Newspaper Page Text
/?Unanimously Selected as Leader
of Democrats on Floor of
CANNON TO BE SPEAKER
Republicans Nominate Him and
Adopt Same Rules f? Gov?
erned the Last Congress.
Colorado Building, l?th and G Sta., ?. W?
Washington. D. C. Nov. 7.
? At the Democratlo conference this after?
noon In the hall of the House of Ropre?
eehtatlves, John Sharp , Wlllaras. of
Mississippi, was unanimously chosen the
nominee to the ?peakershlp, and the
leader of the party on tho floor of the
"When Mr,Williams had been nominated,
he was escorted Into ??<? hall by a com?
mittee and made a striking speech. He
raid the Democratic party was more
united, now than it had been for years,
and be believed the Democrats would
elect a President next year, and a ma?
jority of the members of the House. He
?aid he would not be the leader of the
party- on the floor, but would be th?
mouth-piece. Ha urged that the minority
members of committees keep Inni closely
Informed regarding all bills offered. Tus
speech provoked great applause.
The conference was cabed to order by '
Representative Hay, of Vlrg.nla. who h?te
long held the poslt.on of chairman. A
feature of the conference was the cou? |
test between Joseph J. S.nnott, of Rich- ?
moud, and W. J. ShuwaUer, of Rockln*? !
ham. (or mesi?ngerahlp. allowed the ml. !
norlty. Representative Lamb nominated
Mr. Snnott, who ha? held the pos tlon
for year?. Mr. Showaltet*? name vu pr%- f
ecnted by Representative Hay. The roll ;
call had not been completed when on
motion the ?lection of Slnnott was made
The other nominee? of the caucus are
A; J. Jullon, Georgia, JkNcmfwyptaoln
Char}?? A. Edwards, Texas, for clerk
of the .House.
E. V. Brookshlre. Indiana, sergeant?
&.? J. Julien. Georgia, door-kdep?r.
jr. K. Jackson. Alabama, rostmaster.
?. O. Bagoy, Virginia, chaplain.
j. R. Hill, Ohio: James English, Cali?
fornia; O. Knight, Georgia, and Joseph
Slnnott, special employes.
Except for one of the positions of spe?
cial employe, there were no contests.
Mr. Williams (Mississippi) offered a
resolution, which was adopted., provid?
ing that the Democrats bo allowed on?
more representative on the Ways and
Means Committee, and that the Demo?
crats be given the same representation
they hid on committees In the Flfty
Mr. Baker, of New Tork. proposed the
following resolution, which was referred
to a committee:
"Revived. That regardless of-the-prac^
tl*? of the R*p"bllo*ns, It la the sense
of the caucus that Its members do not
accent passes or favors from the rail?
Representative Baker, Of New Tork.
offered a r??olu?'on declaring? It tn be
the rense of the De-norrat? of the Houe?
that no member of Cone-re:?? should ac?
cent favor? of any kind from any corpo?
ration'. "The r?solution was referred to a
CO-?**It*?,. tn ).?. rr.tiA *r> later.
The conference was held behind closed
doors, but when It wis over ?v?ry mem?
ber waa glad to talk about what wan
don?. At] of the nine Democratic rep
reeentfltlv?* from V?renla w?r? nreaent.
OVATION FOR M'CT.^T.T.AV.
A perfect ovation was given George B.
McClellan when he came In, and after
the conference was over he was sur?
rounded by friends eager to congratu?
lata htm upon hl? election to the mayor?
alty of 0??<*?r v~*~ "vorU.
At the caucus of the Republican mem
CAROLINA PORTLAND CEMENT CO.,
CHARLESTON, S. C?
Largest Manufacturers, Importer? and Distributor? of
PORTLAND m ROSENDALE CIMENT, LIME AND
BUtLDINQ MATERIAL IN THE UK1??D STATES.
Lowest delivered prices quoted, on application, oh Standard Brand?. In car
go lots, carload lot?, small lots, to any point In America. Full stocks at Interior
mills; nlso at Baltimore, Md.; Newport News. Va.; Norfolk. Vn.; Portsmouth.
'Va; Wilmington, N. C: Charleston. 8.-C; Savannah. Oa.; F?rnandlna. Fla.;
Jack?onvllle. Fla.: Pensacola. Fla.: Mobile. Ala.; Now Orleans, La.; Galveston.
Tex.; Birmingham. Ala., and Atlanta, Ga.
