?.4 0 10 0 2 0
Tet?is .35 7 9 1 27 11 0
NEWPORT NEWS.
Plovers: A'B. R. ?. STI. ?. ?. E.
Weaver, c. f.3 3 2 0 4 0 0
R?pp. 3b.3 11114 0
Summers, c.4 0 1 0 7 0 0
O'Brien, lb.4 0 2 0 13 0 0
?Blgbie, 2b.4 0 10 0 3 0
Curtis, r. G.4 0 0 0 ?1 0 0
Early. 1. f.3 0 0 0 ? 0 0
Babbitt, s. s.4 0 10 14 0
?Landrum. ?.3 0 0 0 0 11
Van Diesen. 0 O 0 0 0 0 0
Gales .1 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totais .-..-.33 4 S 1 27 12 1
The- score by innings: R.
Richmond .fi 0 031001 0?7
Newport News.10102000 0?4
Summary: Two-base hits?Kain. Berte.
Thr.-e-bnse hits?Stouch (2). Stolen bases?
T.-mnehil!, Gilligan. Weaver. Base on
balls?Off Roach, 3: off Landurm. 7. Hit
toy piteed balls?Foster. Van Deisen.
Struck out?By Roach. S: by Landrum, S.
Passed Balls?Kelly. Time of game?2
hours. Umpire?Mr. Duke.
Hampton.6; Portsmouth, 5.
NEWPORT NEWS. VA.. May 12.?Spec
lai.?Portsmouth, dropped the third of the
series to Hampton to-day "by a score of 6
.to 5 in "what was, .to .the ?visitors, a heart?
breaking finish. The loss of the game was
due to bad judgment and ? disastrous er?
ror behind the bat. Allen had lost the
game to the visitors, and when the ninth
began the score was 5 to 2 In favor of
Portsmouth. Leonard, who had pitched a
wonderful game, allowing but four hits,
gave a man a base on balls and hit an?
other man. He was taken out and Luitich
substituted. A passed ball let in two runs
for Hampton r-nd the remaining two were
batted and stolen. Score:
HAMPTON.
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Gilligan, s. s.-1 114 2 0
Durrett, 1. f.4 10 4 0 0
Mullaney, lb. 1 0 1 10 0 0
Chandler, c.4 0 113 0
Ashenback. c. f.3 10 2 0 1
Dcisel, 3b.3 0 0 12 0
Richardson, r. f.2 10 110
Hempleman, 2H?..4 12 4 2 1
Allen, ?. .2 1 0 0 1 1
Totals.27 G 5 27 11 3
PORTSMOUTH.
Players: AB. R. ?. ?. ?. E.
Kohnle, r. f.2 10 0 0 0
Longley, 1. f.5 0 2 10 0
Murray, c. f.4 0 0 2 0 0
Kemmer, 3b.4 12 110
Myers, c.5 0 1 ?, 3 1
Clark, 2bt?.. 4 0 0 3 3 1
Bammert, s. s.4 1 1 4 3 1
Coleman. lb.3 1 1 11 0 0
Leonard, ?.3 110 3 0
Luskey. c.'..0 0 0 0 0 0
Luitich, ?.0' 0 0 0 0 0
Totals..34 5 8 27 13 3
One out when winning run was scored.
Score by innings: R.
Hamplon.l.0 0 000011 4?G
Portsmouth.0 2 10 0 2 0 0 0?5
Summary: Earned runs?Portsmouth, 2;
Hampton, 1. Three-base hit?Longley. Sac?
rifice hits?Diesel, Richardson, Leonard and
Mullaney. Stolen bases?Hempleman. Al?
len, Durrett. Murray and-Gilligan. Double
plays?Clark to Coleman:" Richardson ' to
Hempleman. Bases on balls?Off Leonard,
G; off Allen. 4: off Luitich, 1. Hit by pitch?
ed ball?Coleman and Allen. Struck out?
By Leonard. 2; by Allen. 3. Left on
bases?Murray. Kemmer, Mullaney (2),
Chandler (2), Ashenback, Kohnle, Longley
?2), Coleman (2), Bammert (2), Hempleman
and Allen. Empire?Mr. McNamara.
Norfolk, <l; Petersburg, 3.
? NORFOLK, VA., May . 32.-Special.?
Berairse -oif a very rank error of decision
by Umpire Mitchell to-day the Petersburg
?club stalled to leave th? field, but were
pcevai'led upon to return. The error cost j
tihem. two runs, at least, as ilia.Howe 11
/made a three-base hit In the seventh in?
king, wh't?a "was c-a?led: a foul, when there ?
were two men on bases. Norfolk won
the game, aside from this, on its merits,
?as 'they hit Ruehr haird in the first in
?jiing. This is die score:
NORFOLK.
AB. R. ?. ?. ?. E.
