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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, October 10, 1912, Image 11

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-10-10/ed-1/seq-11/

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WHENEVER or wherever
you are served with
Pabst
Blue
Ribbon
The Beer of Quality
there is always that quality
that brings a simle of satis?
faction. With a rich mel?
low flavor- and delightful
smooth taste, it satisfies!
every expectation a ro y se d j
by its appetising appear?
ance.
Bottled only at the
hrewery in crystal
cleat bottles, shott?
ing at a glance that
it is sfJWssl and pare
it to yowr fsssHj mi tjoests,
?sr Write
14
WRmtaCM. V C. Octabar *-Mints Chris-j
Ska*, to* iPSStlsl ISf| trmmwm mt hu
S?atswjr. -skiMta* all ?*w ths wor d.
lIlBSSJl I ra Q?'?" Victoria
sesemary t?w wswrate mm*
?it* ??? kttfr, ?*r4 io .la- at ths O J I
I
S**a4 ia CTlMrkM Caaroty. *k*a Stata. i
Sk't war? twt kl tiarrty ?i>J trat? ?
mm+m< t a-Jwat.-i aas ur t?H ta |
swtrlia. a an?U ta attest ma see
SSSkSJta Thar eaie bees ta eases SSJ
SWS ess* ?llkkt ? srtr haw* mt mm mm
(MUSS STOPS
ONE 6RAH0 GAME
WITH SCORE TIED
_teonUaucq From Fifth Page.)
McGraw to-nlgiit. "and the loam is
very well catlafled. We have shown
that the Giants were game and that
sameneas is going to count a great'
deal more before the series is over"
"The H?d Sox have always felt thst
Mathewsnu w as the one man to beat."
said Manager Jake Staiii. "1 think to
day's game, while it did not tnd in a
victory, shows that we can bit tlie
New York twlrler. whose work to-day
muat have tired him out."
Boston handled the big crowd with?
out trouble. With the exception of a
I few bore spots in the outfield stands,
every scat was taken. Tickets brought ,
three turns the regular price of U
i for Hal grandstand. I
Plenty of t cresses;.
There was just as mu<-u ceremoay
in starting th> game to-day as there j
was la \'ev* Vork, with the added fta
tiire of Several hundred Red So:, root-'
ers inarching into the grounds behind '
a bras? band playing s lively march j
The "Bath, rah, rah." of the lo. ai sup- .
porters ol the American league chum-'
pious ra-adasaad back and fegta as trie
home team took the field. Umpire
"Silk" O'Leughlin announed the?
ground rules.
Manager Jake Stahl, having elected
Ig send in Ray failing, a left-hander.,'
to do the twirling, ihv make-up of the
Giants' batting order was in djubi
until the various players actuall> took
their turn at bat. Fnodgrass was the!
first man up.
There eras a cheer when Colitns!
served up the first strike, snd on the1
next hall pitche.i the New Yorker
holated a long hit into the left bleach?
ers for two bases. This put Collins
IP a hole right at tks start, but he
turned Captain DmfSm bacjt to tne
bench as Ms first strike-oat victim.
Diyl? had tried herd to put Snodgrass
on third, but Coilins's curves fooled
him. Becker, who sasnt lato the game
becsuse Devore does not take kindly
to Wt-nacd pitching, was an easy
out. Yerkes to stahl. 8n od grass going
to third. Murray also failed to reach
first, ending the inning by bitting a
weak grounder t> Collins, who tossed .
the ball to first.
The first fireworks In the game were
set off Immediately after Boston went
to bat. Hooper opened *ith an infield
hit and beat "Matty's" throw to first
by hard sprinting. The Boston fans
started to cheer, and the volume is- !
creased to a tumult when Hooper stole
second Mey era's throw was a little '
wide. Fletcher then made his first
error, muffing Terk^s's liner. Speaker
ranee to time with a bunt which Ma- j
thewson failed to run on snd 1st ran'
slong toward third base. Hooper ana j
Yerkes moving up. Then the lied Sox !
rooters rose In ill the stands sad,
called vpon Lewis to "hit 'er out." The
best Lewis could do. however, was to
drive a bounder to Hersog. who flashed
the ball to k'eyeta at the plate, forc?
ing Hooper.
