Newspaper Page Text
?ny night *iUi sllsht Injuries, though
?Ti? Is ?.aid to have been handler) very
roughly by th? mon.
?OLLOW LOCAL SIX LINE ....'cloc
Pretty Young Telegraph Ope?
rator in Hands of a Brute.
(S-b?=fftl t? Th* T!me?-DiM-!'.tch.1
MAIDEN'S. VA.. Nov. ?0.-Mlf? Emma
Cobbs, the night telegraph operator at
6? bot. narrowly escaped criminal as
enult et the hands of M. A. Pnlmore
nt nn early hour Wednesday right. M'ss
Coh.hs was entri jred with lie?- work n
the telegraph ofll o When Palmole, via
was an nroinliitane.* find also ? tele?
graph operator, entered.
It wb not Ion? h.fifore he ???.-?? kr own
his piirnof? ii-fl M!.?1? Cohbs. tyulcOv
realizing 1er position, besrnn to cry loudly
Several persons living rear the sta?
tion, hearing her. hastened in her re
Itof. Palaint-c wes fittleklv nverpnwer?d
RPil p'nred tinW guard, Who started
w'th Mm to tLo store, ? short ?listiitire
Off. He afterward* escaped, and Is nip.
posed to bave I --11 on a fr.?llllt train
tor par?s unknown.
Alls? Collis, who I? seventeen years
of r.pe srd nu'to pretty, resides with
her rnr"nt? nl Unwan'sville. Yn.\ wl-en
hot following hef vocation ns extra tile,
graph op?ra'nr for the Chesapeake and
??? Railway Company.
Mr. p.il-.M-1-f. |s ?i voung ronrrlrd man
end o resident of Cnrfersvllle, ???, He
??ss, up to the timo ??G the attempted
ussnult. also in' fhe lel"?:riph service
Of ;!le Cho'p'vnkp nv? Ohio, nnd located
es day operator at E'!t Hill.
Outr.lde or severe frlKht Miss Cnhh?.
eseped harm, nrd Is now back at her
post of duty again.
U. VA.?N. C. GAME.
Great Crowds to Cerne Here
From All Over the Country.
Groat preparations p.re making for tho
annual foot-hill p?me of the Un verMtles
Of Virginia and North. Carol na tt Braad
Stree: Park In th s city next Thur d y
afternoon at 2:30.o'clock. The old r.vals,
who for years have met In this city or
Norfolk, aie well matched and will ma'te
a E'oat struggle foi victory. ????? tar
Oilna, unco-rated and sjitirrea to erio.t
by the scoi e of last yeui. v.l.h p.au
tical.y the same team tins year. Is nope?
ful of ViC?Oiy. \ir?.nia, rumi) a.od -y
ti.? faiiu.e to win us? year, s uuui/ y
determined to wrest Victory ironi t..e r
plucky rl*als this year. a..d to wipe cut
the stain ot wtiut tney regara as wriu-.
ly a defeat last suason.
A laige crowd Is con..den.ly expoo d
at the gime. Specia. tra.ns f.o.a Nor?
folk. Cnailottefivil.e, Glid.tune, .ro.n
Chapel H.H. and special ra.es from i> 1.
m.r.Kton ai.d Fayett?vli.e w..l Und to
bring many visitois heie to wi nesj ? ?
gime. Amiost ino enti, e siudei.t b Jy .il
both Universities win be p?ese,u, ano it.?
two eleiens will be cneereo by large s.c
tlons of the c.owd. ?a admisi?n tee of
One dollar will Le charge tor tue g p??,
and tor ieser\ed seats ui ti.e gr-ild?ta. d
one roust pay *l.aj. The?e prices ...e re- |
gurded as lUther s.lff (or ? ara t ii.es and ;
lor u c.ly tn wli.ch tue ?.-opie ..re n... us
e.,thuBiastlc over spor.s ..3 in mai,y f t, e
Northern ct.es. bt.ll tha manag.men,
claims ih.it the exLOiitts o. t a.? ??,.
coaching and de,?iupi..g ti.e oieven, . rav
?ung and inuiOdnlui.. ulve iliade ,t ,.e~.es
sary for them to charge these ngure?, ti
is ?nly a question wne.l.e. it wo., a t.o.
be more piotitabi?; tcj me learn to cii-r^e
a lower rate and nav-s t.v.ce or in ic:
as many peuple. Ti.e pr.ica hi.e ar?; toe
same as those charged m Norioln tur no
Car.isle-Viigln.u game taturduy, und ,1-e
Niuioik press ? (woiest-iia uQal..si ittita
Ti.e elevens are as well ir.atche.1, ppir
en.ly. as list year, wtifcn their ..ait.e ?,.??
ed in a ne sco.c. C.iol.iii ha., a u? ai
?? veteiai.s und have bici co.cried uy
j\ir. oleoa. the old Ya.e ..en.er, wi.o di?
veiope.: sucn u tasi-.?e.evea mai ie.,r.
Virginia i.as Prlr.ct?.on xtr Inir.g ci.i ?y,
h?vng oeen coacneu uy U'.'e iJce., .Ne ito .,
Gresnum "au jolin i-ve. ui.t laey li .e
tusa bua tue adt'an age ?? >1?? i.s r,.c
tioi.s ol i.uach Joli.j ufe csa.iLs, Y., e ?
faiii?jiis quurio.-bacK of a lew yoaiu ago.
In weight ti.e reports diucr as ?? tue two
teams, sumo pl.uii.g Ca.olaiu ?is ne lt,av
. 1er ai'i? o.liers js.e. t n?; in.t > ir?iuia i.as ]
tnis adv.an.uge. Tney wdi be suii.ckii.i., i
even in iivolroupois io atuiu a gn-ut ?al- i
tie. Tue resu.t ready liuvcs on lilt, con- .
tilt on of tLe two elevens. ? wo ivee.?) ?
ego the Unlvers.ty ?? \ .rg.in. wj.li j
hu\e won easily, and it may wn yei by !
a gouQ margin, tut Carolili .s ??a? l> !
twenty points stronger now than u in-ti.n
ago, and is sare to >.? in pl..k of uuii.itio ? |
and ??? edge In playing sk.11 when tney '?
line up '?.niiEt Virginia.
