PUT OPjeOD QAME
Chicago Stars Beaten by Fulton
ONIY ONE RUN WAS TALLIED
"his Was in theNinth Inning?The Girls
Can Run, Throw and Slide Bases,
score Was One to Nothing.
Mr. Spalding Here.
Girls may walk,
Qirlfi may talk,
Girls may play eroquct^
They can't r.trike a mateh
On the srat of their pants,
They ain't built that way.
Well, the Chicago Stars, fcmale bass
ba.ll tossers. are certainiy erccted dif
ierently from most girls. They mny fail.
Bhort in the match striking business, but
for good basAfrall they take tne top
notch. In diroct opposition to every
n.axim. grown old with age, about a girl S
power to throw where she looked. the
Stars held the Fulton Brownies down to
b few singles yesterday at Broad Street
Park. th* fecore being 1 to 0 against
them'nt the close of the nlntta inning.
The game was witnessod by thirty-five
hundrcd specta.tors. as the gate receipt.*
yhow. and was full of gingcr and snappy
work untii the eridlng. Not uritil the
hir.th inning did cithcr side tnlly. and
then on an error of the shortstop of the
Stars, Darby crosst-d over the plnte.
mnking the only run of the game. The
jilnth inning cponcd with Miss Magsie
Burke, for tho Stars, at tho bat Miss
Burke. being very short and stumpy.
ivaitcd for a ball in the right place and
had three strikes called on her. W. Gago
(malr-l. the shortstop. foilowed her and
got his h:>se on an error of Eacho a.t
second. Russell (a.iso malo) followed
Gage with a. two base hit. anchorlng
Gage on third. Here he died, the other
two players going out in short order.
The Brownies went in to win in their
last half, and Dnrby was the first man
?up. Hooker, who had been placed in tlie
box to rclieve Miss Nelson, allowed him
to get a two base hit. Eacho followed
Daxby with a pop foul to tho catchcr.
Jim McEvoy placed a hot one to tlie
shortstop, who fumblcd a short time
er.d then throw to TirsL McEvoy was
out, but Darby had crossed the plate.
This was a plenty and the game ended.
Score, 1 to 0, favor Brownies.
Not until after the appointed time for
the game did the umpiro call out for tlie
players to take their places. The grand
stand was fj-owded, while the bleacheries
were packed to overflowing, the crowd
breaking through the lines and Into the
ground. Tiie Stars went to bat and lined
up as foliows:
Julia St, Claire, right field; Tuela Rob
erts=on, first base; Maggie Burke, left
field; W. Gage (man'i, shortslop; -
Russell (man), catchor; Maude Nelson,
p'tcher; ICalo Becker, second base;
Florence Donnelly. third base; May
O'Conner, right flcld.
Mlss St. Claire demonstrated her abil
ity to swat the leather good and faard
whrn she first worit to bat. Three fouls
?were placed in left gnrden and then
a swift one from McEvoy was met
squarely to left. Morgan made a lon>?
run and pulled it. down wiien it was near
the fence. Miss Robertson went out on
a liner to second. to first. Miss Purj.e
got four balls, and a minute later i-to'e.
second on a beautiful slide, Eacho ctand
ing back to witness the exhibitijvi. Gage
went out to first base-nan and tl.e side
retired. The Brownies went to .bat nnd
faeed Miss Nelson. There was a symme?
rical twist of the well formed body,
and a drop was thrown. Sharp got tli.;
second one however, and away the
shere went to left field. Mlss Burke was
out there however, and with a. run grace
fully made, she fiulled lt down. Morgan,
the heavy hitter for the Fultrm boys,
thought he had a clnch. and when the
nmpho called him out a.fter three balls
had passed over the plate, he had an?
other thmk coming.
, Darby singJed, but Eairiio fiilsd to
make good, and the side reriTed. It was
this way through the game. ln the
opening of the ninth the Stars nad a
runner on third, btu could get him no
Dressed in red bloomers, the agg.-e^a
tlon from Chicago created no little eom
ment in the grand stand. They were
nevertheless cheered to the echo by the
enthusiastic crowd who had plankcd
down their money to see the game. ;t
was as good a game as had been played
in the Tri-City League this season. But
for the excellenl team work of the
Brownies they would havo been defeated
ignominiously. As it was they won by
a. score of l to 0 ana have nothing to
brag o\'er. ln the ending of tho sixth
inning, Miss Nelson had to be replaced
in ths box by Hooker. a playcr from the
Manchester team. Hooker repeatedly
made the Fulton boys Ftrike at air, yet
Darby. who had before made three er
rors. won the game by his two-base hit
in the opening of the ninth.
The tabulated score foliows:
Plavers. A.B. R. H. O. A. E.
