Newspaper Page Text
The only way to get* rid
of pimples and other erup?
tions is to cleanse the blood,
Improve the digestion, stim?
ulate the kidneys, liver and
bkin. The medicine to take is
Which has cured thousands.
MA SHUT OUT
Y BLACKSBURG BOYS
(Continued from First Page.)
sward, but It afforded little comfort to
the spectator?, who had to face ? bitin?
northwest wind, that made the fingers
r.umb and caused the teeth to chat- ,
Nevertheless, tho game wns sharp ,
enough, nnd the interest en well wain*
tained that few thought of tho 'dis- j
comfort or knew Just how cold It wns j
until the game ended. !
The crowd was disappointing. Hardly I
two thousand people viewed the pretty
buttle on u faultless field, nnd of these
scarcely eight hundred occupied the
grandstand. Both teams had u liberal
following, nnd the colors of the two
elevens were about evenly divided In pop?
ularity. Alas for the blue and white! |
They had few occasions for enthusiasm,
end hence there were few upheavals of
blue and white. The maroon and orange
?banners were everywhere In evidence
during the game, and waved triumph?
antly at the close. The discomfort of the
spectators was too great lor unusual en?
thusiasm, and after Carpenter's long run
there was no remarkable outburst. When
tho Georgetown-Carlisle score was posted
during the first half there was applauso
for the redskins, who, the figures showed, ?
?were on top?eleven to notnlng.
Carolina appeared on the field at 2:50
and were , liberally applauded as they
went through signal practice and punt?
ing and running downs" under pn.s.
Just ten minutes later tho hardy boys
from Blacksburg trotted on the field,
and they were given a rousing cheer
as the Carolinians retired from the field
and the Techs began running under tho
ball, rolling on the ground and lining
up and breaking away.
It was fifteen minutes later when Caro?
lina won the toss and chose the west goal,
with the wind In their favor. As tho
ec-quel proved, the tow was about all tho
plucky Chapel Hill boys were destined
to win. At 3:20 Carpenter sent the ball
spinning toward Carolina's goal, tho
wind sailing the punt to the side Une at
the ton yard mark. It was brought out
and on the first line-up Mann, who was
given the ball, circled right end for
twenty yards, and on tho next play
Berkoley got around loft end for another
twenty. This start struck terror to the
hearts of Virginia enthusiasts, for a
walk-over for the down homers seemed
assured. Donnelly. Chester and Foust,
all throe, could * .barely make a first
down, and on the next plunge Mann was
thrown for a loss by Carpenter. An?
other try sided another loss, and Berke?
ley dropped back for a punt. He sent
the ball spinning to Carpenter on Vlr
ginla's twenty yard line. It was a slow
punt and the receiver could gain but
three yards before tho blue and white
taeklers wore upon him. It was Vir?
ginia's ball on her twenty-three yard
line, and Miles got around a Carolina
end for three yards. Then came the
first sensation and the spectacular play
of the game, one., of-the most brilliant
and sensational ever 'seen on a Virginia
gridiron. The ball was paused to Car?
penter, and he started around left end.
Emerging from the bunch, he was seen
running like a deer with the hall tucked
under his arm and every man on his
team blocking for him. With the mn
chlne-Ilke precision nf his Interference,
he was able to get through almost the
entire field, but there were yet two or
three fleet Carolinians In hot pursuit or
crouching in his path.
An Artful Dodger.
When e&nfr^nt?.i h? a sturdy Caro?
linian he would hesitate a moment, then
artfully dodge, ar.d his b'ockers would
thrust the oth*r* ? fida. H?veral times
he seemej to be sarei? stopr^d. once his
leg being clutched by F?ast But that
was not tbeJ%rvi oi,iha.t ri.-.. Wriggling,
twisting, '?pt'.'??t.?;, the ?tar half back
shook off the Carolinians a.? though they
had been children. ar.<i finally, with one
man between him ar.d a cl?ir field, ho
surprised everybody by a startling play.
Leaping Into the air, h<; successfully
hurdled the crouching tackle, end, still
protected by his bieckers, was away
down the field for a touchdown, after
s. run of juit eighty-five yards through
the entire Carolina team. It was elm
ply magnificent, both as. a piece of in?
dividual work and a masterfully exe?
cuted display of team work. Carpenter
tried to add a point to the score by kick?
ing goal, but failed, the ball going al?
most over the post, owing to Its deflen
Tjon by the wind. Score: Virginia Poly.
teehnle, Institute, 5; Carolina, o.