Wrlto for our prices.
be? of the House of Representative?
held in' Hi?? hall of the Rouie' to-night,
Repr?sentative Joseph G. Cannon, of II*
?linolK, waft unanimously chosen as the
candidate of the majority for speaker of
the House. This action assures his elee?'
Mr. Cannon, addrese'itg the (caucus,
said: t '
"The speaker Is the servant, not thu
matter; and any speaker who does not
understand this relation and act accord
Ir.gly cannot properiy perform his func?
tion, and is not entitled to the respect
and confidence of the House. A govern?
ment, of the people Is necessarily a gov?
ernment through party, which Is but an?
other namo for organisation?a co-opera?
(Ion of those'who agree as to the prop
er policy for the republic."
A resolution was adopted making the
elective officers of the House In the tait
Congress the nominee? of the caucus for
the Flity-elghth Congress. They are:
Alexander McDowell, clerit of th* Hous?; j
Henri' Casson. eergeant-at-arms; Frank
B. Lyon, doorkeeper; J. C. McElroy, post- ?
master, and Rev. Henry D. Couden, chap- j
NO INSULT TO THE
(By Associated Pre??.) J
NEWPORT NEW8. VA.; Nov. 7.?The
story sent out from this c.ty a few days
ego relative lo a fight betw*n Uuriner
Andrew ?lsson. U. S. N.. and Mayor
T'.iJrnton Jones, of Hampton, proves, upon
Investigation, to have contain??! ?tat??
mente that were Incorrect and that did
injustice to Gunner Olpson. It Wa? ?tated
that the difficulty grew out of an Insult
to the Confederate Mag, on the part at
Olsson, and that the alleged uescratlon
pf the Confederate colors was resented
by Mayor Jones.
The encounter wa? really caused by an?
other matter and a number of eye-wit?
nesses affirm that Gunner Olsson was not
guilty of wstlng the slightest Indignity
upon the Confederate banner.
NEW REPUBLICAN PAPER
WILL BE STARTED
(Special to The Tlmes-ijispateh.).
ROAN?KE. va.. Nov. 7.?The directors
of the proposed Republican morning
newspaper to b? published In this city,
last night selected H- Peyton Gray, of
Pulaskl. a? editor In chief. It wa? an?
nounced that (33.000 of stock, had been
subscribed and $10,000 more was In sight.
Congressman Slemp presided.
Penrior Fraud. :
fBpaelal to The Tlmes-D epatchA
NORFOLK. VA., Nov. 7.-<-Henry John
eon, an aged negro, was convicted In the
United States Court to-day for. securing
a pension. by fraud, a? a United States
soldier. He only served ss a hired team?
ster during the stay of the colored
troops "In Accomac for a'? few .month?;
He will bo sentenced liter. . ? '
The Richmond Howitzer* will hold _
smoker Tuefday night, to which the
member?, Of th? Association are Invited.
Thle, like all the entertainments given by
the Howitzers, will be delightful.
A Cure for Deranged Nirves,
WRITE US ABOUT IT.
WASHINGTON SANITARIUM CO.
Washington, D O
MAKES A MOVE
Across Country in Ye Olden
Style?Beautiful Anxiety for
Thomas S. Martin, Jr.
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.).
CHAHLOTTE8VILLE, VA,, Nov. 7?
anutor end Mr?, Thomas 8. Martin and
two Children, M.s. I'fcnton Day. mother
of Airs. Mat-tin, and maid leit here at 1
o'clock this afternoon over the chetapeake
and Ohio-Railway for Washington. Tho
party urovo over ijum "Seoulanda," a
distunce of eighteen mile?, reuclung hero
oeiore 11 o'clock. Thomas S. Mart.n,
Ji., the little son of the Senator, who haa
been 111 of pneumonia and about whom
much concorn has been felt, Is believed
to nave stood the trip very well, The
trip lrom "Scottlands wa? madr- In a
cloecd carriage of y? olden style, and
cotton batting was stuck In every crevice
of the ventole to keep out the Sharp wind,
The Senator and Mrs. Martin have
given up the Idea of taking u house in
WusnlnAton this winter, and will occupy
their old quaiters at the Lalro.
a wagon, drawn by four mules, conveyed
the Senator's baggage' from "Hcottlands"
to onailotusvine, there were a dozen
trunks, besides numerous valises and
Among those at Main-Street Station to
see th? Senator and Mrs. Martin off
v.o.? Judge and Mr?. John M. White, in?
timate Inends Of tho lamlly.