?Spratr. 2b.4 113 3 0
?Jim Smith, S. s.2 0 0 0 3 1
?John Sani,th. r. f.4 12 2 0 0
?Armstrang, c.4 115 0 0
iSullivan. 3b.4 112 3 1
?Pulsiier, 1. f.4 1 0 2 1 0
?Nelson, lb.3 1 0 10 0 0
MoCloud, c. f.3 0 12 0 0
T?eraey, p.3 0 1110
? Totals .31 6 7 27 30 2
PETERSBURG.
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
O'Brien, ?. s.5 0 1 3 3 1 I
Holland', c. S.d 0 0 1 0 il
Hennager, 3b.2 0 1 0 2 o
MeCaff.ry, r. f.0 10 10 0
Kelly, 1. f. and 3b.4 114 3 0
Hunt, c.3 1 1 1 0 Ol
Keifer, lb.4 0 1 9 0 OJ
Manners, <1. f. and r. f. 4 0 0 2 1 0
Clinton, 3b.3 113 2 01
Ruehr, p.3 0 0 0 0 Ol
?Millard .1 0 0 0 0 0?
-|
, Totals .34 3 6 24 31 2 j
?Batted for Ruehr in ninth inning.
? Score by innings: R. I
Norfolk .4 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 ??6 I
Petersburg .00000311 0?3 j
Summary: Earned runs?Norfolk, 4; Pe- 1
?tersburg, 2i Two-base hits?Armstromg. I
Three-base hits?Sullivan, Tierney. Stolen |
bases?John Smith. Kelly. Jjouoie plays-*
Pulslfer and Nelson, Kelly and Keller.
Bases on balle?Off Tierney. 2; off Ruehr.
4. (Hit by pitched balls?McCaffry and
Hunt. Wild pitch?Tierney. Struck out?
?By Tierney. d. Left on bases?Norfolk, 5; ?
'Petersburg, 9. Umpire?IMr. Mitchell.
Time of game?1:55.
THIRTEEN INNINGS
Cadets "Lose Championship to Wasli-^
? ington and Lee.
LEXINGTON. VA-, May 32.?Special.?
The final game ,of .baseball between
Washington and Lee University and Vir?
ginia Military Institute.decidlngithe cham?
pionship for these two teams, was played
here this afternoon, and resulted in one
of the prettiest exhibitions ever seen on
these grounds. It was not until the last
man was out In the thirteenth inning that
the contest was decided.
Andrews and Carne.il both pitched a
beautiful game. The fielding of Crawford,
Boogher and Andrews for the. Students,
and Montgomery. Johnson and McCabe for
the Cadets, was brilliant. The largest
crowd of the season witnessed the game.
Score by innings: R. ?. E.
'Varsity.. ..1000000000003?2 5 3
Institute.. .0003000000000?3 9 2
Batteries?'Varsity. Andrews and Bag'ey;
Institute. Carncil and Roller. Umpire-^
Captain Marshall, of Institute.
Summary: Struck out?By Andrews. 6;
by Carnei!, 9. Two-base hits?Institute, 3.
Stolen bases?'Varsity. 5.
The Cadet team leaves here Monday for
Roanoke to play the Blacksburg Cadets <
Tuesday afternoon.
VIRGINIA UIGT0RI0US
Orange and Blue Waves Over Defeat
ofMaryland University.
CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA., May 12.
Special.?The University of Maryland '
played the last game of her Southern trip
here this afternoon, losing to Virginia by
the score of IG to 3.
"Nick" Carter was in the box for the
Orange and Blue, and allowed the visitors
but two clean hits, the third being a
scratch. Goodrich twirled a good game
for Maryland until the sixth, and deserved
better support. Kea played a star fielding
game for Virginia, and also led in the.
batting, securing a triple, double and two
singles. Captain Nalle caught well and
had three singles to his credit.
For Maryland. Whltehurst at short-stop
played a fine game except in the sixth
inning. tFenner lifted the ball out of tiie
lot in the first inning, sending in White
hurst ahead of him. -
Virginia plays Georgetown in Washing?
ton on Saturday next. To-day's score:
VIRGINIA.
Players: R. H. O. A. E.
Walker, 3d b.0 0 13 1
Nalle, c.2 3 S 3 0
S?mm?rsgill, s. s.1 1 0 6 2
Kea, 1st b.3 ? 11 0 0
Downing, r. f.3 1 0 0 0
Mallory, 2d b.2 2 5 0 3
Stearns, I. f.1 0 1 0 O
Carter, p.3 10 0 0
Timbcrlake, c. f.0 0 .0 0 0
Cracraft, c. f.1 3 "l 0 0
Totals .-..16 15 27 12 G
MARYLAND.
Players: R. ?t. s. A- E.
Smith, 2d b.,.0 13 1 1
H. Whitehurst, s. s.1113 2
Fcnner, 1st b.119 0 3
Goodrich, p.0 0 0 0 0
1-locn, r. f. ,.0 0 10 1
Craft, 3d b.0 0 2 11
Lecorn, c.0 0 d 0 0
Drewry, 1. E.1 -0200
Sheely, C. f.0 0 3 0 0
Totals .3 3*26 11 S
*WaIke out?hit by batted ball.