The teams changed goals *.nd Berkeley
kicked off to Miles on the ten-yard line.
The Interference qu'ckly formed and aid?
ed by it. Captain Miles was ab'.e to run
the ball back twenty yards. V. P. I.
then started Its Lteady progress lowy?!
the goal. Carpenter hit the line for five
yards, and he shot through tackle, and
was down the tield like a flash. When
he was thrown the linesmen moved their
pegs forty yards. Then Counselman ?hot
through the Carolina Une for thlr.y
yards. A fumble followed, and a Cato,
llnian fell on the ball on his own ten
yard lino. It wns but a temporal y stup,
for the victor oua march of the Vir?
ginians, however, fjruttrfr several pi ng ?
into the unyielding maroon Une the enr
llnlans were penalized len yards tuY
off-side pl'ay, and forced to punt, but
a Carolinian got It. The Vtrg nia Une
was unyielding, and Carol na was penu|?
ieed ten yards for off-side play, and had
to punt the ball out of danser. Carpenti?,
who got It, run It buck live yard?, und
Byrd added two more Cui pei.ter thvii
got through for ten yards, Miles for two,
Carpenter was again called on, and re
lipomi..-,I with ?evon ?'??'f?' advance, Tim
ball on the one-yard line, nnd Counselman
went over foi the second touchdown, No
goal. Scure: Virginia, lu; Carolina, ?.
Carpenter kicked uff to Mann on the
two-yard line, und he ran the ball back
sixteen yards. Berkeley circled Black??
burgs r.ghl-ind for ten yards, but ?? ng
unable to gain, were forced tu punt, hut
recovered the ball on Lear's fumble. Sev?
eral penalties .wem imposed, and Carolina
being unable to gain, punted, libar wim
thrown on his twu-yuid line, and many
thought a tafeiy had been scored, but
It was not quite. V. l: 1. rushed the
ball rapidly down the field. Carpenter
plunging through the line (or twenty-two
yards. a.r.d dragging tackier? with him.
With the bail on their th rty-five-yard
line, the Carolinian? were unable to check
th* caUpult plunge? of th* cadet?, though
tbty crouched low, ?%t tnelr teeth and
*t*fc!?4 thalr etsaw* for the ru&i. Run?
by ?yrd. Wilson. Oarpenter ar.d Mil??
leaded another touchdowe. Mile? malcir."
the ?oor*. The pu&t out wae not gooC*
e-nd ?o a chance for goal waj lojt. Se,?r?:
V. P. I.. 15; Carolina, 0. The half closed
Immediately, and. In fact, eti?ul.1 nave
closed before the score was mnde>, but
the timekeeper failed to notify Refere?
The Second Was Hard.
The second half ?up ? hnrd. gruelling
contasti In which Carolina .?howed Its
splendid staying power*, holding their
conquerors to ?. ?????? touchdown. It
was. Indeed, a stubborn resJMnnce, but
the v. p. I. b?CK-? .lust e??ld not bo
stopped by the light Carolina line. A fake
kick contributed to tho march of V. P. T.
to goal. l.iyrd, ???^?? and Carpenter
rushed the hall down close to tho bino
mid white lino, but ft. penalty forced Car?
penter to ptint Carolina could not gain,
nnd yielded th? b?li on downs on her
twelve ynrd lino. Wilson and Carpenter
covered this distance. In two plunges, and
Captain aides kicked an easy goal. Score,
21 to 0.
There was no rmv.-c scoring after this,
though Virginia twice worked the fake
kick for gains, one of twenty-five yards
by Carpenter and another of eight by
Wilson. The ball was In mldflcld when
lime was called. The victors, after giv?
ing their own yell, generously cheered the
vanquished? The llnc-up:
N. C. Positions V. P. I.
Pousrt, Wright....loft end.Bobbins.
Iones. Foust.right tukle.Milet.
Mann.right half back....Carpenter.
Referee?Mr. Armstrong (Tale). Um?
pire?Mr. Johnson (V. M. I.). Linesmen
Messrs. Robertson and Hodgson. Touch?
downs?Carpenter (2), Counsolnian, Miles.
Goals from touchdowns?Miles, 1. Score?
V. P. L, il; University of North Caro?
lina, 0. ?. ?. T.
Big Crowd Attended From Four
(Sp?cial to Tho Tlmes-DIspatch.)
MEHERRIN, VA.. Nov. 7.?Eleven
itnlghts. arrayed In flashing colors of red,
blue, white and green entered yestiirday
?fternoon tho contest for four honors In
the first tournament that has been held
here for over ten years. Tho track wne
muddy and tho riding was not up to the
expectations of the huge crowd preeont
Eight rings took first honor. Mr. M. C.