AU wer? delighted at the apparant Im?
provement In the little boy's health, as
shown by his bright, but pale face, which
peeped out over the numerous wrap?.
Mrs. Martin'? anxiety wa? shown by the
every attention which ?he gave him.
w in.e waiting for th? train she mudo a
doten or mure tiips from the waiting
room to the carriage t? see that he v.a*
all right, and Just before - the train
pu i led in she gave him a toddy, mlxuii
with her own hands.
CHARLESTON, W. VA., Nov. 7.?The
grand Jury of the Criminal Court, which
has been In sesolon for the pait week,
made' report to-day. Among the Indict?
ments returned -was a true bill against
Frank LIckilter, of Siaunton. Va?
charging hlra with the murder of A. L,
Isbell. of Atine, Va., who was found dead
In a car of watermelon? shipped to th s
city in September last. The murder Is
supposed to' have occurred at Handley,
this county. Liekliter, who was ?rested
shortly afterwards. Is In Jail here await?
ing his trial, which Is set for November
Death of Miss Mary W. Kendall.
FREDERlCKSBUKG, VA.. Nov. 7
Mlae Mary W. Kendall daughter of Mr.
Samuel H. Kendall, diei to-day at tie
home of her parents, on so">hl ? Streo of
typhoid fev?r. ared eighteen years.
She Is survived by her parents, three
sisters and si* brothers.
DeathjDf Mrs.. Mary Dove.
CHATHAM, VA, Nov. 7.?Mr*. Miry
Dove d'ed suddenly near this place Fri?
day nght. She arose Friday mrnlng ap!
parently well as usual. Death was due io
In a few diys she would have been
eighty-eight years old.
. ? ? II
Mainly About People.
The friend? of Mrs. Pauline Broadwell,
of No. 1301 North Twenty-seventh Street.
will be ?-lad to learn that after a sevore
Illness, ?he Is improving.
Mr. Vallilo Pollard. \vho was operated
on Friday at the Retreat for the Sick
for appendiciti?, le improving.
Mr, and Mrs,: ft. H. Thompson have
returned to their former home In Balti?
more to re?ide.
Mrs. Albert C. pigg? ha? returned after
a visit of tome weeks to her parents In
Mr. TVilllim O'Connor, foreman of the
Third - District Street Cleaning Depart?
ment, who was kicked by a horse, is yet
unable to return to work.
Don't Put It Off Any Longer
and catch a cold you can't get rid of, but buy your Heating
Stoves at once. We put up all Stoves free, and throw in floor boards; 1,-atef on may be we won't
be able to be so prompt as now.
We've got everything that's worth having in a Heating Stove?Self-Feeders, Base Burn?
ers, Wood Burners, Oil Burners and Gas Radiators, and guarantee every one of them.
' ? ? t
J?rgens9 for Stoves.
in Solid Chairs,
We're eelling lota of bridal couples, but our" stock of Bedroom and
t)injn?.R.oom Suit? and other Furniture is so very large and compre
/[/istffi?^H f Pensive that we can sell lots more, It's a great deal easier for a fellow
/fi?MtMyki ? who has been married once or twice to pop the question than one who
hM not, and y?u'l] be eurpris?t? how easy our salesmen, all of whom have, had years of expe?
rience eelling bridal couples, can sell you your Bridal Furniture and Carpets.
" Sti?hm?nd's Permanent Exposition of Handsome Home Furnishing,"
419*21 Bast tiroad Street.
Credit Qlvcn When So Desired, / Catalogues Sent tor the Asking.
WEDDED AT THE
Marriage of Mr. Jarvis Kcily, of
New York, and Miss Laval
ette Holmes Lewis.
<<s-m.Hh! to TTii> 1rimii?.r>l*pa,.fh.)
OLD SWEET SPRINGS. Nov. 7.-The
marriage of .Miss Luvalctte Holmes
LeiviB, the daughter1 of Mr. and Mrs.
AVilllam Lynn Lewis, of Lynnslde, Mon?
roe county, W. Va., to Mr. Jurvls Keiley,
of New York, took place on November
id. in the cnurcli of St. John the Evan
gellst, near Uid Sweet Springs.