Ju'.ia St. Claire. c. f...4 0 0 1 0 0
Yuela Robertson, 3b .. 3 0 0 R 2 0
Maggie Burke, 1. f. .. 4 0 0 2 2 0
W. Gage (male), s. s... 4 0 2 7 5 0
Russell (maJe), c.4 0 1 7 G 0
Hooker (male). p.- 0 0 0 0 0
Maud Nelson. p. & T,b.. 3 0 n l l o
Kate Bc-ckor, 2b.4 0 O 0 3 0
Fiorence Donnelly. Sb.. 3 0 0 0 0 2
May O'Connor, r. f. .. 4 0 0 0 0 0
Total .3i 0 S 29 19 2
Plavers. A.B. R. II. O. A. E.
Sharp. c. f.4 o 3 2 0 u
Morgan. 1. f.4 0 0 10 0
Darby. 3b...4 12 2 4 3
Jim McEvoy, s. s.4 0 1 2 2 1
Eacho. 2b.4 0 0 2 3 1
Gathright. lb.3 0 0 4 0 1
Hogan, r. f.X 0 0 0 0 0
Elmore. c.3 0 0 6 3 0
John McEvoy. p.3 0 2 12 0
Totals .32 1 G 27 14 12
Two-baso hits?Darby. Stolpn bases?
Gathright. Darby. Double plays?Mc?
Evoy to Eacho to Garthright Base on
balls-By Hooker <3>. by McEvoy (S).
Hit by pitched balls?By Nelson (l).
Struci; out?By Nelson (3). by Hooker
(4), by McEvoy (?). Time of gamc. 3:30.
To asslat digestlon, reliere distresa
after eatlng or drinking too ueartily,
to prevent constipation, teke
Hood's Pills ,
6014 wgyitfpe. 25centa, /
I la ???
We're long on trousers.
If you have a pair of long legs,
bring them in.
Here also are short prices on short
These trousers are the victims of
lionesty; the trousers we sold you last
seascn have worn too long.
Fine Cassimere and Flannel Trou?
sers now offered at
Umpire, Mr. Whitlock. Attendance, 3.500.
Mr. A. <!. Spaldirig, the greatest base
boll man in the Union, wlfnessed the
gamo fivim the grand stand.
STAND1NG OF THE CLUBS.
Name. Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
Browniep . (1 4 2 .667
Elks . 6 4 2 .667
Potersburg . 5 2 3 .400
Mariehester . 5 14 -200
By winning from Petersburg yesterday
the'Elks moved up a peg ln tho league
slanding, nnd are now tied for first place
With the Fulton Rrownies, who lost day
bffore yesterday to Manchester. The two
leading 1"ams will meet at Broad Street
Paik next Saturday afternoon, and one
of the warmest conllicts of the season
At Washington: Chicago found Carrick
an easy proposition, and won to-day's
game handily. Washington batted Calla
han out of the box, but wero unable to
Score: R. H. E.
Washington .0 5 0 0 0 0 0 01?6 10 1
Chicago .4 10 4 10 0 0 0?10 13 1
Batteries: Carrick and Clarke; Callahan,
Fatterson and McFarland.
At Baltimore: The Baltimores made a
soul-stirring finish in to-day's game with
Detroit Thf> Detroits scored four runs
in the ninth. The tail-enders took a
brace. however, ,and bntted out a victory.
Score: R. H.-E.
BnUimoro .2 0 O 0 1 0 2 0 2?7 12 2
Detroit .2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4?6 10 0
Batteries: Wlltz and Robinson; Yeager
At Philadelphia.: The home team buched
four hits in the fifth inning, scoring three
runs, which provc'd to be enough to de
feat St. Louis.
Score: R. H. E.
St Louis .0 00 0O0 010?1 5 0
Philadelphia .0 0 0 0 3 010*?* 9 1
Batteries: Powell and Kahoe; Hustmgs
At Boslon: Every error by the locals and
two of Sparks* passes counted in Cleve
land's scoring to-day. Moore kept Bos?
ton s hits scattered.
Seore: R. h. E.
Rcston .OOOni 0101-3 9 3
Clrveland .= 00 2 030 010-6 S 3
Batteries: Sparks and Warner; Wood
AMERICAN LEAGUE RECORD.
Clubs. Won. Lost P.C.
Philadelphia . 55 41 573
St. Louis . 54 43 !557
Chic&go.-.. 54 44 551
Bcston . 55 45 .550
Clcveland . 50 52 490
Woshlngfon. 46 55 '455
Baltimore .:. 42 58 4^0
detroit . 39 57 .406
At Chicago: The locals lost their sixth
straight to-day on costly errors and in
ability to hit Fraser with men on bases
R. H. E.
Chicago..1000 1000 0?2 8 3
Philadelphia .. .5.000002200?4 9 2
Batteries: Lungren and Kling; Fraser
At St. Louis: St Louis and Boston
dlvided honors in to-day's double
header. Plttingcr had a shade the bet?
ter of Yerkcs in the box for the first, but
Currie held the Bostonians safe ln the
R. H. E.
St Louis .. ., ..OOOOOOOOO-O 4 1
Boston.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10?1 3 1
Batteries: Yerkes and Ryan; Pittlnger
T> TT p.