Jenkins caught them and crowned Misa
Melon Colemnn queen of love and beauty.
Seven rings took tho second honor, which
was a tic and afterwards rode out by
Messrs. Holt and Barksdalc. Mr. Holt
winning out for second honor and crown
do Miss Jennie Price. The third honor
was won by Mr. Fenn Redd and Miss
Ruby Ranson was crowned second maid
of honor. The fourth and last was won
by Mr. J. S. Shackelton and the honor
was given Miss Mamyo Fowlkes.
At 8 o'clock the guests repaired to The
Cedars and In a spacious room, John J.
Owen, representativo from Prince Ed?
ward county, made tho coronation ad?
Dancing was then commenced and kept
tip continuously through the night. A
bountiful supper was served. The num?
ber of guests present will go over one
hundred. The crowd came from Prince
Edward, Lunenburg, Charlotte and Not
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
CLIFTON FORGE. VA.. Nov. 7.-Cards
are out announcing the approaching mar?
riage of Mr. Charles W. Revercomb, of
this place, to Miss Leila Lowman, daugh?
ter of Mr. nnd Mrs. J. D. Lowman, of
Mlllboro, The marriage will take place
at Windy Cove Church at 8 A. M. Wed?
nesday, November ISth.
Collegians do Good Work in
First Half of the Contest With
the Washington Boys.
BEST GAME PLAYED HERE
Visitors Made a Kick on the
Umpire, Who Threw Up
His Job?The Game.
Captain Smith, of the Richmond College
team, sot a bad example to hie men yes?
terday afternoon, when he threw his
head-piece at the .bait while in play to
block a point aimed at by tho Columbian
Fortunnatoly for the team's record, It
happened near the end of the game, and
wa? not followed up by any similar ncL
During two long halves the Richmond
boye had held the score to 22 to 0 In
the game. All the polntirhad been gained
In tho first half, and the Washington
boys wero creeping up slowly, but eutoly
toward the Richmond goal. They had
reached the ten-yard line. then
the five, then two, then one, und over,
after some good resistance on the part of
Richmond, the gamo closed with the
score, 22 to 6.
In the firm half Richmond put up the
best gamo ever played by tho toam. From
the kick off, It was a fierce onslaught for
gains, and all the mi..-up? were In Wash?
It was one of the roughest, as well
as hardest fought contests ever played Dy
Richmond College, and that team put up
In the (im half some fine work, all of
which reflected credit on their coach.
At the end of tho first half, Richmond
was 22 to 0 to the good. The visitors had
received n. starti.ng surprise.
Then they got together and consulted,
and It was decided to make a kick against
.'The main fciok was on a play by Smith,
perfectly legitimate, by which a touch?
down wa* scorod. It occurred this way:
Columbia had endeavored to make gains
by a back kick, having failed to do so
on downs, but the kick was a poor one,
and went out of bounds. Smith landed
on It, and carried the ball baok to the
point at which It left bounds. Ho quickly
touched down and punted to the two
yard line, and Hudglns put it over for a
Upon this play the Washlngtonlans
kicked. They were overruled, and the play
proceeded. At the close of tho half ob?
jection was made to Umpire Nelson, and
that gentleman withdrew from the game.
Mr. Alexander, of Cornell, who came
with the visitors from Washington, took
It took eleven minutes to make the first
touchdown. It was gained by the most
aggr?83!ve tactics, and the touchdown
was made by Lankford, who, at the
five yard line, went through tho center
like a base-ball player stealing third
base. No goal was kicked.
Spilman made the next touchdown, and
only two minutes' play was Indulged In.
Washington had the ball, and endeavored
to make gains on the fake kick, without
No Risk to the SiGk.
I Furnish the Book.
I Take all Risk.
You spend two cents?you wtHo me. That's ML Send me no money
?Take no risk whatever. Just get the hook.
I'll thon direct you to a druggist near by you?your neighbor
porhaps. I'll arrange with that druggist to let you nave' el* bot?
tles of Dr. Shoop's Restorative a month on trial. Then If It euo
ceeds, you will stand the .cost?IB.BO?won't youT
Anyway I havo made this oflor for five year?. And for five years
my records show that 39 of each <0 who accepted my offer have
paid. They need not have paid. Do you think they wou.u, had it
fa 11 ed 7
The one In each 40 was not dlehonoat, either. With him I failed?