Score by innings:
Virginia .0 0 0 2 0 7 15 1?16
Maryland .2 0000000 1?3
Summary: Two-base hit?Rea. Three
base hits?Rea, Cracraft. Home run?Fen
ner. First base on balls?Off Carter, 5; off
Goodrich, 1. Struck out?By Carter, 9; by
Goodrich, 5. Hit by pitched ball?Smith.
Sacrifice hits?Carter. Stearns, Fenner,
Sheely. Stolen bases?Summersgill (2),
Stearns, Carter, Fenner. Balks?Good
rich, 2. Passed ball?Lecorn. Umpires? j
Messrs. Wills and Shibley. Time?2 hours
H ?irli School Snowed Under.
ALEXANDRIA. VA.. May 12.?Special.?
In a baseball game here this afternoon
the Episcopal High School was snowed un?
der bv Gallaudet College by a score of
31 to .0.
Yale?H arvaril.
CAMBRIDGE. MASS., May 12.?The dual
meet between Yale and Harvard Univer?
sities will be held here this afternoon. The
following events will be decided:
The 103-yard dash, 220!-yard dash, quarter
mile half-mile one-mile and two-mile runs,
hurdles. 220-yard hurdles high jump, broad
jump, pole vault," shot put and hammer
tli row.
Records are expected to be broken, some
of the men having equaled them in private
trials.
Princeton Won.
PRINCETON. May 12.?The Dual track
meet between the University of California
and Princeton was held here to-day. The
game began at 11 A. M., In the presence
of a large and enthusiastic crowd of
tinder-graduates and visitors. Princeton
won the meet by the score of 10 to 2
points.
DEEP RUN RACES
Special Trains and Trolley Cars to
Run to tho Track.
A special train will leave Elha Station,
on the Richmond, Frederieksburg and'
Potomac Railroad, on Tuesday \ after?
noon for the Deep Run Hunt Club races,
taking passengers direct to the race
track. The street cars will leave every
twenty minutes from First and Broad
'Streets. The first run is called for 2:30
o'clock. Tickets are on sale at Branch.
R. Allen's, Polk Miller Drug Company's
and W. C. Schmidt's.
Gataere Reaches London.
LONDON. May 12!?General Gataere has
arrived from South Africa, his coming
being unmarked by a demonstration of
any kind.
A dispatch received here to-day from
Cape Town says that General Sir Charles
Warren has been gazetted Military Gov?
ernor of Cape Colony, north of the
Orange River, with the exception of Kim
berley. ,|)
Appeal for Mnfekinir. ?
LONDON. May 12.?Lady Georgiana
Cnrzon has issued' an appeal for help
for Mafeking. The appeal concludes with
hoping the day the relief of Mafeking Is
announced the writer will be able to wire'
congratulations, accompanied by a sub?
stantial sum of money.
THE BEST PRESCRIPTION
for chills and fever is a bottle of Grove's
Tasteless Chili Tonic. The formula is
? airy nnntei! on each oackase. It is
simply Iron and Quiclne in a tasteless
form and is compounded in correct pro?
portions. The reason imitators do not ad?
vertise their formula ;.s because they know
you would not ruy their medicine
if you knew its ingredients. Grove's
is the original, and is the only chill and
fever remedy sold jhroimrhout the entire
malarial section of the U. S. No cure, no
nav Price 50e.
PURE STERILIZED SCOTCH MALT.
A most, excellent and pleasant Spring
Topic. Most Appetising, refreshing and
strengthening. Price, 15 cents a bottle;
$1.50 a dozen bottles.
OWEN'S & MINOR DRUG CO.
y?T Berry's.
Here are the two prevailing styles for business men for regular.every-"
j dav wear.
The double-breasted three-button sack?three outside pockets?no vest.
This is the coat for men who value a neat appearance even in the hottest
weather. S7.50.S8.50 and Si 0.
The other suit is the three-button sack, vest of the same?or, a white or
fancy waistcoat. $10 to ?25.
"> These suits look good enough and are good enough tor anybody to wear
anywhere. (You know what Benjamin Franklin said about a good appear?
ance. That it was the best letter, cf introduction.) Here they are at half
tailor's prices. '
As in CLOTHING so in HATS, SHOES and FURNISHINGS?for MAN and BOY?our
stocks are ample and attractive in styles and prices.
??????
. ?. ? ? ?-????.?
?.??????????>?
THE PHILLIES
ARE STILL IN LEAD
Won A?a?n Yesterday from the Cin?
cinnati Contingent,
BOSTON STICKS TO THE BOTTOM
The Champions for Many a Season
Are at the Other End of the Dine.
The Giants Went to Pieces and
Lost to Chicago.'
Scores Yesterday.
Philadelphia, S; Cincinnati, 5.
Pittsburg, 5; Boston, 1.
Brooklyn, 5; St. Louis, 4.
Chicago, 13; New York, 3.
Standing; of the Clubs.
W. L. P.C.
Philadelphia .13 5 722
Brooklyn .10 < <>]?