Gardner then hit one through the
pitcher s box. and Beyle, running in.
scooped up the bail and. threw Gard?
ner out. while Yerkes came across the
plate with the first run of the game
Breakiag into the run column gave
?Make" Stahl confidence, and he swung
viciously at one of Mathswaon's oat
curves and drove it to left field for s
single, sendtag home Speaker and
Lewis. Doyle took Wagner's high By.
ending the inning. This three-run
lead looked extremely good to the Red
6ox rooters, aad they sang while the
band played.
neat Staad I-red
New York's pleyers did not appear
to mind the lead, and several of them
patted Merkle on the back as he went
to bat. Colkns. however, did not give
him a chance to dlatinguish himself,
for he struck the big first baseman ont
on three pitched balls. Hersog waited. J
and with two balls and two strikes on j
him. drov? a smashing three base hit
to right centre and crossed the plate a.
minute later when Meyers laced out aj
single which struck Gardner in the |
face. Fletcher put op a high fly to
Hooper and Mathewson forced Meyers]
at second. Yerkes to Wagner. Ttoiej
ended the inning.
For Boetoa. in the second inning
Carrtgan went out. Hersog to Merkle
Doyle scooped up ColHns's grounder
bv a brilliant bit of fielding snd tossed
the pitcher out at first. Hooper again
raised a tremendous sheer in the
stands by lining out his second hit. a
two-bagger to right, but he was left
there when Yerkes went out. Fletcher
to Merkle.
[ Both teems went out in order in
the third inning.
I The New York contingent whooped
things up when -Red" Murray opened
the Giants' fourth Inning with a leag
drive to right-centre for three bases.
Merkle fouled to Gardner, aad then
Hersog sent out a sacrifice fly to
speaker, scoring Murray. Meyers again
singled, and was left at fk?*t when
Fletcher batted a high fly to Hooper.
For Boston, f-tahl struck out:
Warner filed to Murrey end Carrigaa
shot a grounder to Fletcher, who
flashed it across to Merkle Collins
was pitching worlds championship
bsll at this time, and New York ap?
peared to be unable to fathom eis de?
livery. Mathewson, first up In tee
fifth, struck out. Snodgrass awBP aa?sj
before Collins, pitching for 1*?*I
strikes, and Doyle filed eat to Lewis I
Swa Sewce as FWtb, ,
Boston edde.1 s ,lj>?Jal
After Co'Vn* had ?treck out. Hooper,
got his third hit. a siegle to centre,
and then stole second^ Tefkea c-me,
through with s smashing *hr!*J^*
.Jrtve te right centre snd H^***
c.me home With sBssfspp am, M\
looked as if there would he asaea
scoring, wut the batter^dr eve_s hst>
liner ?bat Fletcher ?MJ'Blt? ?WBJ
snd doable* wp Yerkes st tttrd. IS
this inning Msrrsy an?_ m9jm9mZZ^.
hanged plsres la -~
of the sen la the slats
out. Yw-kes te Stahl 1 ? ,.k. _?.
. ,?ed, his second kit. sad Merkle seat
a By te Bpeakee.
steal second, but wsa
gsa's threw te Wegaer
Hurray tried te|
sat os CatTi
Fletcher made hi. sanaad *****
the slats, mfcaelag lj^^trlmV^m
dneve sscrifiee ??tkewaws^ g
hie. pet Lewm ?n "V"
t te third c* ftakTs <m*. jjam.
w_te Merkle. B*e wsa km as
s lUtss
Gsrdner-e
MM
wwat ..
Mathewson tc Marble,
third
with
teased set the
Hersag started the seventh bbmste
rtng to right, stara? isi awl te
Testae sad
PVtcher ?sd te atabl aad
presse te JawSweS? OsasM
?*.??.??????-si
Smarm Way to Rmgain .
Rohust Bloom of Youth
(From Woman'* Tribun?.)
A smooth, velvety-soft akin, with a
delicate, poach-like bloom. Is one ?<;
the Creator's moat exqu'atte works.
When the first blush of youth Is over
this beautiful tint and satiny lustre
? r? rarely seen. Hear to preserve
them?that ? the question. Farnoes
beauty experts abroad loa* have
knowu that ordinary mercollaed wax
works wonders in this direction. It
actually gives a new surface to the I
skin, restoring that marvelous s'rl- |
ish color and softness in a remarkable |
manner. An ounce of this wax, pro- j
curable at any drug "tore, will con- |
vert a faded, worn-out or discolored |
complexion Into one of captivating
loveliness in lens than two weeka. No
special skill is necessary in applying
the wax. It being sm<-ared on at night
like com en-am and washed oft in the
morning.