Tho br.de, in nac auu g-j.vn of pale
ecru, went up the alele on the arm of hor
father, and was met at tho sanctuary by
tho groorn and his best man, Mr. George
The cnapel was beautifully decorated
with the dark green of rhododendron*
Smliax and yellow Chrysanthemums, cov?
ering the aitar, ?????a unen vet m ecu?
tidst under the soft radiance of the
The marriage was solemnized by the
Bight Rev. Bishop Kolley, of Savannah,
uncle of the groom, assisted by Rev..
Father Hannlgan, of Richmond, and Rev.
Father Schlellp, of Ronceverte, W. Va.
Tho wedding march was beautifully ren?
dered by Miss Ethel Rumbold, one of
tho wedding guests.
An elegant luncheon was served to the
guests at "Lynnslde." the stately home
of <~???p(?? r>nii Mri. Lewis.
Mr. and Mrs. Keiley ate now at home
to their friends on Lafayette Avenue,
Grnntwood-on-the-Hud-on. Those present
at the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Wil?
liam Lynn Lewis, parents of the bride;
Misses Mary and Coralle Lewis and Mrs.
Cary Breckenrldgo Woodvllle, sister of
the bride; Mr. Charles P. Lew s, of Sweet
Springs; Mr. and Mrs. McCandllsh Jone?,?
Mrs. and Miss Houston, of Richmond,
Va.; Mrs. John Osborne and daughter,
Letltla, of Union, W. Va.; Mr. and Mrs.
William? Keiley, of New York, parents
of the.Si??m; Mr. George A. Keiley. son
of Judge Anthony Keiley, of New York;
Dr. and Mrs. Ferguson, of Sweet Springs;
Mrs, Harry Hill, of Georgia; Miss Ethel
Rumbold, of "wood Hall," Va,; Dr.
Trainham, of Sweet Springs, and many
NEW JERSEY REPUBLICAN
John Kean To Be Returned To
The U. S. Senate..
TRENTON, November 7.?The recent
election In New Jersey assures the re?
turn of John Kean, the senior Senator.
The State is securely held in the Repub?
lican'column. This Is largely due to Sen
atorKean',? who has been untiring Iti
hl? efforts in behalf-of the State organ?
ization, and the success he has achieved
has established his popularity on a per?
Senator John Kean ha*, during the ad?
ministration Of Prosldent Roosevelt, be?
come very prominent In the Eastern wing
of the Republican party. When It Is
borne In mind that the average age of
fourteen out of e ghteen Senators, repre?
senting nine States in the East, is sev?
enty, It can be easily understood that the
vigorous, active work of'a national cam?
paign must be borne;.by younger men.
And this Is the view of the venerable
Senators, themselves. Senator Kean has
quietly and tactfully borne his share of the
work In the past, and during the coming
Presidential contest he..-w:Il take an active
part. The Senator is. a natural diploma?
tist, an ardent admirer? pi.:the President,
and on terms of th?,?most.: cordial kliid
with the Republican-Btnators and party
leaders of the. States -In -what may be
termed the pastern section, V
John Kean's political, career in the
State in which lie was born covers "a
period of over twenty years. He was first
elected to Congress In 1SS2, and served.
two terms; in ls92 he was a candidate for
Governor,, and in J.SS3 was elected United
States Senator, so that It may be said he
has been .In' public life' for over twenty
years. By profess on he Is a lawyer; He
is Interested in many industries and en?
Senator Kean possesses the faculty of
making friends and few personal ene?
mies. This counts for a good deal In
Washington, where the personal popular?
ity of a .Repiesentatlve or Senator has
much to do with his success. Kean is
conceded to be one of the most popular of
Senators. His quiet, unassuming, un
demonstrative, persistent way has result?
ed in-securing benefits for his State and
constituents which could not have been
obtained at all by a man of different
characteristics. He Is known to be loyal
and steadfast to friends and party, His
strength In the national councils has
steadily grown yeaj by year. He has
made no mistakes as a statesman and no
blunders as a politician. Party leaders
respect his quiet manner, his energy and
determlnat.on. His vast experience In
finance and commerce, gained In the
direction of vast and varied enterprises,
gives him a gieat advantage in the Sen?
ate and in party councils in framing the
poLcy of the party. ' .
W, T. MANNINO.
DIED OF LOCKJAW.
Francis W. Rives, Last Surviving
Son of Judge Alex. Rives,
(Special to The Tlines-Dlspatch.).