Cincinnati .9 8 p?
Pittsburg .9 9 500
St. Louis .S 9 4il
Chicago .9 10 474
New York . 6 10 375
Boston .5 U 313
"Whore They Play To^Day.
Brooklyn at St. Louis.
'Pittsburg at Cincinnati.
New York at Chica,?
Games To-Morrow.
Philadelphia at Cincinnati.
Brooklyn at St. Louis.
Boston at Pittsburg.
New ?ork at Gnicego.
-
Philadelphia, S: Cincinnati, 5.
CINCINNATI, O., May 12.?Two singles,
two triples and a double gave Philadelphia
four runs in the opening liming to-day.
After that Scott was effective, but in the
fifth a scratch triple cleared the bases.
Attendance, 4.000.
Score by innings; R. H. E.
Cincinnati.0 3 0 10 0 0 0 1?5 11 I
Philadelphia.4 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0?8 33 1
Batteries?Scott and Peitz; Bernhard and
Douglas. Umpire?Swartwood. Time, 2:2d.
Chicago, 13; New York. 3.
CHICAGO, May 32.?The New York team
went all to pieces in the third and contin?
ued their loose play until the locals had
scored twelve runs, Hertas' homer in the
seventh inning being the only run earned.
j Attendance, ?.fiOO.
Score by innings: R. .?. E.
?Chicago.0 0 5 1 4 2 1 0 x?33 12 1
I New York.?00001002?3 8 6
Batteries?Callahan and Chance: Sey?
mour, Doheny and Bowerman. Umpire?
O'Day. Time, 2:15.
Pittsburg, 5; Boston, 1.
" PITTSBURG, IPA., -May 12.?The game
was played on ?heavy grounds and in a
drizzling rain. Pittsburg batte'?!, ont its
???victory, five out of the eight "hits being
iong ones. Attendance, 2,500.
Score: IR; _..?is.
Pittsburg .0100013 0*?5 S 1
Boston .1000000 0 0?1 3 1
Batteries?PhilipiM and Zimmer; Lewis
and Clements. Umpire?Emslte. Time?
2 hours.
Brooklyn, 9; St. Louie, 5.
ST. "LOUIS. May 32.?McGraw made his
debut with the ?St Louis club to-day. His
error in the ninth cost St. Louis the
game.
Score: R. H. E.
St. Louis.10 0110010-4 9 3
Brooklyn .010000 103?5 8 2
Batteries?Young and Robertson; Mc
Ginnity; Kitsoa and. McGuire. Umpire
Hurst. Time?2:1L
Other Games.
CAMBRIDGE. MASS., May 12.?Har?
vard defeated Columbia at baseball to?
day by a score of 19 to 4. Stillman,
who started to pitch for Harvard, pitched
a fine game for five innings. The Co?
lumbia pitchers were both poor.
ITACA, ?. Y., May 12.?Cornell lost to
the University of Pennsylvania to-day
by a score of G to 4, largely through
errors in the early part of the game, and
through inability to get hits _ when they
were most needed.
PRINCETON, N. J., May 12.?Princeton
defeated Georgetown here today by a
score of 12 to 4. The first part of the
game was characterized by erratic work
by both teams. Hillebrand and White
pitched effectively.
PROVIDENCE R. I., May 32.?Clark's
home run in the fourteenth inning won
one of the most etxcitlng and long drawn
out battles between Brown and Yale ever
?played on the base-ball diamond. Score:
Brown, 7; Yale, 6.
American League.
Kansas City, 5; Detroit, ,3.
Minneapolis, 31; Buffalo, 3.
Cleveland game postponed?rain.
Indianapolis, 14; Chicago, 12.
Eastern League.
Springfield, 6; ?Montreal, 4.
Worcester, 6; Rochester, S.
Syracuse, 10; Hartford, 20.
Toronto, 4; Providence, 2.
GOLF AT LAKESIDE
Tho Tournament AVas Continued
Yesterday.
The bright weather brought out a large
crowd to Lakeside to witness the sports
of the -day.
The goif tournament was continued
from last Saturday and resulted as fol?
lows: , _ ;
Class A?Ellysofl beat Cadot7 1 up;
Tower beat Harrison, 3 up, 2 to play.
Class B?Warwick beat Rutherford, 2
up.
The match between Bosher and Jones
was postponed.
Class C?Wingo beat Binford, 3 up, 2 to
play; R. C- Wortham, Jr., beat J. P. Mc?
Guire, 1 up.
The winners will be matched, and the
finals will be played on Saturday,. 19th.
The target shooting was commenced to?
day, and -attracted a large crowd, and
all voted the first shoot a success. Ham?
mond' and Colquitt tied for the best
score, each killing twenty-nine birds.
The next shoot will be on Saturday,- the
39th, and they will be continued on each
Saturday during the season.
Each member who wishes to contest for
the handsome gun offered by Parker Bros.,
must shoot twice during May in order to
form a basis for handicaps.