St. Loviis.01110000x? 3 9 1
Boston..0 10000100?8 6 2
Batteries: Currie and Ryan; WIllls and
At CincInn.-itJ: The Cinelnnati team
developed a batting streak to-day and
Newton and Hughes were their victims,
They won both games of the double
header in easy fashion.
R. H. E.
Cincinnati.. .. .14 0 0 0 0 2 3 1 x?10 14 2
Brooklyn .0 00010100?2 13 4
Batteries: Phillips and Bergen; Newton
R. H. E.
Cincinnati.0 2 5 0 0 4 0 4 x?15 21 1
Brooklyn.0 00010000?1 8 1
Batteries: Pooie and Bergen; Hughes
At Pittsburg: New York-Plttsburg
Won. Lost P.C.
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING.
Pittsburg.73 24 .753
Brooklyn .. ...57 -47 .518
Boston.51 46 .526
Chicago.51 50 .605
CJncinnaU.4S 62 .4S0
St Louis .. ..?:.. .. ..46 66 .451
Philadelphia .. .'..40 61 .396
New York.35 65 .350
j Atlanta 3; Nashville 5.
(Second game) Atlanta 7; Nashville 6.
Chattanooga 9; Blrmingham 5.
( Little Rock 7; New Orleans 2, ujs
t Jlemghjg 31: ShrWeport k S .
TIED TO HIS 8ED
HOUSE SET AFIRE
William Watkins Charged With
Murderof Watkins Newman
at Jefferson City.
(By Associated Press.)
KNOXVILLE, TENN., August 20.?The
coroner's jury investlgating the alleged
robbery and murder of Watkins New?
man, and the partial cremation of his
body in his home near Jefferson City,
reported to-night, recommending the ar?
rest of William Watkins.
The accused was a witness before the
jury, and was at once taken into cus
tody and jailed at Morrlstown, Tenn.
The testimony tended to show that New?
man had been murdered, tied to his bed
and the house set on fire. His arms
and legs were burned off, and an exam-.
Ination showed that robbery had also
C. T. Rankin, a lawyer, testlfled that
Watkins had been ejected from one of
Newman's houses, and went to Rankin
to consult him concerning a suit for
damages. He asked the attorriey what
would be the effect on the suit if New?
man was out of the way and could not
testify He made the assertion three
times in his attorney's presence that he
would get cven with Newman. Other
arrests are expected. ,
(Continued from First Page.)
tho name of the negro and the number of
his wagon and reported it at the station.
Later in the day the case rea'ched Cap?
tain Tomlinson, who, in company with
Sergeants Gibson and Barfoot and Police
n-an Krouse, went to No. 4 East Broad
Street and made a haul.
IN THE GARRET.
They found in the garret of the house
two faro tables and a crap table, which
they sent to tho Third station. No one ln
the house knew anything about the para?
Tho s'tuff in both cases will probably
be held until the cases are disposed of,
when it will be destroyed.
Early this morning Mr. Wyatt received
information that a lot of paraphernalia
was stored In a house on Broad Street
between Sixth and Seventh, and in com?
pany with Policeman Toler he went to
the place. The two men tried the door,
but found it locked. A woman living on
tho third fioor refused to open the door
''until six o'clock this morning." She
stated that the occupant of tho second
floor rooms had gone to West Point and
would not be back until to-day. If tho
men do not get in sooner, they will keep
watch until six o'clock.
In the meantime, Policeman Schlief
is watching a safe belonging to the
owner of the gambiing outflt secured at
No. 522 Broad Street. An effort will be
made to-day to get into the safe.
THE SARATOGA RACES
Grey Friar Defeats Judith Campbell in
Grand Union Hotel Stakes.
(By Associated Press.)
SARATOGA, N. Y.. Aug. 20.?Grev
Friar, quoted at 12 to 1, won the Grand
Union Hotel Stakes this afternoon in
clever fashion from Judith Campbell.
while White Chapel. who, coupled with
Rigodon, an added starter, was favorite,
finishing third. Ten two-year-olds started.
The value of the race was $7,000 to Frank
R. Hitchcock, owner of the winner. In
spector Stevens. who won the Steeple
chase, was the only favorite to land
home in front. Summaries:
First race?High-weight Handicap, for
all ages, seven furlongs?Belle of Lex?
ington (6 to l) first. Wealth (8 to 1) sec?
ond, Slip Thrift (16 to 5) third. Time,
Second race?Steepleeiiase. selling, two
miles?Inspectod Stevens (11 to 20) first.
Filon D'Or (3 to 1) second, Victor (40 to
1) third. Time. 4:15 2-fi.
Third race?Grand Union Hotel Ste^:es,
two-year-olds, six furlongs?Grev Friar
(12 to 1) first, Judith Campbell (15 to 1)
second, White Chapel (11 to 10) third.
Fourth race?Handicap, three-year-olds
and upwards. one mile and a furlong?
Daly (5 to 1) first. The Rival (1 to 2)
second, Janice (5 to 2) third. Time. 1:53 4-5.