To ri-mov? wr.nkles, or delay their
formation, a face bath made by dis?
solving; one ounce powdered saxollte
in half-pint witch hazel, will be found
wonderfully . ffl< acious This tones up ,
relaxed skin, causing it to remain firm I
and unslretchfd.?Advertisement.
Hooper grounded out, DoMe to Merkle.j
Whole ?aase la Klghtb. |
Then came the eighth inning, into
which was rrswdsd much of the excil*
II). nt of the game, tfiiodgrasa led off
by hitting a drive to Lewis, which the.
left fielder muffed. Doyle singled to'
centre, and gnodgrass took second.;
Doyle was forced at second when
Yerkcs p.eked up Becker's grass-cut-1
Wr and tossed it ts Wagner. Snolgrans
taking third. Murray hit a two-bag?
ger into left field, wbicn scored Suod-,
mars and rut Becker on third.
Muriate* Stahl here called in Hall to.
Pitch. Merkle. the first man to face
htm. fouled out to Carrigan. Carrigan
dropped H?rx<,g's difficult */oUl fly. af- j
tSC a hard i un, and then the New
\orker doubled to centre, and Becker;
and Murray came across the plate.
Tots put Mew Tork in front. There
was wild excitement in the standa
The Inning enc d when Myers went
out. Wagner to Stahl.
One tun behind. Boston was despar-,
ate. Terkes ,,ul up a high fly to Mar-,
ray, and Speaker went otrt, Mathew?
son to Merkle- L> * is then hit for two
bases into the left deld bleachers.
Murray in his effort to get the ball fall,
over the three-foot fence Into the
crowd. Fletcher then made his third,
error on Gardner's grounder, and Lewis;
scored the tleing run amid great snvj
cltement. Stahl singled to the Infleld
and stole second, Gardner being held
St third. Wagner ended the inning byj
striking oat.
Fletcher opened the ninth by ground-)
ing out to Stahl. Mathewson 81'd out:
to Stahl. Hess Hall lost the location
of the plate. Snodgrase getting hi?
base on ball. He stole second, and
then Doyle and Becker also were pass?
ed Murray ended the inning by fore-i
ing Becker. Wagner to Terkes
Boston went out in order in the'
ninth. Carrigan. by the way of
Mathewson to Merkle, Hall on a foul,
to Hersog and Hooper on a pop fly to,
Doyle.
gptafcsrw Tisailj WnHe*.
Merkle opened the tenth for New
Tork with a drive to centre for three'
bases. After Hersog had been retired.
Wagner to Stahl, and Myers had been
passed purposely. McCormick, who had
been sent In to bat for Fletcher, hit out
s sseriSce fly to Lewis, scoriae; Mer?
kle and putting New Tork in the lead
Stomach
Feels Fine
Eat am? Drimk Wkat Ym Waat
WWmtct Ye* Wast It?AH
Misery Viirshaflikf Magic
Don't you know that a whole lot of
this indigestion, dyspepsia, gastritis, ca?
tarrh of the stomach talk is all nonsense.
Don't you
know that
fermentation
of food in
the stomach
causes full
ga s,
and
other m I s,
exy.
Don't you
know that
MI-O-XA
Stomach
Tablets
compounded
from the'
best prescription for stomach distress'
ever written, will put your trouble mak-;
ing stomach in fine condition, or monev j
back.
MI-O-XA Stomach Tablets give almost j
instant relief. Take them for gas, soar- j
ness, heaviness, heartburn or after dinner i
distress. Keep them with you and take!
them regularly until your stomach is i
strong and vigorous Large box only SO!
cents nt Tragic Drug Co.'s and druggists
jjhBx^mdhsggj?AaBSBBsBnaBkt.
? OYSTERS
Dehoons Lynnbsven Ovsters. frt
every day. Served in many styles.
It is a delight jus* to visit our cool
and pleasant dining room. The food
looks better and tastes better because
of the pleasant surroundings, and
really IS better.
Men's Laach, daily, 35c.
From 11 A. M. to 2 P. M.
From 11 A. M. to 2 P. M.
Good Service tact Hint Conking.
Moderate Prices.
? Hotel
1MB.