_
ST. ANDREW'S SCHOOL
Closing Exercises Held for Year End?
ing Yesterday.
The closing exercises of the sewing and
industrial evening classes of St.
Andrews' School were held (yesterday
afternoon in the assembly hall of the
school building. - In the classes there
were more than a hundred children, their
ages ranging from six to sixteen years.
The exercises were opened with prayer
and Scripture reading by Rev. Thomas
Semmes, pastor of St Andrew's Episcopal
Cftapsi. The programme consisted of?
eingring..by the children and the award?
ing of medals and distinctions, after
which each ? child was given a potted
plant ' !
Durine the aiternoon the . children's
worti lor the past eight monti? :*_? j
Cures Dandruff, Falling Hair,
Brittle Hair and - all Scalp
Troubles, such as Itching, Eczema,
Eruptions, etc Purely Vegetable,
harmless and reliable.
Cure Ouaranteed
even after all other remedies have failed,
or money refunded.
A NEW YORKER WRITES:
128 E l?th St., New York City. March 1.1899.
One bottle of "Coke Dandruff Cure" completely re
ino^ed all?es of dandruff from mrha,r after a?
affliction of many years' standing. The core I? ra
markable and effective. ";Miu?
For Sale bv all Druggists and Barbera
Treatise on'Hair and Scalp Troubles
free on request.
A, ?. BREMER CO., - Chicago?
FOR SALE BY
OWENS & MINOR DRUG CO., ?007 Main
Street; TWIN CITY DRUGSTORE, Seventh
and Main Streets. PEOPLE'S DRUG STORE,
39C0 Williamsburq Avenue.
exhibited. The exhibits of the drawing
and wood-carving classes were particu?
larly interesting. The work of each child
was displayed under his or her name,
and' the walls of the large drawing room
were hung with the work of the class
in water colors, brush work, charcoal,
pen and ink; designs in tints and shades
in colored paper, and free-hand drawings.
The subjects were from nature and casts,
and showed well both for the pupil and
teacher. The designs in wood carving
placed upon the work benches in the
centre of the hall attracted possibly the
greatest attention. Each design repre?
sented the use of a different instrument,
and' some of them were remarkable in
their perfect finish.
> There was on exhibition a ship, perfect
from ,top-mast to 'keel, carved' from a
block of iwoodi by 'Alton Yeatotn. wnne
this was possibly the most intricate picco
of work, there were others that in deli?
cate tracing and finish brought
?out more strikingly the art in the work.
These .classes have been instructed by
'Miss Fannie ?. Pratt, who has given
?much timo to the study of the Lloyd
?Manuel Training System, .which Is used,
and has ?interested and Instructed .the
ch'Wdren most successfully in the art.
Though no .prizes were delivered in Miss
Fannie Pratt's ?lasses, the following are
the names of some of the-eCiildren who
'led: "Wood-work?Alton Yeaton. Mason
'Pace, Ira Priddy and James? Wade; Char
?eoal and Pen and link?Dugald Walker,
Florence Stith, Garwood O'Keefe and
Blanche Drew; Water. Colors?May Jones,
'Mollie Lee. Fannie Itotson. Irene Bran
nort arid J.osie Woodson: Paper Wcu-k?
'Lily Perkins, Juftia Andrews, Phyllis Ed?
wards and Lucy Landrum.
The following received distinction in
Miss Carrie Pratt's sewing class: Misses
Lizzie Ritter, Martha Gardner, Rosa
Buchanan, Blanch Brew, Florerice Stith,
Bessie Orever and Lillian Gnaizert.
St. Andrew's School is a charitable ins'
s.titution, entirely for the instruction of
children.
FEDERAL INTERVENTION,
Sweeping Injunction Ajjainst Strikers
in Kansas City.
KANSAS CITT, MO., May 12.?The Fed?
eral authorities found alleged cause for
interfering this evening in the strike Inau?
gurated this morning by the union em?
ployes of the Met:opolitan Street Railway
Company. Judge Hook, of the United
States District Court, to-day issued an
injunction that Is more absolute and
sweeping in its term's than any injunction
ever before secured in this district in a
contention between labor and capital.
The injunction is made absolute for a
week, the matter being set for a hearing
on Saturday next.
The injunction Is based upon the fact
that several of the persons complained
against are residents of other States, and
the further fact that the strikers threaten
to prevent the company from carrying out
its contract to transport the city mail
carriers.
The injunction- restrains the persons
named, and? am others, from in any. man?
ner tloitering in large .numbers in or about
a.ny of the ?places named, or making loua
or boisterous noises on the vicinity there?
of for the 'purpose of intimidating or in?
terfering with the company's employes.
The sheriff swore in a large force ot
deputies to-day, and a force of Federal
marshals ?will be on haind to see that the
injunction! irt enforced.
Improvements at Almshouse.
The Council Committee on Relief of the
Poor met at the Almshouse yesterday and
instructed Superintendent G. B. Davis to
advertise for bids for putting in improve?
ments at the Almshouse.