Fifth race?selling, two-year-olds, five
and a half furlongs?Ella Snyder (4 to 1)
first. Mary McCafferty (S to o) second,
Dark Planet (10 to 1) third. Time,
Sixth race?selling, three-year-olds and
upward. apprentice riders. one mile?Ros
slgnol (5 to 1) first. Mosketo (4 to 11 sec?
ond. Lee King (10 to 1) third. ? Time,
Results at Chicago.
fBy Associated Press.)
CHICAGO, ILL., Aug. 20.?Results at
First race?seven furlongs?Alline Ab
bott (2 to 1) first, Russeilton (30 to 1)
second, Blessed Damozel (6 to 1) third.
Second race?six furlongs?McChesney
(S to 5) lirst. Nellie Waddell <7 to 1) sec?
ond. Semicolon (15 to 1) third. Time,
Third race?six fur!ongs-^-Pericles (6 to
1) first. Philo (even) second, Egg Nogg
(10 to 1) third. Time. 1:19&
Fourth race?one mile? Brulare (4 to 6)
first, Toah (7 to 2) second, Strangest (13
to 2) third. Time. 1:4S%.
Fifth race?seven furlongs? Scoteh Plald
(9 to 10) first. Emma A. M. (4 to 1) second.
Red Apple (12 to 1) third. Time. 1:3394.
Sixth race?one mile and a half?Little
Elkin (6 to 5) first. Compass (2 to 1) sec?
ond, G. W. W. (12 to 1) third. Time.
Grand Circuit Meeting.
(Bv Associated Press.)
READVILLE. MASS., Aug. 20.?The
Grand Circuit card this afternoon was
the one arranged for yesterday and
which the rain prevented. As the na
tural outcome the tracx was stlcky. but
remarkable to state, with this drawback
Direct Hal broke his bwn record of
2:00is. and the Norfolk stakes record of
one-fourth second slower by golng the
third heat ln 2:06. Summaries:
The Norfolk, 2:10 pace?Pursa $5,000?
Direct Hal won second, third and fourth
heats and race, Greenllne second, tak
ing first heat; Termiix third. Best time,
2:11 trot?Purse 1,000?Susie J. won two
straight heats and race, Metallas second,
Antezella third. Best time. 2:10Vi.
2:lS trot?Purse $1.000?Prince of Orange
won three straight\ heats and race, Sil
ver Heir second, Millard Sanders third.
Best time. 2:11%. ^ . _
2:13 pace?Purse $1,000?Pnnce Direcf
won first and third heats and race, Billy
M second, Onota third. Best time, 2:07^.
Guilford. 7; Winston, I.
(Special Dispatch to The Times.)
WINSTON-SALEM. N. C, August 20.?
Guilford College ball team defeated Win
ston-Salem this afternoon by a score of
7 to L
(Continued from First Page.)
agreed upon. It he ls located before this
time limit expires, it is scored as a de
feat for him.
The first series of manoeuvres Js pure
ly technical, and there be no semblanca
of an engagement between tne ahips.
No shots ?will be fired except posiUvely
The Big Novel Shows
Cor. Main and Vine Streets
Pcrformanccs 2 and 8 P. AL,
Tuesday, Aug. 26th
500 PERFORM1NQ RQQ
^.^^ ANIHALS oww
Tralncd Elephanls, Trained Camels,
Trained Scals, Trained Llamas.
SO Funny Ciowns 30
f Positive'y the greatest ageregation of
Performing Animals in ti e world.
GRAND FREE STREET PARADE
11 A. H. DAILY.
PRlPP^ \ Adults, * 25 Cents
PRICES | ChiIdren. _ l5 Cents
**. ? -_ y
at night, when the firing would be en
tirely for signalling purposes and to an
nounce the discovery of Pillsbury's
Admiral Higinson lost no time in get
ting under way after the hour agreed
upon for the beginning of the contest had
arrived. During the forenoon the ships
yjcve getting up steam, and at about 12
o'clock they began to weigh anchor, and
half an hour later all except the flagship
Kearsarge had started out. Flrst tha
Mayflowcr and one of the torpedo boats
headed outside the breakwater, bearing
tov.ard the iiorth. A second torpedo boat
fcllcwed toward the northeast.
LARGER SHIPS MOVE.
The Brooklyn and tho Olympia moved
out together, with tho Alabama astern
of the latter and the Massachusetts at
the. end of the line. These ships seemed
to make directly east. Just before noon
a torpedo boat came ln from the south,
and after jcining another vessel of the
same class, both steamed out together,
aoeompanicd by the Scorpion.
The Thornton and Gloucester went out
beyond tho southern passage just before
2 o'clock. At about the same moment
(he Mc-ntgomery, accompanied by the
I.eyden, moved out to the southwest. This
left the Kearsarge and one torpedo boat
inside the breakwater.