CHARLOTTE?VILLE, VA., November
7,?Mr. Francis W. Elves, the last sur
v'vlng son of the Ute Judg?* Alexander
Rives, end nephew of William Cabell
Rives, United States Senator and Minis?
ter to France, died at 9 o clock this morn?
ing, of tetanus, ut his room. No, 214 Fluii
Street, this city. About ten days ago he
stuok a nail 111 the great toe on his left
foot, and yesterday afternoon lockjaw
He was at one time clerk of the United
States Court at Lynchburg, and In UM?
?)5 was deputy clerk of the Corporation
Court of this city. He Is survived by on*
sister, Mr?, J. H, Skinker, wife of a
prominent attorney of St, Louis, Mo.
..... .. ? -ni l'I
SCORED ON VIRGINIA.
Though Badly Beaten, St. Johns
Made One Touchdown,
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspiuch.).
CHARLOTTESVILE, VA., November 7.
Though suffering the worst defeat In It?
history, the foot-ball eleven of St, John's
College. Annapols, ecor?rl a touchdown
on Virginia to-day. the second made
against the orange and blue this season.
Virginia ran up a total of forty-eight
points in forty-five minutes of play, acor?
Ing four touchdowns In each half, AVat
k'ns did not miss a single goal. St.
John's touchdown cam* near tue do?? of
the first half, ileald, standing on Vir?
ginia's fifteen yard line, fumbled a punt,
and Captain Halbert, coming down the
field at full speed, gathered up the ???
sklu, and though tackled, ran aoross the
goal line. Green convened It Into a goal.
V.rginia- Positions. St. John's.
Watklns. fullback...;. Ruhi,
Score?Virginia, 4S; 8c. John's, c. Touch?
downs-Wall (2), Johnson (?). Hetild,
SPUMI TRUNK SAU. SPECIAL LAGE CURTAIN SALE?
SPECIAL SfLE BEDS AND SOFA PILLOWS.
A WORD OR TWO ABOUT CREDIT.
Over 40.000 have made themselves acquainted with our system, why not
you ? You can buy the best class of merchandise at cash prices, paid in small
payments, weekly or monthly.
SALE KNITTED WOOL SWEATERS. ?2.69 to $5.
46 CHENILLE ROPE PORTIERES, all colors, S3.
IMPORTED HANDKERCHIEF SALE
G and 7^c. Liuen Embroidery Handkerchiefs,
some with slight iinperfection, .'?Hg.
DRUMMERS' fAMPLE SALE VE?
NEERED SAILOR COLLARS, o9c. to 810?
Only 1 of kind. Every one worth nearly double?
Special Sale Furs, Clocks, Suits and Skirts.
Sable Opossum Scarf?, 3 3-4 yards
long, finished with silk cords and
Isabella Striped Fox Scarfs, with
Muff to match, at $57.
Genuine Isabella Striped Fox Scarfs,
finished with tails and claws. $2il.
Mart.n Stolesi lined with satin, fin?
ished with cord and tails, 2 3-4 yards
Martin Stoles, lined with "Water
Mink, 2 3-4 yards long, brimmed with
Coney Fur Boas, with tails and
chain, 2 yards long, $5.
Imitation of Blue Lynx Scarfs, lined
with satin, trimmed with silk cord
and tails, 2 1-2 yards, with Muff
to match, $s.a set
Ladies"".Covert .Cloth, ~ three-quarter
length, tlgn't-flttlng /?oats, lined
throughout. with ?atini finished with
Ladles' Long Water-Proof Cloth
Bain Coats, w4th three ?aoes over
shoulder, and belt, $24 and $SO.
Ladles' Three-?uarter Length Tight
Fitting Zibeline Coats, with cape over
shoulder, at $20.75.
Ladles' Tan Coats, military collar,
with cnpe over shoulder and stole
front effect, at $0.50; real value v.-.
Engl'sh Vicuna Suit?. In three pieces,
Blouse Jacket, with long sklrtee nnd
silk braid belt, military shoulder effect,
pip? bands and very newest coat
sleeve, with seven gored fla.ro stitched
seam, skirt at $80.
One lot of Ladles' Tailor Garments,
last season styles, In Venetian Cloth
and Cheviot, sold at $12.50, $15 and
$18; your choleo, $5.
Ladles' Skirts, in broadcloth, with
panel front, piped with taffet?,
trimmed with fancy scroll bands of
cloth, piped with taffeta, finished with
crochet ornaments, at $20.