To give an alarm when a door or win?
dow Is opened a new device is formed
of a spring-actuated bell secure?! to a
strip of board, with a second piece of
board hinged to the first and opened
into a wedge for insertion under tihe door,
which, when opened, closes the wedge
and starts the alarm.
^fTPR?F?SS?ONAL WOMAN.
Kxperiment Made With Food.
A certain professional woman In New
York, connected with one of the large in?
stitutions there, has had a curious expe?
rience with an experiment In using a cer?
tain kind of food. It seems that in Octo?
ber last she had a serious illness and was
at the point of death, the brain and body
in the last stages of exhaustion. Her re?
markable experience with the food was
brought to the attention of the makers by
some of her friends, and in re-ply to a
letter she wrote as follows:
"I have no objection to the public
knowing of the -wonderful transformation
my system has undergone by the use of
Grape-Nuts since November, 1899. I began
using the food when convalescing and
when In an exceedingly low condition; and
used a small quantity and became so
fascinated with the flavor that I gradually
discontinued nearly all other food, includ?
ing tea and coffee.
"Up to now I have consumed about 150
packages, and have gained twenty pounds
In flesh. Am a marvel' to all my friends
who are aware ' of my former state of
health. There are about'fifty families who
have adopted the use of Grape-Nuts be?
cause of my experience. You can give
my name and home address, but do not
mention" my professional connection."
Mrs. E. N. Wood, 832 Amsterdam Avenue,
New York city.
There is a reason. The makers of Grape
Nuts select certain parts of the grains of
the field that contain delicate particles of
phosphate of potash and albumen. These
elements, when combined in the human
body, -o directly to rebuild, the gray mat?
ter in the brain and nerve centres of the
body.
This is a demonstrated fact, and can be
proven b# any one who cares to make the
test. "When one nourishes and builds up
the brain and nerve centres, that is prac?
tically the keynote to the whole health
proposition, for when the nervous system
is In perfect poise all parts of the body
respond. ,
Grape Nuts are for sale at all the large
grocery stores In the country, and can be
found in use In practically all of the best
fniMliTiW. ftt^T ? ? ait ?a '
A NEGRO KILLED
IN CHESTERFIELD
John Haskins Shot by John Tate on
on the R-, P. & C. R. R.
THE MANCHESTER RIVER FRONT
Several Boys Arrested?Stives Goes to
Jail for Thirty Days ?Church
Services?News, Persoual
and Brief,
Manchester Bureau, Richmond Times.
1112 Hull Street, Beattie Block.
John Haskins (colored) was snot Fri?
day evening about 5 o'clock by Henry
Tate (colored) at Camp No. 2, of. the
construction force of the Richmond, Pe?
tersburg and Carolina Railroad, and died
yesterday morning at 10 o'clock. The ver?
dict of the coroner's jury, after the in?
quest held yesterday by Coroner Loving,
of Swansboro, was that Haskins came to
his death from a pistol shot fired by
Henry Tate, under a temporary vicious
impulse, but ttie general impression around
the camp seems to be that It was acci?
dental.
Tate left the camp during the night af?
ter the shooting, and has not been ar?
rested.
PULLED THE BALL TEAM.
Captain Lipseomb summoned the fol?
lowing boys to appear before the Mayor
Monday morning, on comp'laint of Mr.
J. T. Angle, of Eleventh and Perry
Streets: Louis Waymack, Ernest Slaugh?
ter, Henry Bowman. Roy Bowman. Ray?
mond Bowman. Andrew Push, Tiiom;is
Robinson, James Gilbert, Willie Gilbert,
Bastsey Brown, Ernest Brown, Eddie
Bowman. The boys disturbed Mr. Angle.
Hon. John 'Limb was in Manchester
yesterday shaking warmly the hands of his
constituents. He came dnwa from Wash?
ington Friday night, and ? will remain
until Monday. Captain Lamb said he
would accompany the River and Harbor
Committee to Richmond next Friday*.
He received surveys and' plans from
Judge Clopton, showing .'the Manchester
side of Che river, which he will present
to the committee. Captain Lamb said
he did not knuw that the committee
would visit Manchester, but that he would
present to them all the advantages of
the south side. It is probable that a
committee from 'Che Business Men's
Association will accompany the Washing,
ton committee upon their trip of inspec?
tion.
FOR THIRTY DAYS.
Walter Stives alias Henry Epps was
arrested Friday in Richmond and
turned over to the Manchester police.
Stives was wanted in Manchester on the
charge of petty larceny?stealing clothes
from a man named Oliver.
He was before the Mayor yesterday,
and, in spite. of next week being the
great festival occasion, he was given
thirty days In jail.
PERSONAL AND BRIEF.
Miss Laura Baldwin, of Farm ville, is
visiting her brother, Mr. Percy Baldwin,
on Hull Street.
Hon. Phil. V. Cogbll!, clerk of Chester?
field County Court, who has been III for
the last week, was In the city yesterday.
Manchester Lodge. No. 14, A. F. and A
M., met last night at the Masonic Temple.