All the ships. after going two miles off
shore. dropped their speed and lay to, ap
peiently waiting for the Kearsarge to
joh' them. The big vessels of the squad?
ron. when the morning sun broke upon
them to-day. were as motionless and gave
as little sign of life as the rocks on the
hearby shore. The little torpedo boats
were not far from the larger craft. As
the forenoon advanced various signs of
a prospective movement were noticed.
Signals were exchanged and small craft
were dodging about. The torpedo boats
began to throw out black smoke, and
then the larger vessels showed their fires
were being freshened. The crowd of
spectators increased. and from every ad
yantageous point the proceedings were
THE TWO SQUADRONS.
Commander Pillsbury's squadron ln
cludes the auxlllary cruisers Prairie, Pan
ther and Supply. Rear-Admiral Higginson
hns his flagship. the Kearsarge, and two
ciher battleships, the Massachusetts and
the Alabama. and the cruisers Brooklyn,
Olympia. and Montgomery, besides seyen
torpedo boats, two unarmed gunboats.
Iwa tugs and the converted yachts May
fiower and Gloucester.
The torpedo boats are the Shubrick, De
calur (destroyer), Thornton, Slockton,
I'.agley, Barney and Biddle. The gun?
boats are the Scorpion and the Peoria.
While the vessels of the "White Squad?
ron"' are understood to represent an at
tacking force of great power. in reality
it can hardly bo enmpared with the de
fending complement. Commander Pills?
bury's three auxiliary cruisers have an
average displacement of 6,000 tons and an
average speed of thirteen knots. Admiral
Higginson's squadron ineludes battleships
of nearly 11,000 tons average displacompnt
and nearly seventeen kr.c-ts average speed.
cruisers the slowest of which is a nine
tcen-knot vessel, and torpedo boats good
for twenty-six to twenty-nine knota
He May Win With White Squadron If
He Has a Heavy Fog.
(By Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, August 20.?Naval of?
ficers here generally agree that the
chances against the "White"' squadron
in the game which ls on are very great,
and that practically Its only chance of
success would lie in the existence of
a heavy fog, under cover of which Com?
mander Pillsbury might slip through the
cordon of scouts and reach an anchor
age In an undefended port. The distance
between Cape Cod, the southern extrem
Ity of the coast defended by Admiral
Higginson's fleet, and Portland, Me., is
only one hundred miles. In addition to
the torpedo craft and his lighter ships,
which he could uso as scouts and string
along between these points almost within
signal distance of each other. while the
heavier ships were held together ready
to rnove at some central point, Admiral
Higginson had stationed enslgns all
along the shore to report the enemy
the instant it is sighted. These naval
officers will be reinforoed by all marine
observers along the coast.
The "White" squadron must be in port
for six hours without being confronted
by a superior force. Within that time,
If Admiral Higginson held his heavy
ships mldway between the extremlties
to be defended, he could reach his en
emy by steaming ten or eleven knots
an hour. Cape Anne, which is just out?
side of Rockport to Cape Cod, is only
42 1-2 miles, and from Cape Anne to
Elizabeth Light, outside of Portland, is
only 5S miles.
Killed by the Train. /
(Ppoclnl Dispateh to The Times.i
COVINGTON, VA.. August 20?Mr.
William Brown, aged sixty-five years,
was struck this morning by eastbound
train No. 4. near his home at Dunlap,
and died three hours later, Stepping
trom in front of a westbound freight
he stepped immediately ln front of the
swif tly ' moving passenger, and was
struck by the pilot
The funeral occurs to-morrow morn?
ing at his home.
Protected by Insurance.
Tho property at West End Electric Park
has been insured by Captain Pizzini for
The Passenger and Power Company has
recentlv placed insurance on their rolling
stock and piants through Davenport and
Company, of this city, for $400,000.
Looking for Inyestment?
Either of these small houses will pay
weU' Two frame houses on North 3d,
S ro'oms each, rent for S300, price
S2.200?-about 14 per cent
221 South Laurel, 8 rooms, deep lot,
rent $200,"price $i,700?12 per cent
REAL ESTATE TRUST C0.,
1107 E. Main Street
SALARY LIST OF
Ordinance Committee to Inquire
; Into the Merit of the
For over two hours the Ordinance
CommitUe talked about things last night
and lt became apparent that a move
wculd be made looking toward a thor
ough Investigatlon of the worktng of
the various departments in the city gov?
ernment, with the view of regulating
salsfries in accordance with the dutles
performed and services rendered
This movement was made wThen the
proposition for increase in salary came
up from the Council, from which they
had been sent to this committee, asking
that the City Attorney, officials in the
Gas and Water Departments and the
janitors and elevator men be given more
pay. - _
Two propositions were presented. One
was to go into the whole question at
once, the other was to take up each ap?
plication as it came, and the result was
that the latter proposition was acted
upon and a subcommittee appointed to
inquire into the merits ? of the several
The City Attorney was requested to
prepare a draft or moclel of a charter
for Richmond and cities.of similar class.
In the discussion that resulted tn the
oppolntment of the subcommittee, Mr.