BeCui?Ml7
IT CAN
?SBls Mathewson fll?4 out to Terkes.
Terkes opened the Red Bom tea** by
dropping a grounder In front of too
plate, which Wilson got sa4 tbrenr to
Merkle, Thon Bpeaker mad* bis long
trtpls on which hs seornd on Winjone
srror nt the plate, Lewis doubled, bat
was left on the paths. Gardner going
ant, Doyle te Merkle. and Stahl Her
sog to Merkle.
Bed?ent took up Boston's pitching
burden In the eleventh. He bit Saod
grass. and then struck out Doyle. Snod
grsss went out stssllng. Carrigan to
Wagner. Becker received a base on
balls and was out, Csrrlgan to Wagner,
trying to pilfer.
Boston went out In order. Fhafer
tossing out both Wasner and Carrigan.
and Mathewson throiew>g out BedlenL
Then the seme was c tiled on account
of dsrkness.
ELEVEN IftHJNGSOF
GRUELLING PUT
(Continued From Seventh Fage.;
pitchers, I will say mat Hall, "who r?
deved Collins in the eighth, did not
tare so well. He seemed not to have
his usual speed. He was regalaced la
the eleventh by Bedient, who pitched
the eleventh inning, shewing: s very
good fast ball and a good[breaking
curve.
The pitching status fur to<morrow's
game remains unchanged, a? U is moot
likely that O Urlen arts) v|.u?t>? Mar
iiuard. But Bedients good showing and
the Giants' apparent liking to the left
hand pitching or Key Conine makes it
appear likely to me that aaadJ' nt will
start one of the next th ee gamea.
The fielding feature si tu-?iay's gtus
was Captain Wagners wonaVrful stop
when he raced over behind second,
stabbed a ball with one hand and
threw the fast-going Fletcher out at
first. Stahl reached out full lengtn
and assisted Wagner by msJking a sen?
sational one-hamied stab of a wild
throw. Wagner', again in tbs tenth,
after Merkle had tripled, rushed over
behind Hall, stabbed Hersogrs drlvs and
held the Giant's flisi-sacker at third,
while he retjrsdj the third-barman at
first. Wagner's all-arocnd fielding
play was sensational.
' Where Merkle Stare.
The next in importance. I think, was
Merkle's play on Speaker's drlvs in the
thtrd. The tall New York first-sacker
knocked down Trie's slam which was
way above his head, and would have
gone for at least three bases. None
were down st the time. Doyle, the
sterling second-baseman of the Giants,
covered himself with plory also by
racing from short into reghtfield. stab?
bing Calling's bard-hit ball and retir?
ing the pusher easily at first. He cut
off the run which would have ended
the game in the tenth when, with Lewis
on second, Gardner soused one that
looked like a sure bit way over Larry's
left.
The Giant Captain grabbed it with
one hand, while running at full speed,
and retired Gardner by a step. This
saved the game, for with Lewis on
third. Stahl waa an easy out.
Fletcher made a feature pTay on Car
rigan's hard smseti In the Sox fourth.
Herzog certainly deserves a tribute for
has play in the eighth, when, with
Gardner on third, and Stahl on first,
the Bed Sox marager stole on the first
ball" pitched. Myeis made a bluff to?
ward second and a hurried throw to
third which was v?ry high. Herzog
Jumping into the air barely stabbing
the ball. That saver Gardner's eure
score. Fosslbly .Stahl would also have
tallied on the overthrow.
There were several mistakes made in j
to-day's game. In mry opinion. The!
most (disastrous of thas. blunders is do?
ses*1 Ing of comment. If this play had '
been handled right, the box and |
Giants would hsve met in their next
game on the Polo Grounds. Instead of
having to play the tie off in Boston
to-morrow. Tills happened in the
fifth inning, with Ball coaching on]
third. Verkes had tripled to right)
centre, and on the return the ball got'
oy Doyle at second), snd rolled slowly
through the infield with no one back-f
k?d ?P- Merkle Anally recovered the:
ball ?a at* Mae between first and j
home. Terkes could have walked j
home without a pawelble chance of a,
play belnr made on hhn. Ho-iper
made a mistake in the fourth oert?: |
in not relying the BSjC to Speaker.
? r Murray's smaeSt hs right field. a!
fa r relay could bar.- -abbed Murray:
at third ess Up. for Hooper's
throw, which waa high and without
force, came near beating the Giant
to third.