. On ?cores during ? tic season Virginia li ?
ten to twen'.y ponts stronge.', or was> so. I
Whether \iig.iiia c^n maialata su li a
condition ?s debata?.e. it may >.o de
?ieiided upun tnai t..e men ii'aai Cl.ar
Ottetsvil.e aie coming here with EeteT.nl
natlon. and that tn?y are goiiig ta pi y
Strenuously to muhe the sco.e aa lar?e
as tney can in Urn time of play.
? The team will picibably ?.? as It wn?
'when lined up against V. P. 1. on Ce. -
ber ?-lth. and Carol na will prooably play
the same eleven ihut mei .lio ?. i??. ,.
e.even in Norfolk on Novenitei? 7ta. save
that Jaxucits and Donnelly Will prob.bly
be in the game ???? itiu)?^ay. urgina
?ay have one ?ir tjwo-ciittnsos, esp?ci-uy
at ends and In the bica fitild. C- tan
Johnson, who was ban ed Horn ih? V. r.
I. game, will be In at taciUe aganat Car?
olina, and win run tho team. Jones will
A. and M., i6; Bingham, o.
(Spec.al io The Times-^.spatch.)
RActi.Gii, N". C, Nov. lit.?The second
team or ih* Agricui turai and Mechanical
College defeated the Hing'nam Scnool .oui
Uall team on ? lie lair g oiind ?.u.jiond
Sesterday by a score of is lo 0. This is
the eec-Gxd dti?at Bitighaivi has received
at tiie hands of the Agricultural and
Aiactjuucal college team mis season.
The following statement of the esti?
mated eirningb of the Norfolk and West.
' ern Railway lias Ltc-n issued: Earnings
for the second week of November, Sl.'u,
763; for the ?ame week last year, J373.733;
Jncrearo for week this year, $13.000.
Total earnings for the month to dale.
$d",1,G.1?; for sun? period of list year,
fi2?).\?0; I ricreasi- for ihe month this
year. Sl'.'l.?".'.'- Earnings from July ut
to latest date. J?.:fi:.730: for some period
last year. $7.4'?"vli',S; Increas; for the
jfjfts period. ?l,i;n,r.07.
The Southern H-iilwii} Company has
Jenu?-d tlili. piatem-r" r>r ?- ri :i ?;s f li?
the HtCTir.d week 'n N'ivcnhi r I'nr the
1 wr.Mt this vi?nr. ?S3C ?"?> - ; fr.r the week
lest ye r ?'??.'?:; Imrea e week this
.year, $."1.370 Earnings r>f St, [.oui??
. Ixiu'*'vli)e lln'-s; WVr-k this year, !7 i.fW);
? Wfrek Issi v(-?r I-1.!'.!!, irei,-ih- :".?.?_.;?:.
< H.-at hi* I'.-ti ordered turned on In all
the car? of He Vlrtrlnin Pis-enccr mil
Power Compari ? \\ !.??'. ? lie temperati"
fr Bf low p.? ::? Attorni ?- -,..- ? . j
m?e** ???p tu luipr'ivi.? lin regu'urily m'
th?? wl edu'e on Die Laki --H- Une
T>-- ?'reel. ??? ? ' ?. ? ? ? .? -,t ihr;
Rerervolr tinnii :,| of the Une is to t.
remude e I m.ii ?,|? -.? I foi 11 - * - f,f \\
?tv. rt rnllwiiv ? M c ?. ? billiard
Olid pool tibie iris 1?.-.-??? pie-.-i le i by
Mr. Ooul'l for the ? ui il ri? ?ir i will h?
put in as s -'"?. '. ? il'?' n Iterations In the
litructure ?ire. cr.mpK'tud.
.' Whether II i'? of Ibi i.< .- ?-, thrust. Moina? >.?
bowels, or more delie ut. organs, catarrh ;?
Always debilitating and thould nuver mil ?
Jt is a ditch&rne from the mucou?" mera?
braa* when kept In a stste o( Uinomja&tlcr,
by an impure, commonly bcrofuloae, cot?
ation of tbt blood.
?qre? ?di torios ot catarrh, rfcdlwljy act
permanently ? It removes tte caul? _:.,
l?tfcomes all Uto e?teae. Ott ?Jk:?._
Formile! days?Tho Top Coat,
or The C-raverrette rain-or
shine Coat.or The Paletot,
medium weight, tight fit?
ting, long dress Overcoat.
For cold days-The new Dou?
ble-b Turns', ed Overcoat;
The F rook Overcoat?dou?
The Single-breasted, full,
boxy, medium length Over
. coat ;
For? storms?the Tourist Over?
coat, long and double
breasted, belted ; .
$7.50 to $45.00.
Wo tinvo underwear for everybody.
MEN &. BOYS' OUTFITTERS.
TWO LONG SHOTS
WIN AT BENN1NGS
Master Prim Takes the Maiden
T.wo-Year-Old Race arid
Goldsby the Hurdle.
(By Associated Pi ese.)
WASHINGTON. Nov. 20.?Master Prim
ana uoldsby were the first long shots
to win puii.es of the meet at Bennthgs
to-day. Master Prim graduated from the
maiden cluss, with 30 to 1 quoted against
1,1m, and Goldsby won the hurdle race at
OuJs of 40 to 1. Summaries':
First race?three-year-olds and upward,
slv and one-half furlunas, Co.umbla
course?Judith Cabell (1 to 2j first, Ked
Usmsel (? to 1) tecond. Sam Craig (b to
1) third. Time, 1:23. *
Second race?maiden two-year-old??, five
furlongs, Columbia course?Master Prim
t3ii to 1) t'irsi, Conjtling (15 to 1) second,
Felle of Belle-Monde (irto ?'third'.-Time,
Th.rd rnco?hurdle, one and throe-quar?
ter miles?Uoldsuy (? to 1) . tlrst,
Draughtsman ?; to ?) serjond. Aliene Ab
boi (;> to l) third. Time. ?:^?.