And I admitted the failure, too.
Dr. Shoop's Restorative
can't oure Cancer?no medicine can. There must be some failures.
But then tho loss la mine. Invariably I ask the druggist to bill
the cost to roe.
Neither is this philanthropy. -?
I am not giving something for nothing.
I can afford to treat these few at my expense.
The 39 cured ones tell others of my success. Quite naturally
they recommend Dr. Shoop's Restorative to ailing friend?.
And this Is my gain.
This accounts partly for my having the largest medical practice
of any physician In America,
Thousands are writing me because of the help I have brought to
their friends. And you in turn, will toll a elclc friend, when I have
also helped you.
Even tho fortieth one?when I failed?Is my friend, for I did for
him the utmost that medicine could do.
He too, hi.vH to his neighbors, try Dr. Shoop's Restorative, If It
falls It Is tree.
How Can I Do This.
I treat the Inalde nerves. The nerves that give power, and
strength, to the vital organs. Others?oven specialists?treat tho
organs then-selves, not the nerves that control these organs, a i.at la
treating the effect?not the cause.
This Is my discovery. n
For 30 yours, In hospitals and at bedsides, I searched for what f
at lust found. In this way my prescription?Dr. Shoop's Restora?
My EooUe, shown below, tell of my achievement?. An achieve?
ment Is of no value until the people uro permitted, to benefit by it.
Send for the hook you need.
Learn now, what you will keep, and prize, for the rest of your life.
Too much cannot be known about how to keep well.
... . . . . Book 1 on Dyspepsia.
hirnply 6tate what book you Book 2 ou the Heart.
want, and address Dr. Shoop, Bnok8 on the KWneyi?
1 Book i for Women.
Box S2&S, Hacine, Wig. Book 6 for Men (sealed).
Book ? on Kheumari6nj.
Mild caaei. not chronic ?r? often cured with on? o? t?o
hottim At druggists.
NATURE'S GREATEST CURE
Swamp-Root is the Most Perfect Healer and Natural
Aid to the Kidneys, Liver and Bladder
fr?quent destro to Urinate, scanty sup*
SWAMP.ROQT SAVED Wir LIFE.
G received promptly tho snrople bettle of year
kidney remedy. Swamp-Hoot. , ,,,
I had nn awful pain In mv br.ek. mer tho Ictd?
nere, and h?d to urinate from fonr to ?oren
time? a night often wltb smartlnK and burning.
Brick du?t wquld ?cttle In the urine. ? ??*?
twenty pounds In two weeks, und thought 1
would soon die. I took the flrtt dote of your
Swamp-Hoot In the evening st bta time, and
was very touch aurprlsed; f bad to urlnuta but
once that nlgbt, and the ?proud nhht 1 did not
get up until inornlne. t him? used thro? bottle?
of Swamp-Hoot, and to-day am ?a ?ell a? ever.
I uni a fnruier. and am wurRInn every day.
?nd weigh 100 pounds, the mmo that I weighed
before I wt? taken ?lek.
Bcc. G. A. & ?. ?., 804. T. S. APKER,
April Odi, 1003. Maria Ulli, Pa.
There comes a time to both men and
women when sickness and poor health
bring; anxiety and trouble hard to bear;
disappointment seems to follow every
effort of physicians m our behalf,
and remedies we try have little or no
effect In many such cases serious mis?
takes are mndo' In doctoring, and. not
knowing what the disease ts, -.or what
makes us sick. Kind nature warns us
by certain symptoms, which are unrnls
taknble evidence of danger, euch as too
ply, Bcaldlng Irritation, pain or dull ache
In the back?they tell us In silence that
our kidneys need doctoring. If neglected
now, the disease advances until the fnco
looks pnlo or sallow, puffy or dnrk cir?
cles under tho eyes, feet swell, nnd
sometimes the heart ats bndly.
Thore Is comfort In knowing that Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney,
liver and bladder remedy, fulfills every
wish In quickly relieving such troubles.
It oorreet? Inability to hold urine nnd
scalding pain In passing It, and over?
comes that unpleasnnt necessity of being
compelled to get up many times during
the night to urinate.
|Swamp-???? a Bhsslng to Women;
My kidneys and bladder gave tne great trouble
for ortr two mo?'"?- "i 1 suffered untolo
^\ mrs.'e.aust7n. f7
misery. I became weak, emaciated and very
much ran down. I had great difficulty In
retaining my urine, and was obliged to pa??
unter very' often nlgbt and day. After 1 bud
used a sample bottle uf Dr. Kilmer's Swiuup.