Battles; She** mt Cesar.
The BatUser soars of to-day were
Hooper. Speaker. Terkes. Lewis Stani
who batted in the frrat two runs with
a Stingins; singfte for the Red Sox.
snd for the Glsents. Musrny. the fail?
ure of 1*11. was eertalaly in the lime?
light with his solid ersehe?, which
consisted of s triple, doubts and sin?
gle. Herzog akeo swatted* e tbree
hagger. twe-bserger and double, and
Meyers hit two singles snd Merkle a
triple, all prossinent in the raa-get
ting.
?J T>? catchers were scored on to-dsy,
Meyers failing to throw out an at?
tempted theft, having: three heaes
stoten on him Oarrtgan flagged three
would-be r life sere by perfect throws,
bet two of the fleet-footed Giants
each annexed <a base by the purloin
route.
F.verr break of lack in the game
was against fjhe Giants except one
very costly rrnaff by lewis of *n easy
chance which geared the way fee three
New York na?s
The control of CoUine and Mathew?
son was woidVrrful when yea take Into
consideration that neither
There was- .one good bet that Man?
ager Mahl esertooked. In the tenth
inning, with Merkle on third, one down,
.-?;?h! had Mferers passed purposely.
Manager McGraw selected Wilson to
ru for Meyesw end pit McOoi eiiek la
to hit far Fa acker McOnrsstck Is an
estreats ly eaaegecess men, aad ma hi
eeald her* tS-ken a chance by passing
McOesmlek Per Mathewson. the star
pinch batsma n being felly as emnger
oa- ss the Indian, and then taking a
rhJtnce en Btatty As It tamed out.
MefieimKk wit the long fty s eish
scored Merk9e with the res which pat
the Osaat* ahead. Malty tbea pepped
easily to Teekes.
McGraw hen s chance to add a ran ',
1 to the New York oslasaa In the ?rat I
inning after ggjodgrsso had bested the
J Bret ball pitched iate the left Pssd
I eleeehers star two sacks. The (Meat
I chief isefc a chsne? ea Deyte's geod
hltuag. Instead of leering htm snsHlJ _
Pusntiasa as third Larry then fanned.
Becker's nsrrd smash to Terkee. srtrh
the taeeld In. wooM here gen? far a
The geiafakee I
taeejcal en. as a blah fans ear
efter fax
off
Wilson President?
ought to be in new
How deep ii your conviftfon chat tin.
dean hands ? <r v
How much are yon in favor of a clean slate from AVOson and Mprskedl dear down
the line to the very smallest olficee in your locality?
The Democratic National Committee luvt every reason to believe that every pro?
gressive voter is willing to spend a dollar to elect Wilson and Marshall and their ticket.
And that thousands are anxious to contribute to the Wilson Campaign FStnd ia
amounts of $2. $5, $10 and $20. H ? ? ,*#
To such we make our appeal To such wo must lookrfor victory.
Time An Important Factor
This it ??other rate where time it moaeyt
The enemy have their fund. ?supplied instantly by
the Interests.
We hare only a tew days end contributions to be effec
tJre mutt be received at once.
There it no question of the money of the People being
tbie to defeat the money of the Trusts.
Because it it greater even in volume and sail be ased ia
straightforward telling ways.
But to be effective it mutt be received and> used within
the next few days.
Quick action is absolutely necessary. Let as base yoor
contribution or the list you make up from yoar fritadt and
co-workers today if possible, tomorrow ears.
How Your Money Will Be Spent
our standard bearer, hat* sever bad
the time or disposition to talk about himself.
He bat never used spectacular methods to place himself
In the spotlight.
Hit greatest work has been done without ostentation, hi
the most expeditious, dignified manner.
The great matt of voters do not know what ? really
Kat man Wilson is. They do not know all he hat done,
ey do ant understand all the features of hit platform.
We moat tell ft cm.
To educate this great nation of voters, especially the
clear thinking Independent Democrats, Republicans and
Progressives who choose their leader oa hit merits, means
the expenditure of a vast amount of money.
We propose to ate yoar dollars in just this way?
Judiciously, and without a penny frittered away far aa en
accessary item.
We know you have confidence we will do this thlssj Issl
successfully. fc ,
Why the Dollar Counts
In this campaign the issues He between the forces of
Representative Government and Popular Government.