Folliti) race?iliioo-iear-olds and s up
ward, one mile, Columbia course?Alpaca
U to o first,. Dramatist (5 to U second,
Monogrupli (7 to 1) third. Time. 1:4a 2-a.
l'ifin race? three-year-olds, seven fur
longs, Columbia course?Merry England
(I to i>) first, Buttons (?veni second.
S.xtli race?maiden . two-year-olds and
upward, one mile and seventy yards?
Pompan? iti lo 1) first. Miss Mellon (12
to 1) second, Tclloiv Hammer (s to 5)
th.rd. Time! l:-.9i-5.?
Racing at Cincinnati.
illy AiSuetuli'd l'rv>?.j
CINCINNATI. Nov. 20??Results at La
First race?one mile?Chloce (10 to 1)
first, Barney Burke ?5 to 1) second. Moor
(20 to I) th.rd. Time. 1:44 1-1.
Second race?five and one-half furlongs
?Jim Ferry (10 to 1) first. Trove tor (t? to
1) second. Rhyme and Reason uO to 1)
third. Time. 1:10.
? Third race?seven furlongs?Jigger
(even) first. One More (7 to 1) second,
Eva's Dar.lr.g (Si to 2) third. Time, 1:101-2.
Fourth rate?hand.cap, steaplechaso,
over the short course?Galba (d to 5)
first, \'olantlne (12 to l) second, Fara?
day, Jr. (10 to 1) third. Time, st03,
Fifth race?live furlongs?Frincess Lu?
cille (10 to 1) first. Eccentric (? to 1) sec?
ond, Vallarambla (10 to 1) third. Time,
Sixth race?or.e mile?Uubln (3 to 1)
first. Drummond (8 to D second. Kll
morle G '?? 1) third. Time. 1:11.
AT THE THEATRES.
The attraction at the Academy Tues?
day, matinee and nlglu. will be "The
BurgomiiSlejr," the greatest ?somedy sue
cess of tlit* times. There.'??'a company
uf sixty people ' presentine (his. light
opera favui-.te, wlih u new production,
new tostu:iii'=. and the prettiest uhorus
that "Tin. liurgoniiiHtei?" lian ever had.
Weber -'fit FlUCs never do things In a
? lEgurdly manner. Tlielr proilueiluns are
si iced with nn um.?!? disregard of nioney.
They tyre after results, and lovers of
musical comedy und bright, clean bur
I" (??;.?, will adm.lt It when they une
"Holly Tolly." which comes 10 the
Academy Wedpesiay, Thursday and
The concluding nerfq mance.? of the eri
gig men) ni "Hit slarrtig? Vow," wiilrh
ha? Lip ?. nlaylng at Hie nij ai T?ieatu
th's week, "?M bO Klven t" ?lay-matineo
, in?! night. Tie-jiiay has proven popular
during ti?? engagement tills season, us
I Is did last season.
The return of the old Bijou Comedy I
Company t.. the inj.iu Theatre thu *??.?- !
son li m be marked by rec.nq>preaklnir j
business, TIM li".?,; U practically si.li.1
mu im the opening night, while for m?
other performances the choice senta are
going al a rajn wlU'cli foreshadow? tliu
U ?play of ui- "8. R, n," B|gn when
thi di ? .-? opened The demand i<>r
? ?..?.. h ket? ?- min.? ?,, n.;t f.?. ?1(.??,
? fori ibi ce? ? total of nine perform
ui. . ? I? si :.<:i!ulud-fclx at night and tinte
(By Associated Pruts.)
1OND0N. Nov. '?i._The Ateoclma
Pres<> understand? thai as ft result of
the conference yesterday evening t-t
twet-n Foreign Mlnltter Tiztcnt and For
tir;i: Secretary Far.idowne. $ perfect ac?
cord was reached between Qreat Brut!?
and Italy on matters affecting their
| foreign policies.
THE MAKING OF A
Furnaces Glow and Grinding
Mills Rumble in Massachu?
setts City to Train Men
for Work in Rocky
(Special correspondent of Tho Times
BOSTON. November 20, 1903.?Tho geo? |
grapliy of this planet, kindly as It has ?
proved, In its rough and ready fashion. |
to those who have dug fortunes out of .
Its hidden stores of metals and miner?
als, wris not In any way ?a M hut for the
spe.'.nl accommodation of such yoiiiig
men as wish to study the theory and
science of mining engineering. Tin: v.il-*
.unble elemente to be rn.ned are editor?
ed haphazard over Wide, desolate regions, !
while the centers of population, and, cor-,|
respond.ngly, the centers of education, i
cluster together without reference to the
structure of the earth under them. In
other -words, the young and aspiri, g ;
m ning ergneer who wants to plice him?
self In actual contact with tail mines
fnds himself often at a distance frjin
his theory and science?and vice ?reren.
The modern department of mining en- '
gtneerlng at a big up-to-date technical
school In the East?where wo have ?
mining sclnece. but. practically no mining. ,
?worth talking about?presents, therefore, j
some queer incongruities. Hero, In Bov ]
ton, at the Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, as the Instructor who hae ?
charge the mining engineering courses
approaches you, your preconceived idua
of what professors of'science should look
I ke retreats In disorder. He ha.s the pro?
scribed white hair, the Indispene'ble ex?
pression of thought, the even, methodical
voice; but his hands Indicate the ven?
Unual handling of heavy tools and grimy
things generally; and. though he takes
h's i'ettt In ? patent re-i'olvlng olllce chair, ?
before a very buslnese-llke desk, he sPM :
retains his complete tin form of practical
but unacadcmlc blue overalls.