LAdles' Broadcloth Seven Gored Drop
Skirt, made w th bands of taffeta down
front and hip trimmings of folded
bands Of taffeta, finished with cro?
chet ornaments, at $7.50; real Value,
Ladles' Walking Skirts. In blue and
black heavy cloth, made with bands
of cloth and pleats around bottom, fin?
ished with buttons, at $5; real value,
Lad.'ea' Walking Skirts of cloth.made
with tucked teams, stitched around
bottom, at f?!t.25; real value, $5.
Ladles' Silk Coats ranging In. price?
from $18 to 97.CO.
One lot of Fancy Veiling that sold
at '.'Oc.. 25c 35c. and 40c, special for
Monday, 10c. a yard.
Lndles' Silk Waists in all colors,
ranging In price from $3.35 to $10.
Cardigan Jacket, from $1.23 to
Big Bargain In Men's Heavy Fleeced
Lined Canton Flannel Drawers, 25o.
Damask Towels, In unusually large
size, white and colored borders, at
Turkish Towels, from So. to $1.
Heavy Huck Towols. In large site,
white blue and red borders, at 12 i.2o.
Fleeced Lined Piques, especially good
for ladles' waists, at 85c. and 37 l-2c
Knit Underwear Very Cheap for the Whole Family.
Boma special purchases that enable
Infants' Fleece Ribbed Wrappers,
rsftfJV-.S?lee~ i^;. .Monday, Ilo.
?sfants'T. Half '?' tyo??j'Wrappers, rib?
bed;, special pion?ky, .'23e.. ;
Boye' and Olrls' Wool-Vesta, size?
16 to 34, price 80c. to 75o.
Boys' Fleece Shirts and Drawer?,
a regular 50c. value for 25c.
Infants' Wool Bands, 25?.
us to give you very l<w prices.
Misses' Heavy Fleece Ribbed Shirts
at '25c,. .'.
Ladles' ,Rlbb.cd.. High. .Keck, Long
Sleeve "Corset Cover?, 25o.
Special Sale of Ladles' Heavy Fleece
Underwear at 50c.
Ladles' Light Weight Ribbed Un
dcarwoar, special value for 25c.
Special values will be offered In
all wool goods.
CARPET, DRUGGET AND RUG SALE.
Ingrain Carpets, 10c, to 75o. a yard.
Brussels Carpets, 75c. and ft.
Velvet Carpets, $1 and $1.25,
Druggets, all sizes, $7 to $15.
Wilton ' Velvet Druggets, 9x12, for
Rug?, 50c, to $5, special prices.
$1,39 BLACK ZIBELINES, $1.19.
.? Beautifully Finished Cloth,
with ? . lustrous,, silky . surface;
wool, of course, and .wide as broad?
cloth, Ether for the Coats,.Suits
or rich costume.
50c. Silk Stripe Albatross, black, blue
and white, 80c.
50c Anchor Shoulder Shawls, all
75o. and S9c Breakfast Shawls, ajl
wool, (n gray, brown, black and blue,
New Arrival Mattings, 23c. a yard.
10c. and tS l-2c. Outings, heavy fleece,
special Monday, S l-3c.
$;. Heavy Feather. Tick/Ffllows, eoe
48c. Cushion ?apd Sof?'Fjllows, down
to 22c; ?- -?-^??"- ?..-?- '
???- ? $6?-BATH?-ROBES, 54.
Ladles' Eiderdown Bath Robes, ?old
for $6, not all colors, $4.
LADIES' FLANNEL WAISTS.
11.23 kind, all wool, all colors. 70a.
STAMPED PILLOW SHAMS.
2io. Slumber Pillow Shams, lOc.
Sale Stamped Center, prices 5c, So.
Extra Heavy Flannelettes. In the
neatest effects, stripes and figures, ?
everything about them shows at a '
glance tho generous .planning?the
yoke, back and front ruffles over the
shoulder and full flounce.
SALE LEATHER GOODS.
50c. Chain Baga. In all new shades,
green, tan, brown and black, for 25o.
75o. and SJc. kind, with extra purse,
some with cord; our special to-raor
WASH KID GLOVES.
New Wash Kid Gloves In all shade?,
$1 Kid Gloves, two clasp. In white,
gray and new champagne color ego.