The Circuit Court of Chesterfield will
not convene until Thursday, the 17th.
The County Court will be in session
Monday.
CHURCH SERVICES.
Rev. H. II. Moore, of Fredericksburg,
will preach both morning and night at
Cowardin-Avenue Christian Church. All
members are requested to be present as
the Committee of Conference wish to re?
commend names to till vacancies on the
Board of Officers.
Rev. J. S. Wallace will fill his pulp't
at the Fifth-Street Methodist Episcopal
Church at 11 A. M. and S P. M. He
will preach a special sermon on the Ep
worth League and its obects, at S P. M.
Tne services at Asbury Methodist Church
will be conducted by the pastor, James L.
Green. Subject for 11 A. M., "Life
Abundant"; subject for S P. M., "Water?
less Clouds or Religious Humbugs."
The Sunday-school at -Mrs. D. E. Lips
comb's, on the New Road, will be held to?
day at 4 o'clock. This is intended to
be a Methodist school and Methodist work?
ers are cordially invited to attend and as?
sist, but everj- one willing to attend will
be cordially welcomed.
Rev. W. W. Sisk will preach at Clopton
Street Church to-day. Mornin?: --".ib
jest, "These Three"; night subject, "The
One Gift God Requires." Snnbeans meet
at 3:30 P. M. X
Revival services are now in progress at
Stockton-Street Church. Rev. W. S.
Leake will preach at both services to-day.
WILL INVESTIGATE
Complaint as to Treatment of Federal
Prisoners?.
RALEIGH, N. C, May 12.-Special.?
The Government has heard much com?
plaint of the treatment of Federal pris?
oners at the penitentiary here, and has
sent two special agents here to Investi?
gate things. Warden Green shot and
mortally wounded a Federal prisoner last
week.
There are conflicting reports as to the
shooting. Onlv officials and convicts saw
the trouble. The penitentiary has been
the hot-bed of all sorts of scandal for
several years. Green says he shot the
man Hofne in self defence; that he was
advancing? nnnn him with a large stick.
J. C. L. Harris, the closest friend' of
Governor Russell, repudiates the State
ticket. He savs. further, that if Gov?
ernor Russell had given his interview ten
davs earlier as to the Pearson-Crawford
congressional contest that Pearson (Rep.)
would have been defeated.
The Republicans realize fhat the seat?
ing of Pearson will hurt the party very
badlv In North Carolina, for it is made
very"plain that It is by fraud that Craw?
ford was ousted.
A STATE LEAGUE.
Tho Raleigh Athletic Association has
decided to order uniforms and outfit tor
the Raleigh baseball team. The Idea of
a State League met with immense ap?
proval, and will be organized.
The Brevurd Water Company of Bre?
va rd. Transvlvania county, with i>i<",'JW
capital, was to-day incorporated.
THE BRITISH ADVANCE.
Dispatches From Roberts D*0?bing
Operations.
LONDON; May 32.?The War Office has
received the following dispatch from
Lord Roberts:
BOSHRAND, May 12-9:05 A. M-?
I am eight miles south of Kroon?
stadt. The enemy evacuated the first line
of entrenchments during the night. We are
now reconnoitering towards Kroonstadt.
"Gen. French's cavalry seized the drift
over the Valsoh river at 4:30 last evening,
just in time to prevent passage being op?
posed by the enemy."
MARCHED TWENTY MILES.
LONDON, May 32?11:33 A. M.?Lord
Roberts telegraphs to the War Office under
date ot Geneva Siding, May 11 (evening),
as follow.^:
"My headquarters with Po'.e-Carew's di?
vision marched twenty miles to-day, and
are now at Geneve Siding, fourteen miles
from Kroonstadt and about six miles from
Boschrand, where the Boers are holding
entrenched positions. Gordon's Brigade Is
in touch with them: "Tucker's division Is a
short datance southeast and Hamilton's
force is still further east
"Broadwood's Brigade overtook a part ot
? AWAY
Bottle of ?. ?. ?.?Cures all
Blood and Skin Troubles.
CANCER, BLOOD POISON
Aches and Pains, Eczema, Pimples,
Eruptions, Scrofula,
RHEUMATISM AND CATARRH
Is your blood poor? Is it thin? Nose
bleeding and headache? pricking pains
in. the skin? Skin pale? Skin reels hot
and swollen? All run down? Blood
bad? Have you pimples? Eruptions?
Scrofula? Eating sores? Itching, burn?
ing Eczema? Scrofula? Bolls, Scaly
Eruptions? Skin or Scalp Itch? Cancer?
Blood, Hair or Skin Humors? Tired out,
with aches and pains in Bones or Joints?
As tired in the morning as when you
went to bed? Hereditary or contracted
Blood Poison? Ulcers In throat, mouth
or ears? Swolleu glands? Rheumatism?