The three "R's" of every kind of en
g'ne?rlng whatever?In other words, the
preliminary base from which to -.study
it?mu-'t comprise chemistry, physic* and
mathematics. As the professor In the un
pmfossl-inal blue overalls would tell you.
"F'l'erythlng In engineering, from a crow?
bar up, bcg'ns with and ends, nnd s
manipulated in these three things." The
5">ung man. therefore, who would leurn
now to extract- treasures of tho earth be?
gins In the. comparatively dry atmos?
phere of these exact and exactu g
sciences; but at the same time he appears
Interm'ttonlly with his nose not far fruin
a drawing board strewn with compasses
and. ruing pens, for a mining engineer
mun also be a fair draughtsman. After
a little we meet him oil over Boston and
far out into 111? country with h's myste?
rious thrcetlagK?d. Instruments, kindly r?.
quest'ng us as - we sit In tho parks, to
take some other bench so that he can se?
his companion with the striped pole'on
the other side of the pond. Surveying fr
a very Important part of a miner's ac
oom|-II>hments, for he must always be de?
pended on to find his way a ro-'Ic ai:d
more under ground i-? any direction, to
run tunnels, and labyrinths skewed at
?11 sorts of complicated angles, and, with
nothing In s'ght ahead of him, but a
fine steel wire, with a light beh'nd it
and a plump-bob on the end. hold verti?
cally over a tiny mark on the floor, to
come out even in the end of the tenth
part of an Inch.
At tho same time that these var'ous
studies aro In process, the future min?
ing engineer also becomes acqualmed
with minerals in his laboratories ard
with geology out ot books and In the
lecture rooms, with an occasional trip
outdoors to view the methods of nulure
In our glacial New England landscape.
So far It Is plain sailing : but now
cornes the problem of getting Into actual
contact with the metallurgical work of
a mine, and with the structure of the
earth In whbh mines are worked profita?
bly. Generally speaking there are 10
mines In eastern Massachusetts; but for
the. benefit of this future mining engineer
there Is plenty of mining mach-'nery busi?
ly at work, even within a ?tono"s ihrow
of. Trinity Church, and hardly a block
away from the public library. He ha*
only to pass from one room Into anothor
and there, under, the very halls where
lecturing and book learning flouri?h, Is
a glowing of furnaces, a rumble of grind?
ing mills, and a Jar of falling stamps all
going on In a half concealing atmosphere
of dust from the rock crushers.
In this big room there are many young
men in scorched shirts, with their sleeves
rolled up. and w'th very dirty hands and
faces. By the expression on their coun? ?
irnance? as they peor. Into the glowing ?
furances. Watching the evolutions of tiny !
bits of the earth's cruet under high tem?
peratures, you may guess that whatever
they are doing is at least Interesting.
There are, in fact, more machines at
work nnd more ihlnge going on ?n this
room than at many a rea) mino. In one
p'aca ores rich In Mexican silver are be?
lili; ground up In mini unie amalgamating
pans. In which quicksilver captures and
holds the precious mem! after the mere
oririh und dross have been groi nd and
Bitted away. In another machine?tech?
nically spoken of us a "jig"?small, cop?
per-bearing pebble? are being separated
from other pebbles bearing nothing In
particular, by ? cui Ions "JlSRlng" up and
de wn in small tanks of water, In still
nr.oihcr place gold qurru Is being
cruel.od- to line | owder under ' he.ivy
siamp's, and the tine gold gathered on
u quicksilveied plaie, or. If It falls to
(tr posit liiere, tin illy caught on ? hi o id
rubber belt, over which s'.reuns of wa'.er
pia) constantly to wash iiwuy tho nc
i-iMiip-.itiylng mud. und. leave the clean and
If your visit happens to occur nt tho
right limo, yp'u may bo fortuna?.e enough
to nee the refining processes carried nut
to the end. There will be a reverber?
ating furnare going full tilt, roasting
mel?is at a fr ghtful temperature to burn
nway their Impurities. You will see cop
pei nulled and remedied until It Is ul?
timai pure, and then' cast Into thin plates
lor tho l'inai process of electric rellueineui.
Tin.? pi,ites of Impure cupper ari: placed
side by side with Uiinnt'r wies of pure
mela] In a tunk of chemicals In solution.
Ar electric current Is then inudu to go
<1< wn through the Impure platen, through
the liquid In' the tank, and out again by
way of the thinner ?heels. The'result ins
never to this o>y been entirely explained,
but, however it may be brought about, the
electric current transforme the copper,
?tom by atom, from tho Impure plates
io the thin ?beets, making them gtow
mysterious.y thicker and thicker, ar.d
leaving behind but * skeleton of black
impurities, which ?re thameelves. how?
ev*r. rich in other metale o? velue.
In other word?, the procese, tumi with
o'-prer ?most pur*, but net itjlte, and
end?, with chemically pur* oopp*r-?vety
valuable fnr electrloal purpe-ui-aud viln
a. ?ne residue of. eilver and maybe gold,
both of which, when made Into coin of
the realm, become enviable possessions.
Then there Is the blast furnace, where
the pervious ores are put In at the top,
along with the accompanying "fluxes"
arid fuel, the mctuls they (?"lutti run?
ning out at the bottom In a molten stream
Into Iron pots. In which, nrter cooling,
they appear stratified?the lead at the
bottom, tho Iron next, the slag on top
precisely like that dangerous and striped
cordial that comes after tho coffee. In
a little ?lender glass. And while those
processes are going on In a comparllvely
large way, the Individual students le.arn
also to "assay"?that Is, by the analysis
of minute speclmtois of ore and the moas
uiemrnt of the quantity or each motal
they contain, to find out the nature of
the deposit from which they wire taken,
It? vaino nnd how best to deal with It in
bulk. That Is the pedagogic purpose of
the Utile test furnaces.