Pollock said that he felt it the duty of
the Ctty Council to make close inquiry
ipto the workings of the various depart?
ments with the view of adjusting sal
"There is a general opimon among cit?
izens that the city employes have snaps,"
he said, "and some of them have. We
all know that there are men in some of
the departments who have very little
to do, while others do a great deal, and
it should be the business of this com?
mittee to look into this condition.
The committees appointed to inquire
into the matter: On City Attorneys
salary, Minor, Beck and Spence; clerks
in Water Department, Crenshaw. Pol
lard, Bottom; elevator men and jamtors,
Adams, Glenn, Crenshaw.
A committee of three was also ap?
pointed to confer with the Fire Board
in reference to the placing of fire alarm
b?lls in hotels and flats, and lights to
the entrance of fire escapes. The com?
mittee consists of Messrs. Crenshaw,
Bottom and Cottrell.
Those present at the meeting were
Chairman Poilock, Messrs. CottreJl.
Crenshaw, Minor, Pollard, Spence. Beck,
TO PURCHASE DREDGE.
Committee to Go to Baltimore to See
Dredges and scows was the subject of
discussion at the meeting of thg Commit?
tee on James River Improvement last
night, and it was decided to send the
chairman, Captain Tom Cunningham, and
Engineer Farrell to Baltimore, to look
over tho Maryland Dredging and Con
structing Company's offer to furnish the
the committee with a dredge.
The report from Petersburg to the ef
fect that the old dredge would cost about
as much to repair as lt would to get
a new one, led to a resolution. to have
the dredge brought back here.
The Petersburir Iron Works offered to
sell a dredge, the prices ranging from
SIS.OOO to $2S,000. Offers were received
from other concems at $lt>.000 and $15,000.
The committee has no money at hand
just now, but will get all information
obtainable to be presented to the Coun?
cil as the dredge as well as scows are in
great need. It was determined to con
tinue the men employed on rivei- work,
but now temporarily out of work because
of the lack of a dredge. until tne first
of tho month at any rate.
Those present were: Chairman Curtis.
Messrs. Bloombcrg. Turpin. Phillips. May
er, Crenshaw, Ellyson, Gilman, Garber,
Fergusson and Myers.
MEDICINE MAN IN COURT
He Was Charged With Stealing a Guitar
But Was Not Guilty.
Trlbulations which beset an Indian
medicine man were related to 'Squire
Gravjes in Police Couxt yesterday morning.
Dr. George Russell, a picturesque look?
ing individual, who sells Indian medi
cines, which cure anything from cori'S
to asthma. was a prisoner in the case.
He was accused of stealing a guitar.
When he was called the name of 1'd
die Willlams, a negro. who swora out
the warrant, was also called. but Fddie
wasn't in court. Instead there app<ar
ed a negro named Braxton bea-ing the
"I don't know anything about this."
said Dr. Russell to the Court. "I em?
ployed this man to play\for me on a
trip out and I suppose he borrowed u:e
guitar from this man Williams and fall
ed to return lt. Thafs all I know about
Braxton said this was right, and the
medicine man went his way.
Fire Commissioners Meet.
At a special called meeting of the Board
of Fire Commissioners, held last night in
the City Hall. several changes were made
in the force of fire flghters who now pro
tect Richmond from the fire fiend.
The resignation of E. C. Wxade, of En
gine Company No. 4, was accepted. Steve
M. Chaisa was transferred from Engine
Company No. 4 to Truck Company No. 7.
W. H, Thurston was transferred from
Truck Company No. 1 to Engine Company
No. 4. L. N. Clarke was transferred from
call man. Truck Company No. 1, to sta?
tion man, Engine Company No. 4. Peter
White was transferred from Engine Com?
pany No. 7 to Truck Company No. 1. J.
C. Wilson was promoted from extra man
to call man, Truck Company No. 1.
No other business was transacted by the
Elks Win in Petersburg.
Charlie Thoms pitched his first game
?with the Richmond aggregation in the
Tri-Clty league yesterday afternoon, win
ning it by a score of 7 to 5. TMioms'
work was above the average and he was
given gilt edge support. Peyton Charter.
who was released from Manchester and
signed by Petersburg, was batted good
and hard at every point of the game.
Two balls were sent over the fence by
the heavy hitting Elks, while some eight
or ten went deep into the field.
Marriage in Court.
There was a marriage in the Police
Court this morning, John Wingfield, a
negro boy of eighteen, and Nannie Ross
being the prlncipals. The wedding cere
mony was performed by the Rev.
Thomas Brlggs (colored). and after the
ceremony the bride and groom went
east and west. 'Squire Graves sat on
his throne as referee.
According to an ordinance adopted by
the Committes on Ordinances last night,
no cows, swine, sheep or horses may be
led or driven at large through the
streeta or allowed to stand around with?
out being attached to some immovable
object. A man can graze his cow in hi3
own enclosedlot. but not m an open Iot,
"You can't turn a cow into an open ao*
like Press Eldridge." said Mr. Beck.