Root, sent me on my request. I experienced re?
lief and I Immediately bougbt of my druggist
two large bottle ?uri continued taking it regu?
larly. I am pleased to ?ay that Swuinp-Uo t
cured mo entirely. I can now stand on my feet
all <!a> without any bud ayuiptoiu? wbatevor,
Swamp-Boot baa proved u blessing to lue.
MRS. E. AUSTIN.
10 Nassau St., Brooklyn. ?. T.
To Prove What SWAMP^ROOT, ih t Great Kidney, Liverand
Bladder Rim?dy Will do for YOU, Every Riater of the Richmond
Sunday Times-Dispatch May have a Sample Bottle PRE ? by Mail.
EDITORIAL NOTICE?If you are sick or "feel badly," send at once to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Blnghamton, ?. Y., who will gladly send you by mall. Immediately,
?without cost to you, a sample bottle of Swamp-Boot, nnd a book telling all about It,
and containing many of the thousands upon thousands of testimonial letters received
from men and women cured. In writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Blnghamton, ?, Y?
be sure to say that you read this generous offer In the Richmond Sunday Tlmes
If you are already convinced that Swamp-Root Is what you need, you can pur?
chase the regular fifty-cent and one-dollar size bottles at the drug stores every?
where. Don't make any. mistake, but remember the name, Swamp-Boot, Dr. Kil?
mer's Swamp-Root, and the address, Blnghamton, ?. Y., on every boule.
results. Then a kick 'was 'made, and on
tho catch Spllman sprinted for a clean'
forty-five yards for? a touchdown, from
which Smith kicked goal, making the
The next touchdown was mode on
Smith's kick, to which objection woe
raised, making the score sixteen.
Lankford made another fine play for
the last touchdown, making a good sprint
from the forty yard l.tie to goal, after
the ball had been In play three minutes.
Smith kicked gxxi), and the score stood
22 to 0, which was not changed during
Both sides fought stubbornly In the sec?
ond half, but it was seen at once that
Richmond's line had weakened. Several
changes were made. Rollins went In for
Powell at left guard; Ffrazer relieved
Wright at right end, and Sutherland took
Woodfln's place at left end.
Despite the freshening of tho line, the
visitors continued to make steady gains
through the line, which had been almost ?
Impenetrable In the first half.
It took eighteen minutes' hard play for
Washington to score. Strong opposition
was met after the ten yard line had been
passed. The crowd on the west sido of
the field were ehoutlng for tho Colum?
bians, and when the ball was put over by
Bi?lnsltl a big shout went up, which was
answered derisively by the big crowd of
College rooters in tho south bloacherlos,
and the ladies In the grandstand. Kirk
man kicked goal, and In two minutes the
game was over. The line-up
Richmond. Position. Washington.
Woodfin.loft end.Stelnet son.
Snead.right tackle....Perry, Tack,
Wright, Frazer..right end.Snead,
Lankford. fullback.Su tton.
Alexander. Touchdowns?Lankford (2),
Spllmnn, Smith. Belaskl. Goals-Smltn,
Kirkman. Richmond, 23; Washington, 0.
A Student of the A. and M. Col?
lege Dies of Pneumonia.
(Special to The Times*D.spatch.)
RALEIGH, N. C. Nov. 7.?Seven new
companies were Incorporated in the Sec?
retary of State's office: The Phillips and
Wright Company, to deal In general mer
chand so at Wushlngton, N, C, wltii ?1,50
capimi; tho H. Powell Lumber Company,
of Nashville, N. C, with ?25,000 capital;
the North State Publishing Company, of
Lexington, with ?2,600 capital. Is Incorpo
rated to publish u Republican paper.
In the suit of the ?.estoni Assurance
Company, of Toronto, against the Rule gli
Water Company for ?1.600, for not fur?
nishing stiiflclent water to put out tho
f to at Poguo's warehouse, tho Jury
?warded the plaintiff five cents dumugcH.
John P. Andrews, a nlnet?en-year-nld
student In tho A. and M. College, died
yesterday from pneumonia,
BID FOR WARSHIPS.
Night Worker at the Ship-Yards
Found Dead in the Morning,
(Special to Tno Tlmes-Dlepatch.)
N8WP0RT NEWS, VA., Nov. 7.?A
general conference of the ship-yard offi?
ciais was held recently In Washington,
and It is understood that the yard will
bid not only on the battleships, but on toe
armored cruiser? at well.