So much for the actual practice of
Handling ores ns they come out of the
earth. As for actual practice In get?
ting them out In the first place, that Is
o harder th'ng to attain, for. ns 1ms been
said, real mines are very scarce In Mas?
sachusetts. However, chalk, slate, pud?
ding stone, remains of glacial action, aro
everywhere plentiful. In some ways, too.
New England linn the most Interesting
geological history imaginable, nhd the
general structure of the earth can be
learned as well from one material as from
another. And po the Institute's solution
of Its mining engineering problem, with
ne real mines to draw upon for object
lessons, has evolved Its regular "fle'd
days.", when parties of students, accom?
panied by nn Instructor, may he met
out ovor the hills and far nwny from the
Dub, studying the cant and trend of New
England stratifications, discovering the
outcropping? of various ledges on the New
England nlllsldis. and tracing their rise
and fall through railway cuts and on
Most of the work, however, goes on In
the "summer school" during the long
vacation, and extends sometimes much
further than New England.
OF METRIC SYSTEM
(By Associated Press.)
NEW YORK, Nov. 20.-At tho meeting
ot the Society of Naval Architects und
Marine Engineers In this city a reso?
lution was adopted to-day opposing pend
Ing legislation for the adoption of the
metric system In the departments of the
Nathaniel B. Crenshaw.
The funeral of Mr. Nathaniel Bacon
Crenshaw. a former official of the Girard
Trust Company, of Philadelphia, who
died suddenly of paralysis on Monday
Ht his home, on Lake Avenue. Govans.
took place Wednesdav afternoon from
the-Church of the Redeemer, on Churl?*.*
Street extended.' Rev. George C. Stokes |
condue'ed the sorv'ces. Interment was
made In London Park Cemetery. The
tnll-benrers wer? Messrs.. Joseph S. Hop
K'lns. Francis White. Gerard T. Hoiklns.
David F. Elliott, Benjamin P. Moore.
T?. R. Mayo Thorn. George .1. Harding
nnrt E. A. Crenshaw. of Philadelphia |
Mr. Crenshaw w'a? born In Richmond,
Va., In 1M-1.". onrl, w'a? the son of the lato
John B. nnd RnoVcTHoge Crenshaw. H?
resided tn .Philadelphia, for' twenty-nine
years. He recently bought, the country
place of Mr. W. Benjamin Cockran. on
I nke Aviiiic, and lived thertr. with hi?
fnmilv about six months. Mr. Crenshaw
Is survived hv a w'dow. who was Miss
Elizabeth Jolllffe. of Baltimore, nnd two
rta?*h*er>'?Mrs. Clavtnn McElrny. of
Philnr'c'.phla. find Miss Paenln G?lmor?
Crenshaw.? Baltimore Herald.
Mrs. Sarah Ward.
The death of Mrs. Sarah Ward occurred
y< sterdav morrinr at her home. No.
.12-1 South Laurel Street. She came here
from Ireland at the age of thirty-five
and had been a resident of this country
for the past fifty years.
The funeral will take place at 4 o'clock
to-morrow afternoon. The ^Interment
will be made In Hollywood.
A. P. Carter.
iBneclal to Tho Times-Dispatch.)
ROANOKE, VA., Nov. ' 80.?Mr. Augus?
tine P. Carter, claim agent of the Nor?
folk and Western Railroad, died at the
hospital early this morning from typhoid
fever, aged forty-eight years. He wah
a native of Beardstown. 111., and cam?
here five years ago as chief clerk of G??n.
eral Manager L. E. Johnson, of the Nor?
folk and Western, with whom he had h-?n
associated In that capacity for thirteen
About a year ago he was made clnlni
?gent. He Is survived b;' fcls wife. Un,
Frances Carter, the well known dramatto
reciter, and one daughter.
His remains were talten to BeTdstowrt
thl* afternoon, accompanied by President
Johnson and several other officials of tlia
Norfolk end Western.
(Special to The ? me?rDIfpat:h.V
COMORN. VA.. ???. 20.?The remains
of Mr. Wilson Lee. who died In Wash?
ington. D. C, Wednesday, were brought
to King George by steamer Wakefleld
ye-terday, and Interred In the hurlai
ground of Potomac Baptist Church near
thl? place. The news of Mr, Lee's de th
caused great surprlso here, ns It wsB not
known that he had been at nil unwell of
late. He was fnr'ty-s?ven yeas old, and
a native of King Cearge. having been
born In lRfO. A w'dow and several
stilali children survive him.
iSoB-'nl to 'l'ho Tlme^-Dispntch.)
FRKDFRICKRBI'RG. VA.. Nov. Sn.?
Mr, William D'-bson. a well known clt|.
sten of Stafford county, died suddenly
last night at his home, near Belle Pilliti*.
In that county, aged s'?vnuty-nlne yen ru.
Ile |n survived by a widow, who was 111*
second wife, ore r1>iurhlf*r and five sona.
Miss Nellie Hess.
I (Special to 1 he T.mcs-Dispn'rh.l
I LEICSBUHO VA. Nov. 23.?Mine Nel
I He Hess daughter of Mrs. Anulo-, He>'s.
? of Hamilton, died In that place Thursday
| night from appendicitis. Her mother, ?.??
crul sisters and throe brothers nurvlvo.
CHILES? Entered Into rest Friday, Nov. 20?1?,
7:4'i o'clock I1. Mu in 1m ? re* ?tance. No. 114
Webt LelKll Hire??!. Mf? MAHTIIA ?Mill., t?,
beloved mother or .lolm lt.. Murtcttu 1,. C.
It. and J Alt-Wilder ('lille*.
Funeral notice later.
IONNKH/A.?Plod, Friday, Nov. 20th. nl S:'iO
o'clock, att'T u ? ii ? ii r t? ? HliHKs, Mr*. ?.??????
DONNEI.!-A. widow uf J. 0. Doim-llu. Hho
Ii-um-'S two iluiig,ii?'.i'n to tnoinn their Ines.