Probably Porto Rico s Bishop.
ROME, August 20.?It is considered
probable that Bishop Blenk. of Porto
Rico, will be appointed Apostolic dele
gata in tbe l?fciUa?tos Islanfls.
University College of Medicine,
MEDICINE ? DENTISTRY ? PHARMACY.
XT nlty-tberefore, strong conrses.
CJ oncentratlon ? thmteby, strong teacbigg.
TWetbod-? there from, strong stndeot*.
CATALOQUE ? ioo PAQES-ON APPLICATION.
You don't often get an opportunlty
to pick up a snap l;ke th s?an eie^ant
iar^e ot, ;8xi79. north s.de of Grove
Ave., water. sewers and city conven
ience^. at rem.irkab'y iow price of S*".
Wi at nicer place cau you lind for a
REAL ESTATE TRUST CO..
1107 E. Main Street
gued for and against sending the men
to the penitentiary for destrjying prop
erty and threatening life, and the case
went to the jury.
BROUGHT FROM RICHMOND.
Detective C. A. Snoden arrived here
from Richmond with the young man
chaxged with flashing checks for board.
There is a doubt whether his name is
A. C. Cloud or W. W. Searcey, as he
uses both. He is a good Iooking and
smart man, who pretended to be a book
agent here and left without paying his
bills, to engage in the same business in
Richmond. He will appear in court to
OIL LANDS OF ALBEMARLE
Company With Million and a Half Dol
lars Chartered to Deveiop Them.
The Consolidated Mines and Develop
ment Company has been chartered. with
a capital of $1,500,000, and will at once
begin the development of the Red Hill
oil fields ln Albemarle county.
The company was chartered under the
laws of South Dakota. There are 1,500.000
shares of stock and their price ls one
dollar each. The foilowing are the offi
sers: Henry L. Short, president: Carter
S. Townley, vice-pres!dent; Theo. W.
Law. second vice-president: Arling R.
Hansen, secretary; William D. Carllsle.
The company owns nearly S.000 acres
of Iand in Albemarle county, and will
soon begin actual operations there.
SHATTERS ALL RECORDS.
Twlce ln hospital, F. A. Gulledge, Ver
bena. Ala., paid a vast sum to doctors
to cure a severe case of plles. <*<uislng
24 tumors. When all failed. Bueklen's
Arnica Salve soon cured him. SuhOues
Inflammation, conquers Aches. kllls Pains.
Best salve ln the world. 25c. at OWEXS
& MINOR DRUG CO.
EASY MGflEYM "SSKSSSr5
$10 makes S100 by our sure and safe sys?
tem of turf Investment. Entirely new plan
FREE. Write for it quick. THE DOTJG
LAS8 DALY CO.. Turf Commissioners,
112 Clark Street, Chicago.
ELEGANT HOiHES -
Floyd Ave-, 9-room brick, modern,
shade trees. beautiful ocation, S5,ooo.
East Main St., 9-room brick, nice
lot. easy access to all parts of the
city; you s ive car f.ire, price 5^,500.
Grove Ave., lO-room brick. price S6,5Q0
REAL ESTATE TRUST CO.,
t| 1107 E. Main Mreet
. . AND. . .
Crawford & Stan!?y.
V!S!TED BY THQU3AN0S.
The Amazing:, Amusin?. Instructlve
...THE POPULAR FAD...
ln operatlon daiiy, except SunJay, from 13
A A\. unti 11:30 P. M.
A Single Trip. 10c. Children. 5c
Ask About the Special TickeL
WEST END ELECTRIC PARK
Open from 6 A M. to midnlght daiiy.
Take any car going west. No tranaftr.
THE VALENTINE MUSEUM.
FLEVENTH AND CLAY STREETS.
Open daiiy from 10 A. M. to 5 P. M.
Admisslon, 23 cents. Free on Saturdays.
Thursday, Aug. 28th, 1902.
Train leaves C, & O. Depot at 8 o clock
Rotind Trip, - - $!-00
Children Under 12 Year* 50 Cents.
Tickets can be hai at train or from the
ln excellent neighborhooJ. Lot 20x124
_to"de al :ey. S2.20U is not high ior
such a nice home.
REAL ESTATE TRUST C0.,
1107 E. Alaln Street
Opp- Monroe Park. : Richmond, Va.
Thlrty-elKUUi afssion beglns Septe*mt>er
IStb. 1902. Boardias department Umlted
Frlaclpal at No. 7 North rVIvtder9 Str.-et
aiter Supteniber 3th. At L'Dirersitr 0f Vlr
slnia *tad?nts from thU -.cboot won ln
139G-'3 four desrees and 27 dinl.iaiai- TWr?
or the K1VE M. A.'s of that l^to'2
iU *sm??jd .V, diplomas; la 'lOol-S four
dVjrwes and 40 diplomas.
For complete record at this and tha other
UoIrersMes and Coliejr,.,. to?ther wl?