10c. Dark Fleeced Flannelettes,
60o, for 63c AH Wool Zibeline, SS
Inches wide, medium weight, with
Camel's hair surface, neat colors, some
plain, while others are checks and
stripes; 69c. quality, per yard, Sue,
$1.8? for $1.69 Bourette Cloth. 54
inches wide, medium weight, In noat
hairline stripes In all shades. Fifteen
pieces on sale at maker's cost. Price,
rosula.rt5i.69 quality,, for $1.80.
OOc. for; T5o. AUWool Cheviot?, me?
dium weights, full 35 Inches wide. In
black and blues; the very thing for
separate skirts and tailor-made suits;
well worth 75c. a yard, for 50o.
$1.25 for $1.75 Melton Cloth. 54-Inch,
Navy Blue Melton Cloth, properly
sheared so as not to show twill on
surface, newest shade of blues; the
$1.75 kind for $1.25.
At $1?Broadcloth, smooth face sur?
face, gloss black, always sells for $1.39
At $t.80?Heavy Black Sponge Cloth
for ta lor-mnde suits, could not get
anything better; 54 Inches wide, regu?
lar $2 value.
FLANNELETTS WRAPPERS, $1.25,
At 10c,?Ladles:. White " Lino Stock
Collars .: with, embroidery, regular 25c.
valued' ",".",".. ' 1 ,"".. ?' '".'
At ?3?.~Sllk Stocks that are worth
At ?Oc, we are showing twenty-five
different styles, some worth $1.
20c, TOOTH BRUSHES, 10o,
Fins bristle and bone handles,
Pure White (Wool) Flannel that sails
for 20c. a yard, Ho.
Mail Carriers' Gray Flannel, 85?.
Special Sale of Red and Gray Wool
Twill Flannel. 25c,
Canton Flannel, 12 l-2e. grade, for
Embroidery Flannel. 75a. grade, for
At 12 l-2e.?Ladles' Black Hose,
high spliced heel and toe; real 17o.
At 18 2-30.?Ladies' Black Hose,
Hermdorf dye; regular 25c. value.
At 83e.~Ladles' Lisle Hose, ellk
finished. 50c. value,
At 12 ?-So?Best Boys' and Girls'
School Hose In the world to be found
here; (regular 17c. kind.
Men's Medium Weight Half Wool
Underwear, in gray, special for CO?,.
Men's All Wool Merino Weight Un?
derwear. In gray and write; special $1.
Special Sale of Men's All Wool Un?
derwear, In gray and red.
Big values In Men's Fleece Under?
wear at 50c.
At 25c?Heavy Canton Flannel
Drawers; only two pairs to a customer.
For Cushion and Furniture Covering;.
In remnants, beautiful floral design,
sells at 25c. a yard for fine remnant,
price 15c. - -
PORTIERES, LACE CURTAINS AND
Sale of Nottingham Lace Curtains,
T5c. to $5 a pair.
Portieres, $2 to $0 a pair.
Damask Table Covers, beautiful col?
ors, heavy fringe, 75c. to $1.
Window Shades, 10c. to $1, special
FULL SIZE COTTON BLANKETS.
of fine quality cotton, , In white and
silver gray, with pretty pink and blue
borders, finished with crochet edge,
usually $1.25 per pair, speo'al for OSc.
White and gray, mads of fine select
yarn, with spool cotton warp, large
assortment of pretty borders, size
72xS2 Inches; each pair weighs five
pounds; well worth $5 per pair; spe.
clal at $8.08,
Covered In sllkollne, beautiful floral
design on ono 6ide. plain on reverse,
pure white cotton filling, without
zephyr, $2 value, for. $1.00.
Extra Size Home-Made Comforts,
covered with English Alberta Silk,
some with heavy twill flannelette, the
same thing on both sides; they are
heavy and warm, filled with pure
white Corded cotton, well worth $5;
6pecial for to?monrow, $3.25.
Made of standard Muslin, absolute?
ly free from dressing, noted for dura?
bility, size 2 1-8x2 1-2 yards, well worth
83c, special at 03c,
50c. Bleached Sheets, size 54x90, spe?
Hemstitched Sheets, 3 1-2x2 1-2 yards,
the same sheet you always paid $1 for,
special to-morrow for SOo.
Extra Heavy Deep Hem Pillow
Case, that always sells for 15c, spe?
cial at lie.
Feather Proof Ticking. 81 Inches
wide, medium white and blue stripes.
Iflc. grade, for 1?1?. a yard.