The funeral will tuUo piuca from lb* homo
of her duiiuliitr. Mr? Flovd l.U'k ?'!'? Bio k
Avenue, TIItH (Saturday? BVISN'INO M, S
o'clock Friend* tind uc?iualnt?nct? ?re In?
vilii! to attend.
twaya Reraemjjer the Jto? .Nemt
axalive Rromo Quinine
*** ?2L J? ???very
It is Referred to Foreign Rela?
tions Committee After Quite
an Extended Debate.
POLITICAL LINES DRAWN
Democrats Seek in Vain to Have
Measure Sent to the Com- .
mittce on Finance.
?"By Asacclated Pr?s?.)
WASHINGTON, Nov. ?O.-The Senato
held Its longest sitting of the session to?
day, beginning nt noon nnd concluding
at 3:15 P, M. The entire timo was con
Kumlng In debating ti motion to refer the
Cuban reciprocity bill to the Committee
on Foreign Relations. The political line
WHB sharply drawn In the discussion, Ilio
Republicans? ndvocntlng euch reference
ana the Democrats contending that the
tueusure should go to tho Committee on
r??ante. Tho motion prevalimi without
The debate Morved to bring out some tn.
eiaculai references to the merit? of the
bill, and while It was In progress Mr.
Tiller took occasion to correct pubi.shed
reports that lie bus hope of dofeutlng tho
bill, or that he Intends to unduly ob
eirucl Its consideration.
Metiers. Allison and Aldrlch announced
their willingness to have the bill go to
Foreign Relations Committee, hut. they
united In an expression of opinion that ,
such reference should form no prece?
dent for the reference of revenue bids In
the future. Mr. Allison denied that there '
was any purpose of revising the tariff !
by reciprocity treaties.
Messrs. Bacon, Georgia; Bailey, Texas,
and Money, Mississippi, on the Eerao
cratlc s.de advocated the reiorence of the
bill to the Committee on Finance, .
Mr. Bailey said that there was quite
a probability of all tariff legislation be?
ing accomplished by reciprocity treaties,
ana lt.-became Important that the Finance
Committee should control the ponding
Mr. Bacon said this was not an Isolated
case, and for that reason was important,
It was a qucst.on, he said, that would
largely relate to the future action of
Congress. Mr. Bacon said that as u mem.
ber of the Committee on Foreign Rela- ,
tiens ho had been the author of the pro
vision requiring the "approval by Con?
gress" of the 'treaty, but he said ho had
not believed the language to be correctly
used. On the contrary, he considered It
quite absurd to suppose that Congress ,
could "approve' ? treaty.
The Senate adjourned until Monday. j
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20.?The House '
was In session but five minutes to-day. :
After- the oath was administered to
Claud Kltchin. of North carolina, tho
House adjourned until Tuesday.
Democratic Caucus Agrees on
(Special to The Tlmes-D spatch.)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2??The Demo?
cratic caucus to-day agreed on the fol?
lowing as the minority's representation
on the'Senate committees:
Agriculture und Forestry?Bate, Money,
Appropriations?Cockrell, Teller, Berry,
Coast and Insular Survey?Morgan, Ber?
ry, Clay, Culberson.
Audit and Control the Contingent ex?
penses of tho Senate?Money, Patterson.
Census?McEnery, Taliaferro. Black?
Civil Service and Retrenchment?Bate,
Dubois, McLaurin, Clarke, of Arkansas.
Claims?Martin, Taliaferro. McLaurin,
Foster, of Louisiana; Overman.
f Coast Defense*?Culberson. Taliaferro,
Clay. Simmons, Foster, of Louisiana.
Commerce?Berry, Martin. Clay, Mal
lory, Foster, of Louisiana; Stone.
On Corporation Organized the District
of Columbia?Martin (chairman), Latlmer.
District of Columbia?Martin, Mallory,
Simmons, Dubois. Gorman.
Education and Labor?Daniel, Gibson.
Engrossed Bills?Mr. CockreJl, chair?
Enrolled Bills?Foster, of Louisiana.
To Establish the University of the
United States?Clay, Carma?k, Black?
burn, Foster, of Louisiana.
Examine the Several Branches of tho
Civil Service?Culberson. Simmons, Mc
Finance?Daniel. Keller. Money, Bailey,
Fisher Case?Mallory, McEnery, Bailey,
Foreign Relations?Morgan, Bacon,
Money, Clark, of Montana; McCreary.
Forest Reservations and the Protection
of Game?Morgan. Tlllman, Gibson, Over?
Geological Survey?Money, Cockrell,
Immigration?McLaurin, Patterson, Lat?
lmer, Ciurke. of Arkansas; McCreary. ? ?
Improvement of the M.ssisslppi River? ?
Bate, McEnery, Mcl.aurln.
Indian Affairs?Morgan. Dubois, Clark,
of Montana; Tiller, Stone, Overman.
Indian Depredations?Bacon,. Martin,
Barry, Pettus. McLaurin.
interoteunic Canale?Morgan. Carmack,
Interstate Commerce?Tlllmnn, McLau?
rin, Carmack, Foster, of Louisiana; New.
Irr gallon?Bnlley, Patterson, Giuson,
Jud.clary?Bacon. Pettus, Culberson,
Library?Clark, of Montana; Gorman.
Manufactures?Clay, Gibson, Latlmer.
Military Analrs?Bute, Cockreil, t outis,
Mines and Mining?Tlllman, Clark, of
Montana; Clark, of Arkansas; Newlands.
Naval Aflalrs?Tlllman, Martin, Mc?
Organization, Conduct und Expendi?
tures of the Executive Departments?ile?
Laurln, Blackburn, Carmack, Stor.c.
Pacific Islunds nnd Porto Rico?Cock?
rell, Mallory, Blackburn, Clark, of Mon?