Courses. System. TeachSn. ^ , Zi?
lojme. which tr.nj be had at boo'k nnd d-ni
John P. McGuIre or M. M. McGulr* U
Chnmber or Commerco Buildtnjr
EPISCOPAL H1GH SCHOOL
.NEAR ALEXANDRIA. VA.
L- m. BLACKFORD, M. a., Princlpal.
Prepares boys for college or business.
The 64th year opens September 2t. 1302.
MISS WINSTON'S PRIMARY SCHOOL
for boys and girls wii! reopen SEPTEM
2oth at the resid.>nce of he'r father Pr'of.
WINSTON, Richmond College.
Near Radford. Va. Session opens Sept. II.
On a fiity-acre tract, two thousand feet
above s?a ievel, in ihe blue-grass region of
Htted with every modern convenlence. Per?
sonal attention to development ot character
and ability ot pupils a specia. aim. Ten years
ot successfui work.
On main line of Norfo'k and Western.
GEORGE Vv. MILES,
W1NSLOW H. RANDOLPH,
For information or cata!o?ues address St
Albans Rad'orJ, Va., or W. H. Randolph
ROANOKE COLLEGE, Salem.Va.
Courses for D-'crees afso Cpmmercial
Course. German, Freichandspanishtaught
Ab.e F cul y. Library, 22,000 voiumes; work
in< laboratery; s,ood rnora. ii flucnces; six
churches; no bar-rooms. Healthful moun
tain location. Verymoderatee.xpcnses. Aid
scholirships. 5Cth year begins Sept. 17.
Catalogue. with v:ews. tree. Address
JULIUSD DREHER. President.
j Howard County, - Marytand
A select Boarding Sdiool for Young Men and
Boys. Conducted by Brothers of the Chris?
Literary, Scientific and Commercial
Special attention given to Modern Lan.
I guages, Science and Commerce. A thorough
Preraratory Course for Boys from the age of
twe ve years and upwards.
BROTHER ABRAHAM, President.
Goilep of William & Mary
Two hundred and tenth session begins
October 2d, 1902. Full Coliegiate course
leading to degrees of B. A. & M. A. Full
Normal course. B>ard, Fuel, Lights and
Washing Sio per moi:th. No tuition fees
charged noim.U stu.lents.
bend for catalogue.
LYON Q. TYLER. President,
M, A. LL. D.
Instruction of hig i srade offered in Sciencas
Ln: gpagesi Kistory. Literature, Philosophy
and Law. Strunglv Endowsd Full laculry
of ablj and expsricnced teacliers.
"luition S?o; total expenses 5200 to S230.
Ex:eilent dormitory system.
Seventy-first Session Opens Scpt. 25th.
For Catatpgue address
Prss't F. W. Boatwright.
On? of the great institutions of this
country for the hJghej educatlon of young
ladies. Enrolmonc hftt sesalott. .'W. Ap
piy for catalogues and further Informa?
M. A., D. D.. President.
The next sessi n will op^n September If,
For particu.'ars, a-idress
R. E. 8LACKWELL,
B.'F. LIPSCOMB, D. D., See and Freat
holley's Schoo! for Boys.
107 ST. PINE ST., BICHMOND. VA.
Pr-i,iarts boys for Colieges and L'niversl
r>A^ V)D*-ns MUNDAI', September l^d; new
ouoils ciassitted FP.IDAYT September 1'Jth.
CataioRues at the book stores and Chetfa
nVu"- Store, opijosite the School-house.
rFOKCE M. NOI.I.EY. A. M. (It. M. C). Prln
cipal- ALUKKNON B. CHANPLEU. Jr.. A. XI.
(Va Va.). lac AsHlstant; J. MKltiilXT LEAlt.
A Jt- (K- ^- ?-'?)? 2<l A9-ql?tant.
For rurtber Icformatloa api,ly to tho Prtnclpat
at AJbland. Va.
MEDICAX. COLLEGE OF VIRGINIA,
The Sixty-tifth session will commenca
SEPTEMBER 30, 1302.
Departments of Medicine. Derstistry and
Pharmacy. Weli-eouipped Laboratories.
Splendid Hospital Facilities and Abund
ance of Clinical Material afford Excellent
Opportunities for Practtcal Work.
For announcement and further Infor?
CHRISTOPHER TOMPKINS. M. D..
Dean. Richmond, Va.
LTTth session will open SEPTEMBER
10. 1902. For catalogues apply to RICH
ARD MTLWAIXE. president, Hamp
White Sulphur Springs,
(Tbe "OLD WHrXE" Sulphur). op?u J0?? 13.
S-amooa lor lt? sulphur baths. Mod?ru UnproT*
menU. with prWate batha. Orebe-tra of 14
ptecM. Terms. 515 to $25 week. *30 to f*> P?e
montb. Write for lllustrated booklet. A?Mre??
HA?BINGTO.Nr M1IX& lton*?ttV QnmbtlM
Wbite Sols&ur Sarlagfc W? Tk
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