Daniel Smith, a white botlermtker,
about forty yean eld. died with heart
fa.lure at the ship-yard early this morn?
ing. The man worked at night and he was
found dead at 7 o'clock thle morning
by one of his? follow-workmen..
LADY AMELIA WINS
Carried 122 Pounds and Broke
Record at th? Jamaica
(By Associated Press.)
NEW YORK, Nov. 7.-Lady .Amelia,
carrying 122 pounds, won the Mutual
stakes ior two-yenr-olde at Jamaica to?
day. She also broke the track record for
tho flvo and a half furlongs, covering It In
1:07 1-5, which is one second faster than
the best previous performance for the
First race?handicap, six furlongs?Gay
Boy (4 to 1) first. Ascension (S to 1) se?
cond, Biserta (CO to 1) third. Timo, 1:13 3-b.
Second raco?selling, one mile and a
sixteenth? Unmasked (3 to E) flrnt, Wild
Pirato (7 to ?!) tecond, G, Whlttler (12 to
1) third. Time, 1:18.
Third race?the Mutual etnUos, flvo and
a half furlongs?Lady Amelia (16 to ?)
first. Mine?la (15 to 1) second, Orthodox
(7 to 2) third. Time, 1:07 1-5.
Fourth race?the Springfield handicap,
one mllo and a furlong?Httrstbourne (D
to 5) first, Lux CaHta (11 to 5) second,
Master Man (3 to 1) third. Time, 1:841-0
Fifth race?selling, six furlongs-%Sllver
Dream CD to 6) first. Champlafn (2 to 1)
second, Ancestor (20 to 1) third. Time,
Sixth race?selling, mile and one-six?
teenth?Medal (IS to 1) first, Nevermore
(3 to 1) second. Bolina (23 to 1) third.
TO THE PRESIDENT
' (By Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7.?Representa?
tives Livingston, of Georgia: Tucker, of
Virginia; and Rev. Dr. Morrison, com?
prising a committee from the Presbyto
rlnn Church, represented to the Presi?
dent to-dny that the treaty rights of mis?
sionaries In the Congo Free State were
being violated. Tho President will take
the matter up with tho State Department.
SENTENCED TO HANG
(Bv Associated Press.)
NI3WBERN. N. C? Nov. 7.?The Jury
in the Daniels murder trini at Trenton.
came In ut 7:30 o'clock to-night, with a
verdict of murder In the first degree. They
were out thirty minutes, Tho defenso lind
no witnesses, but naked for ? verdict for
manslaughter, Judjje Mooro ovcrruktl
the motion for a new trial and notice of
appeal to tho Supreme Court was given.
The Judge sentenced Daniels to ba
liiuiged December 11th. Daniels killed the
futher of United States Senator Sim
mone a few weeks ngo.
Alwey? Remember the FjuU.Npme
fl^axative gromo Quinine
Cures a Cold inOnu Day, Cripto 2 Days
y^ (V?t-jfy on every
Maeonlc Temple, Nov. 25th-38th.
ENTER YOUR DOG.
Premium Lier. Ready.
R, C, BRAUER, Supt.,
lui East Liroad.
Collier Marccllus Bound Out the
Capes for Pensacola Ordered
to Go to Guanta ? amo.
EAGLE TO GO TO ISTHMUS
Holding of Jamestown Exposi?
tion Depends on Liberality of
(Special to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatcli.).
NORFOLK; VA., November 7,-Tho na?
val collier Maroellus. loaded with coal
for Pensacola, loft port this morning,
bound fur that navy yard. Beforo ehe
reached tho capes, however, the com?
mandant's offleo of thlB station wns di?
rected by tho department to catch her as
she passed out and Chungo her orders to
G un inaliamo.
At that point she will bo held In road
Incsa to coal tho great American iwiuadron
expected to be assembled off tho coaKt
of the Isthmus at once. This will give
the Amerio/m ships two colliers from
which to draw fuel.
No orders of footing the situation In
Panama have its yet been received at
this naval station, other than the orders
to tho Marcolltfs. I
It la thought, however, that the little
auxiliary cru.ser Eagle, now In Hamp?
ton Roads, win bo dispatched to the
NEW LINE TO SUFFOLK.
A railway to connect Portsmouth and
Suffolk now seems to be assured.
Two companies are understood to be at
work on the scheme, and they may soon
combino their force? and build tho road.
Two routes have already been surveyed,
and negotiations are In progress for a
right of way.
John Lewis Davis, seventeen years old,
who enlisted In the navy at Birmingham.