Pacific Railroads?Morgan, Tnllaferro,
Patents?Mullory, Foster, of Louisiana;
Lu I liner,
Pensions?Taliaferro, Patterson, Car
muck, Gibson, overman.
- Philippines?Culberson, Dubois, Car?
mack, MeCruary, Stone.
Postotllccs nnd Post Roads?Clay, Cul
bt-rsoii, 'IM Ha ferro, Simmons, Gorman.
On Privale Lami Claims?Teller (chair?
man). McEnery, Pettus.
Privileges and Eloctlons?Pettus, Black
bum, Dubois, Bailey, Overman, Clarke,
Public Buildings end Grounds?Culber?
son, Simmons. Clay, Stone, Latlmer.
Public Health and National Quarantine
?Bate (chairman). McEnery, Mallory,
public Land??Berry, McEnery, Mc
Laur n. Glot?n. Duboi?.
Rallroade-Bacon, pettue, Money. Car
Relations with Cuba?Teller, Money,
Your money back
If you are not satisfied
DO YOU SUPPOSE that a company with ? capital of #500,006.00, paid In full, and the
firoud reputation of ?fi years of continuous success, would make ?ucb an offer sad uoi carry
t out to the letter?
DO YOU SUPPOSE wo would Jeopardize our standing wtth the publlo and our fhancea
of etili (fremer success by falline to fulfil eny promise we make G
DO YOU SUPPOSE we would make such en offer If we did not have the utmost con.?*.?
deuce In the satisfying quality of our goods ?
WE KNOW we can pieuse you and sar? you money, for ?TAYNER WHISKEY goes
direct from our distillery to you, with all Its original richness ond flavor, carrying o UNITED
STATES REGISTERED DISTILLER'S GU?RANTE!?' of PURITY and aGE and saving
you the big profits of the dealers. That's why it's best for mrxllclnal purposes. That's why
It's preferred for other uses. That's why we are reguLrly supplying over a quarter of a
million satisfied, customers. That'? why YOU should try It,
Direct from our distillery to YOU
Sim DialirV Profit? I Pravtnli Adulteration I ?
PURE SEVEN-YEAR-OLD RYE
FULL $Q.20 EXPRESS
QUARTS <3 PREPAID
Wc will send you POUR FULL QUARTS ?G HAYNEU'S SEVEN-YEAR
OLD RYE for ?0.20, and we will pay tho express charges When you receive
tho whiskey, try It und If you don't find It all right and as good us you ever
drank or can buy from any body olso at nny price, then send It buck at our
expense and your ?3.20 will be returned to you by next mall. How could
on offer be fairer? Wo take all the risk and staod all the expense If
the goods do not please you. Won't you let us send you a trial ordur? We
ship In a plain scaled coso; no marks to show what's Inside
Orders for ArlB., Cal.. Col.. Idaho, Mont, Ner., ?. Mnx.. Ore.. Utah. Wash,
or Wyo., must bo on the basis of * ?Uutxrts? for <M.Oi> by Express
Prepaid or SO Hun rie (or ?10.OO by Freight 1'repud,
Writ? our nearest office and do It NOW.
THE HAYNER DOSTILLING COMPANY
ATLANTA? QA. DAYTON, OHIO ST. LOUIS, MO, ST. PAUL MINN.
155 DifiTnxKiiY, TnoT, ?. Established 186A
Relations with Canada?TIHman. Bnlley.
Clark, of Montana; Clarke, of Arkansas.
Revision of the Laws?Daniel, Mallory,
Revolutionary Claims?Tlllman (chair?
man), Eut?, Overman.
Rules?Teller. Cockrell. Bacon.
Territories?Bate, Bn. Icy. Patterson,
Clarke, of Arkansas; Newlands.
Transportation Routes to the Seaboard
?Pettus; Daniel, Dubois, Clurke. of Ar- j
Investigate the Condition of the Poto- ?
mac River Front at Washington?Martin, ?
Bacon. Clark, of Montuna.
Woman Suffrage?Bacon (chairman,)
On Additional Accommodations for the '
Library of Congress?Berry (chairman), ?
Stone. ' ' i
On the Civilized Tribes of Indians?Bate, j
On Transportation nnd Sale of Meat
Products?Daniel (chairman), Stone. ?
Industrial Expositions?Daniel. Cock- '
re? I, Carmack. Gibson, McCreary, New
National Banks?McEnery, Gibson.
Investigate. Trespassers Upon Indian
Standards, Weights and Measures? ?
Clirk. of .?lontana; Carmack, McCroary. ;
No provision Is mode for Senator Mor- !
gan as chairman of Minor.ty Committee,
but a place Is held open for him.
TOM HORN DIES ;
!E AS HE LIVED
(Continued from First Page.)
boy, a ranger, ? miner and prospector,
and always ready for fight.
Over in old Mexico he uas often said he
had his first real klllln. A young officer
disputed with him for the favor of a ?.il.
.They fought It. nut in regulation stylo nt
the drop of a hat. The officer died. Then
he killed two sheep herders, stabbed a
man In a brawl In a border town, went
over Into New Mexico. Where he added
more to his death list, and finally drifted
noith to Montana and Wyoming.
There was work for "Tom" Horn there.
He was the kind of man the Iron Moun?
tain Ranch Company needed, for it woe
Just at the time the famous "rustler'' w. r
was beginning over the northern tier of
the Western States. Horn is supposed to
have killed William Lewis, and William
Powell. In tf9t.
During the Spanish war Horn went ?o
Cuba ns driver for a government pncij
train. He returned and went back Into tho
employ of the cattlo company, and 'n mm.
it has always been supposed, he kl.icd
Matt Rash and-fatiim Dart, ranchman. In
Roi'tt county, CnL.
Kels Nlckell, a ranchmin. who lad com?
mitted the unpardonable crime of bring?
ing sheep into a cattle country, fell undnr
the ban of tho ranohmen. His sheep were
poisoned and his horses stnmn?d?d.