Catarrh? Have th-y resisted medical
treatment? To -cure any of the abova
troubles. ?. ?. B. (Botanic Blood Balm)
should be taken at once. The remedy
has a peculiar effect?different from an?
other blood medicine?it drains the Im?
purities, poisons and humors that causo
all above troubles out of the blood, bnnea
and entire system, healing every sore,
restoring to the Skin the Bloom of per?
fect health and making new, rich Blood?
C. W. Robinson, Augusta, G.i., writes:
"Not long ago my face? was a mas3
of sores and eruptions, but now. owing
to B. B. B., it is as smooth as anyone?s.
and my blood is getting pure and rich."
If any sufferer has ? >t tried ?. ?. ?.
we will be g'ad to give thorn a trial
bottle absolutely free.
Large bottles are sold at drus: stores*
for SI. including complote directions for
home treatment.
For free -trial bottles address Blood
Balm Company. No- 106 Mitchell Street.
Atlanta, Ga. Describe your trouble, and
we will Include
Don't hesitate, b
Is it hand, for
and ; ermanently
Over 3.0C0 ? dual
by B. B. B.
advice.
?-. Help
alls. B.
y years,
of cured
the enemy's yesterday at Potgieters Land?
er, southeast of Ventersburg. and captured
several wagons and sorr.t? prisoi :r ;.
?Vr-nch. with For-.er's aed Di? ksoa"s Bri?
gades, ? r, i Button's ?! tinted Infantry, is
seme distance une ?
"We have takj :-. n? ?? :
inir the last two days ?
ters. who could give a
themselves, have been di
lowed to return to th?!r ?
"The nl-chts -ir,- ..?.?????
RAITAY.W REP
GEN EVA SIDING ?Ft
(Morning).? The British fo
her?.?, marched ? I!
In the advance. Fi-jh* w
day In the direction of i
o? the InniskilHng-* had
Kraal, where a force of
cealed
It Is expected tint the
Zand rhvr will be con
The line was aim >st
north of the river, but ':?
British are. the ? >? rs reti
positions too hasi Uy I > '
our
Sla
u of
1 al
v- 11?
.rriv^il
i*rench
?
Some
led .?
s ein
? ?
? th?
th??!
??.
??'????'? prs?fi.
???? fFVld?y). M"iv ?.?The Boera re?
tired somewhat to-tlaj I imp
to say where they may tnra next, ?wing
to their creat mobility, ?;??-; ? il ?
succeeded in pushing then-: back near Ra
puishop. while Gfn<?ral Brabant pushed
forward in the din-.-tint: of Brands Drift.
along with General Campbell and ib- Six
teenth Brigade. ? body <->f Boers has ap?
peared at Verona, on the Latfybrand
Ro il.
llirath is Painless
"Death Is nearly always painless: ?V?an
dies generally from the
heart's functioning, w
remote cause may hav?
ceils may have c 1
cles may have been
heart may have been
by acute or chronic dise.
K?satlon of the
r the more
The nerve
r. ?'.-.-? mus
?:t. or tho
ly attacked
But in any
case want of oxygen is the determining
factor, except in the case of poisoning
with prussic acid, in which case the
whole body is dead before I
ceases to beat. In every othi
jsation
?t the heart's
general death o
Before the he
tn<
se th?
cornel
ly af
es t?
terward. Be
fun-.-tion consciousness ceases. Even in
the most awf il tth ( ?wn ?: lath by
burning-m irl ilfty :? ?? i r? ? painless
at an early stage by suffocation. It is
the tirst moment of experience of thi
heat that is so terrible: we think, ta
imagination, that we >u!d never enduri
it, andwonder how martyrs 'aced It wir'n
such calm. But. apart from their s- ?r<
of spiritual ecstasy, their sufferings wen
soon mercifully ended by Nature herself]
which appears to set very rcii limits tc
physical torture. Thus, Uvin?stone,
when seized Dy a lion, tells u3 tha* h?j
felt little pain or apprehension, while
Br. Alfred Kusse'.! Wallace asserts that
the seeming tragedia of animate nature,
such as :::-"? kil'.:::-' "?"' ??:: '. r.y b- is'? o!
prey, are not at all so awful as they ap?
pear in our imagination.
We see with painful vividness the out?
ward fact, but we do not see the merci?
ful anodyne furnished by Nature. So Is
it at a death bed. The observers see the
clammy brow, the gasping for breath,
the rigor mortis, sometimes the- contort?
ed features?all painful to behold. But.
with perhaps the exception of the diffi?
cult respiration, the dying man knows
nothing of this, and before he has actual?
ly expired. Nature has given him a re?
lief which the dearest friend or most
skillful physician could aot have im?
parted. There are also forms of death
in which, long before death arrives, th?
"will to live" has ceased, the patient
resigns himself, and life gradually etnica
to a vanishing point. Thus death Is phy?
sically and psychologically painless.
?The Spectator.
StrBB
Indigestion
will lead to gen?
eral weakness.
The Bitters in?
vigorates t h ?
blood and revi?
talizes the entire
system. It curei
Stomach
liver end
Kidney Ills.
No one who
us? it .need
have
Constipation
Dyspepsia or
BH'tousaess.

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