In the Federal Court to-day flatly con?
tradicted his mother's statement that ho
enlisted without her consent.
Tho boy testified that he did not wish
to return homo. The case goeu over un?
til the mother's deposition can be taken
and the erlllstlng officer appears.
The Jamestown Exposition will be held,
provided the 'transportation Interests of
this section do ali they can for it. This
Is the concensus of opinion among those
familiar with the working out of the
Instead of the $10.000 subscriptions,
which, It la understood, tho lines are
prepared to make, it is understood that
they will bo asked for fifty thousand
This will amount to three or iour hun?
dred thousand dollars, ar.d -s,llh r*--.[4
subscriptions expected by the first of?
December will. In all probability, enable
the company to so before the Legislature
In January and claim the benefit of the
charter, which was passed on the con?
dition that the entire Issue of one mil?
lion dollars .of* stock should be subscribed
by that date.
Miss Anne Armstrong, of Baltlmoro,
to-day addressed tho Baptist Union Mis?
sion of Virginia on the subject of Miss
Housom's missionary work. Miss Flor?
ence Bnrnott, of ItoaJtoke, spoke on the
topic, "Our Young Women; How to Win
Students to Preach.
Mr. Joseph Dungllnson, of the senior
class of Union ThiO.ogical Seminary, will
preach in Tabb-Street "resbyterlan
Church, Petetsburs. at both the morning
and tho evening services to-day. Mi.
Dungllnson Is a brilliant student and a
poilined speaker. He Is a member of
tho Kappa Alpha Greek letter fraternity.
Uev, J. S. Crowley, formerly a mission?
nry to Africa, now attending lectures at
Union Seminai y, will preach for Mr,
Plummer F. Jones at his charge in Scotts
vllle this morning and at Hoivordsville
to-night. Mr. Crowley will deliver mis?
sionary addresses, and will exhibit many
Interesting? curios and relics irom Africa.
Mr. Plummer F. Jones, of the oenior
class. Union Seminary, will preach In
the Presbyterian Church In Asnland this
morning, and Mr. Eugene C. Caldwell,
of the samo class, will preach In the
.Mr. W. P. M. Currie will preach at
Granite Presbyterian Church. Chester?
field county, to-day.
?Many other pulpits In and around the
city will be filled by the upper claismon
of tho Semlnnry.
Residents of Westhampton ar annoyed
by Sunday hunters. The authorities have
been notified and aro on the watch.
Joseph G. Fulton.
A telegram was received last night by
Captain Frank W. Cunningham from a
daughter of Captain Joseph G, Fulton, of
Old roint, stating that her father died at
his home yesterday afternoon at 4 o'olock,
Tho funeral arrangements huvo not been
Captain Fulton was a widely known
Mason, and was a member of Acca Tem?
ple, Mystic Shrine. He had many friends
hero, who will bo grieved to learn of his
?a his own section of the State ho was
most highly thought of, and he will bo
Mrs. Joseph Shurm.
Mrs. Joseph Shurm died suddenly of
pneumonia at 6:aO o'clock yesterday eve?
ning at her residence, No. 39?0 Wlll.ams
buig Avenue, aged sixty-eight years. Suo
leaves a husband and several children.
Tho funeral will take placo to-morrow,
John M. Sedgwick.
(Special to The Times-DUpatch.
LU11A*', VA., Nov. j,??G. uohn M.
Sedgwick, one of the moat prominent
citizens and wealthy farmers of this
county, died suddenly of heart disease
at his home, near Oak Hill, four miles
north of iiurny, last night, aged fifty
four years. Mr. Sedtgwlck weighed about
three hundred pounds, llewna a brother
of Sheriff-elect ?, T, Sedgwick, of Page
county. Ho Is survived by a wlfo and
two children-Mr. Leo Sedgwick, of
Springfield District, and Mrs. T. F.
Mrs, William Gallinger.
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspiitch.)
FREDERJCKSBURG, VA., Nov. 7.~
Mrs. William Gallinger, of Spotsylvania
county, Is dead, after a lingering illness,
aged sixty years.
She Is survived by her husband and
Joseph G. Fulton,
(Special to The Tlmvs-DIspulch.).
FORT MONROE. Nov. 7.-M,". Joseph G.
Fulton, who has been wagon snd forage
master In the quartermasters' depart?
ment at this post for about forty years,
and who wag a prominent Mason. Odd
Fellow and Grand Army man, died her?
this afternoon at * o'clook.
300KER-r>!e?. Saturday, Niwottbei? 7, ?;?.
ELLA BOOKER,' aa?a twenty-three year?.