Murder of the Boy.
Nickel's little son. William, loft h^m*
on the morning of July IS, IS'H wearing?
a slouch hat of his father's and rid ns
hla favorite horse, Tho next day the
child's body was found with two bullet
heles In the hack.
Joseph L?fors, a United States deputy
marshal., found Horn one day soon after
and gave him plenty of liquor. H^rn ho
gan to boast of his ability to kill p;rso m,
and In the course of un hours ta k
brngsed of killing the Nickel boy. ???
rece ved $300, he said for -.ie crime, ns
wd| ns ?2K) more because a week Inter
he had shattered old man Mckell's arm
with a rifle bullet. All this was talion
d">wn by stenographer? In an adjoining
room, and the next day Shor'ff Smal ey
went to a ?aloin and found Horn there.
Many thought there would bo a fight, b? t
Smilley, pretending to shake hards Uf eil
a revolver nnd Mom's hands went up.
Tim trial stands unequalled In Wyo?
ming foi? the desperate defense. Thou?
sands of dollars wore spent to save the
International harvester Com?
pany Abolishes Its Divisions.
The Internatonal Harvester Company
of America, opo of tho greatest combina,
lions of capital In existence,' controlling
the manufacture und sale of the Piano,
Champion, Deerlng, MeCormick and Mil?
waukee harvesting niuolilnery, after giv?
ing careful consid?ration to all Intnresls
Involved, has decided to consolidate its
five "divisions" under one head and un?
der one management, thereby eliminating
ull comp?tition which Ijas heretofore ex?
isted among Its flvo separate sale depart?
ments, or "divisions."
This consolidation of tho different dlvt
sions. which is said to have been In con?
templation ever eine* the combine was
first formed, will result- tn a large de?
crease m th? number at th? company's
sale agents and other employes a.nd will
greatly curtail the enormous ?pen?? Ir.
cld?ut tn th? paet to the sale of harvest?
Each separato territorial division win,
as soon' as present contract? expire, b?
under the exclusive control of one general
Tuesday, Nov. 24. Jiatinccand Nl?ht
THE EU IG G M AS? ER,
with Kin ?. White and L Kl?uann
and the Famon Original Cast.
SKATS ON SALE .-ATURDAY.
THIRD ANNI L
November 23d to 28th.
Entire Thanksgiving We?k,
Eigger and Better Than Evsr,
Many Speola Feitura?.
Sec Spec al Announcement Later.
Brcad-?t. Park, 2 P. M.
,?. Admission, Sltti and $1.03.
GOV. BOB TAYLOR
Saturday, Nov. 21, 8:30 P. #1.*
Y. M C. A. HALL. . ? ?*VJ'
V CASTLES IN TK?e.fo:::::::%
CcURSE ?NCLUD pound;....e?
American Saxcyhone Quaru;Qr|ts f0r_ 5Ci
Hon. Charles B. Landls. L? f0r '?5C
Hon. George XL V.'endllng. ?>_.'.".?e!
Boston Ladles' Symphony Ore?"/-?:-.,;I'lHr
:20 pieces). i,..70
Frank R. Roberson, "Illtistrateav...
Russell H. Conwe'.l, "Acres o? Dl?*.
Lotus Glee Club, etc \
SEASON TICKETS ON SAL?.
Bob Taylor soats. $1.06, Thursday 1
o'clock, ?. M. C. A. building.
ti., if.fi ??????.? ?'.
"BlRlj ?-Juli Vili ?, UF THE
OTHER SiDii OF THE SEA."
BY RE v. WIlvU*?M Miw.iJ? .uaJIKB,
JU ?. r'ranKliii fat.eet. t> ?. Mi, Nov. ..tn.
Le..e.it 01 the ?ho. crlng Ac..s.
agent of the International,
iioietofure the territory Including Rock?
li.giiam has been in charge o? G ?metal
Agoni S, E. iieury, ai iiarrisunburg; lor
the Piano division; general agent? at
Richmond, for lite- Dei-ring ai Mt'Cormitlt
<livi3.un.-i; a general agent at ?????.??,.?,
lor I"? Champion, and ?,.? at Hurrii,^. ig,
lJu., for the Ml.waukee. .\f;ur Lecumbor
1st, Mr, \V. K. Uaclio, heretofore ol th?
McC'urmlclt division, will uct as thu com?
pany's sole genomi ugent for this ?eo?
lion, with headquarters at Richmond.
As the result ut the consol.dallan, Mr. S,
E. Iioury. general agent of ilio Plano dl?
v.s.oi at Hai'ilsbiirg, Is now ui'ranging
to wind up his bu.slnesa of that divisi in
tliioutfhoiit his territory preparatory to
Mr. liauhu'u administration of thu cu?n?
[?any s affairs from Rlchmund?Rucking?
Peter Morteni-en Goes Bravely
to His Death.
(Hy Associated 1'iess.)
SALT LAKE. Nov. SU.-Rulor Mortensen,
thu slayer? of Jume? R. Hiiv.. was ?hot
tu death In thu Sluto peni XMniy yuacl
| at 10:31 this inorili ? g. Malni.unliig his in.
I no?-enee to the lust, ho walked to Hie
liiiair placed against tho heavy stone wall
o? the prison yard without weakening and
luido the guards and deputy-sheriffs good
bye with no tremor Jn his voice. Morten,
sen was killed Instantly, four bullets
irom the rifles of the executing squad,
concealed behind a. thick ourtaln in the
door or the bla-ckemlth fchop, twelve yarda
distant, piercing the whit? tarea? pinned
over his h6irt, , .
iMortensen refused to ese minister?,
either of. W* own belief, the Mormon, or
of "any other denomination, and also re.
fu sea stimulants, eaylng he needed ??Urn?
?r. The choice of death by ?hooting oi>
cangine Is given condemned in Utah and
Mot"engen chose to meet his death by tu* :
ounets of his prison guards. ,