$2 NEVA SILK UNDERSHIRTS. $1.25.
Another lot of Black Neva Silk Un?
derskirts received, with 12-lnch ac?
cordeon pleats, for $1.23.
Watkln?, Elmer, Council. Halbart. Gosls
from touchdowns?Watklns (S), Green.
Substitutes: Virginia-Williamson, Eh
rick, Cook, Randolph, Dodson. Nell. St.
John's-McCloskey. Beferee?Dorsey Wa
tere, Umplte-Edward Daniel. Linesmen
-White (Virginia), Raisin (St. John's).
Tlmekeepers-Doble (Virginia), Padgett
(St. John's). Time of halves-Twenty?five
and twenty minutes.
? (Bv /s?oclated Press.)
PHILADELPHIA, PA., Nov. T.-Har?
vnrd to-day defeated the University of
Pennsylvania in their annual foot-ball
AUCTION BALE of ' Palms, Boston
Ferns, Pandarme and other Decorative
Plants, Carnations, Roses, &c-, on Sat?
urday and Monday, 7th and Oth of Novem? ,
ber. at 10:80 A. M? and a ?, M., at th?
store next to ?. B, Taylor's ?tore, No,
7 East Broad Street.
Enablins owner* of ?r-prov??? p? "-ml?? t?
INDUSTRIALS, RAILWAYS. MI "8
and ?Imllar onterprt? ?. Addr??*?. with full
ditali?, J. 6? WHITE, M?im?r. Security
Lit? Inaurane? Comi any,
?1 WALL STREET. NEW YORK,
Masonic Temple. Nov. ?Sth-S?th.
ENTER YOUR DOG.
Premium List Ready.
K. C, BREUER. Bupt.,
JOo East Broad.
game by the score of 17 to 10. Penn?
sylvania scored one touchdown in the
first and one In the second, while Har?
vard scored twice tn the opening1 half
and once in the finsi half.
Carlisle Indians Win by Score
of 28 to 6.
(Special to Th? Times-Dispatch.)
WASHINGTON. D. C November 7.~
Th? Carlisle Indians and Georgetown put
up a fa.rly good game this atternoon,
but It was decidedly eo one-sided that
the sport was poor from the point of
view of the spectators. The score was
28 to ? in favor of the Indians, it was a
surprise to many that the local colle?
gians scored at all, though some of tholr
backers actually expected Georgetown to
Pilos Up Big Score Against Hoge
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
BEDFORD CITY. VA.. Nov. 7.-~Ran
dolph-Mapon overwhelmingly defeated
Hoge Military Academy thla afternoon by
a score of 55 to 5 in lUte-m-mmute halves.
Randolpp-Maoon worked her end runs
for long; eains. Hardie and Cook carry?
ing the ball anywhere from ?J to 70 yards
on the "tackles over" formation. Moore
and in?*.did good woik tor tu? visitor?.
Mr. und Mrs. Jujlu? Sjhmidt celebrated
their twtaty-flfth snn'versar'y lau Thurs
dya evening at their home, No. li'00 West
Clay Street. The parlor? were tastefully
decorated with ferns and chrysanthe?
Miss Helen Schmidt assisted her mother
in receiving the guests.
Tho popularity of the couple was man?
ifested by the numerous and costly gifts
presented. Musical selections were ren?
dered by Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Perkins end
Mies Joele Buchanan, of Norfolk, alter
which all repa ted to the dining room,
where a sumptuous feast was spread.
LOSES HER HEAD POR A CROWN.
Lady Jane Grey, who suffered deatb
at the block in 1534, bad the Innocsnoy
of childhood, the beauty of youth, the
eoilclliy of m dd.e age, thu birth of a
princess, the learning of a clerk, the Ife
of a saint, yet suilered the death of a
martyr for her parents' offenses. Many
persons Innocently become th? vie tots
of medical treatment when they could be
cured with Dr. Burkhart's Vegetable
Compound, an infall.bie remedy for Rbeu?
m.ulsm, Blood. Liver and Kidney Trou?
bles, Catarrh, Constipai on. Sick He id?
acho, Malaria Nervousness. Palpitation of
the Heart, Indigent on and all D ?ease?
of the Stomach. Thirty days' treatment,
25c., at drugstores, or a six months' guar?
anteed treatment for .100. You cannot
afford to miss this opportunity of beine
restored to health for such a small sum.