Survived by mother, sister, bwo brother?,
aunt and other relativa?.
Funeral.?vccud Baptist Church (oolorad) 1
P. u. ...
A CASE WORTH
If your ca?to Is the usual caso of
This caso will suit your case
? of all?
Top Coat ?medium weight
Long Coat ? heavyi - weight'
Traveling Coat, long and
,roomy ? Tight - fitting, long
$7.60 to $43.00. ,
Rain Coats?$10,00 to $23.00.
Those Shoes are In we're
going to make a rocord-break
lng run on at $3 80.
All leathers; latest Last.
MEN d BOYS' OUTFITTERS,
DOG SHO vV,
Masonic Templo, Nov. 2?th-3Sth
ENTER YOUR DOO.
Piemlum List Ready.
R. lC. BRAUER. Hupt,
105 East Broad.
Continued From Flrat Pa?e.)
of which, will bo promptly granted. There
aro reasons why it Is dem ruble that a
Iasgo foreign naval representation In the
lsthlmtan water? should bo discouraged
just now, and until Uio now government is
It Is expected here thu.t there will bo
little delay about euch ontabbehment, and
as soon aa Miere Is a regular government
at Panama In place of the pteeont junta.
the State Department expects to take up
negotiations for tho execution of the cai.al
project. The Stato Department hoe de?
cided that bo far as It is concerned, a re
garde tho treaties that governed us to Co?
lumbia or as to New Qrunada, as itili m
force, nnd that, therefore, all of tho con?
cessions, including that of tho Panama
Canal Company, are In force.
The State Department also has decided
that notwithstanding tho fact that the
Spooner canal act, in terms, required
tho United Statoti government beioro be?
ginning tho canal, to conclude a treaty
w.th Culornii.ii, tho spirit of the act ? til
bo met by the conclusion of nn arrange?
ment with the new State of Panama on
tho lines of the Bpooner act, and It will
proceed to this ond. Jn this view It will
be necessary to obtain further leglulatiun
to authorize the construction of the Pan?
Significant of the strength of this de?
c?s on, was tho nppcarance at the S'.ato
Department to-day of Itcar-Admlral John
G. Walker, U. S. N., retired, president of
the Isthmian Canal Commission, who has
bean In frequent conference with the
President and Secretary Hay In the j?st
three day?. Upon him will probably de?
volve the Initia t.on of the practical work?
ing out of the canal project, and he in
keoplng himself fully posted ;.* to ovory
development here In Washington, whll?
Colonel William M. Black, of the en?
gineer corps of the army, who happen?
to have been engaged in looking after
the physical aspects of the canal problem
on the Isthmus for tho past few month?;
ha3 boon furn.Bh.ng Informat-on from that
quarter. From Colon, Consul Malmros re?
ported under to-day's date as follows:
"Absoluto tranquil.ty In Colon. Porfirio
Melendoz has been appointed Governor
of Colon, and proclaimed at 10 o'clock
yesterday. English, French and American
consuls present. Launch has been sent
to Bocaa Del Toro, to proclaim Indepen?
The battleship Maine has bean ordered
to Colon. Sho has Bailed from Martha'*
Vineyard, where she has boen engaged
In target practico, for Hampton Roads,
where she will coal and proceed to her
(By Associated Press.)
COLON. CO'OMBlA. Nov. 7?The
United States cruiser Atlanta arrived her?
this morning. The people here are fran?
ilo with delight at the United States' re?
cognition of the do faoto government of
the Republic of Panama.
The municipal cannella of Emperador,
Pononome, San Carlos, and Arraljan,
have announced their adherence to the
now Republic of Panama.
General Gulterrez, who arrived at Colon
Thursday to replaco Governor Obaldla,
sailed for Cartagena the sumo day on
the steamer Orinoco, which took the Co?
lombian troops from Colon.
Tho following provisional appointment!
have been mude horo; Governor and Mili?
tary Chief, Porfirio Melendez; Secretary
of the Government, Cristobal Urlola; Al
caldo, Benigno Andolon; Trea?urer, An?
tonio Orano; Commandant of l'olio?,
li tho most common form of Dyspepsia*
I'r. Poanu's Dyspepsia Pille (?bite wrap?
per), one after each meal, cure tho most
obstinate cases. Tliey contain no mer?
cury, do not purgo nor gripe, ami Impart
a natural healthful tone to tho stomach
and bowels. 85 cts. at druggists1, White
wrapper if constipated, yollow if bowel?
li?t what you
please and talee ?