In Representative Government onlv a part of the people
have influence? those with no political faith, who spend
fortunes in any direction where their own ends are fur?
thered for money.
In Popular Government all the people have influence,
because their eaccutiret and legislators do not dare to
thwart the expressed will of the people.
Representatjwe Government, at ever, thit year it being
supported by the money of the Interests. It is being spent
lavishly to grve the voters s wrests Imprasslsa of WTlsoo.
Popular Government, thit year, to win. must depend on the
truth being told about Wilson. We mutt publish bit record
and platform broadcast to that no one can controvert it,
Tour tl, your S3, your SS, yoar f 10 or 920 will count and
ount to win if soent in this work.
Head a list For the Fund
If yea know severs! Wilton voters, or work in ?
where there am Wilton voters, take up ? tabtcrtptif
all of them.
I the a
Place your nan
the tap of the Hat and get the others to join yea.
Meatiea the s*ane of this paper oo yea
Thea snail the list and contributions to C. R. Crane,'
Chairman Finance Committee, Democratic National
mittse, S90 Michigan Avenue, Chicago, 111.
This ia the most helpful work you, at an individual. <
de for clean government nest to casting yoar bellet
Wissen and Marshall on November 8th.
How to Contribute to the Wilson
Campaifn Fund
Sign the Coupon ia this corner and f II in the ai
you give. Then attach yoar %%mwm to thit Cassj
today to the address given on the Coupon.
laeeo aB chtefca. a?f ty ardors sod sddrcist afj o*m?
CommJttee Pisa tu all l NstJsnsI Cemssdttee. asm sgtr*.
Igaa Anaas. CbscesTe, HI.
Then write a letter to thit newspaper giving yoar Basset
at a contributor sad stating yoar reasons why yon beheve
Woodrow Wilsoa should be elected Pretident of the Unhed
States. In thit way you will be listed aa a Wilson con?
tributor. A Souvenir Receipt, handsomely lithographed
well worth framsag. will be tent to you. Your letter wffl
help the fight by e sc oa raring yoar friends.
Da everything yon can to hold np Wilson's hands ia ah
cleaa campaign for the people who do the work and right?
ing of the country.
Woodrow Wilson Campaign Farad
LOYALTY COUPON
TeC R.
at fas tioprasavs ideals of
seated in the tsadidary of Woodrow WiUon far President of Use
Uastsd Bastes, sad to the end that be may bake eke ofsos frea
tssssblsaskm
coos try. I wish se eoatribste through van the asm sf S-.??.
of Gor. Wfloral
R. F. D.
Endorsed by
(Advertise
meat).
1 i ll.i
f three-run lead, lapsed Into a defensive
! state almost entirely. They did not
I follow their advantage by strong; of
j fenslve play until the Giants had
; scored three runs tn the eighth and
! taken the lead. Then the Bostonians
Iseemed to realize thax they were about
to lose this battle, which much de
| ponded upon, and they suddenly
changed to a fighting, determined
I bunch of athletes, who presented the?!
most vigorous ofXensrreness that one I
would want to witness. Stahl's men
simply fought the Giants back sad man?
aged to leave the contest a tie when
darkness halted it.
The Giants' play sparkled with spirit
and pepper, Herzog leading in this re?
spect, he always having something to >
say In encouragement. The New York- j
ers sh rwed more of the bsseball fight ?
than the red-hosed clan. I wish to J
mention the beautiful tribute that Bos- j
ton's true baseball fans paid the vis?
iting athletes. I am dilng this in the
guise of a scribe. One notable exam?
ple was when Hatty strode to the
pitchers' box in the first inning; he ?
received a storm of applsuse, which I
was meant a* a tribute to bis wonder- |
ful career. Each of has appearances!
at the plate was a signal for vigorous j
' applause.
Bi sahne ssd lessee rette.
, Fbyettevllle. X. C. October a?Repreaenta
I tires of the regular Republican ssd Bdll
i Moose pare ley in Cumber lead mat her* to
I day and named Frank Tal bo* as a candidate
for tba Senate from the Thirteenth District
! a? the "Citizens*" ticket, put out several
\ weeks see by the Presreeaivae aad Repubii
| cans, sad chal!eas*d the Democrats for a
' Joint canvaa*. trirk this end h? view they
,' set the ?am- datea for the "Sttisaae" ticket
as those announced to-day for the lanes
I rratlc candidates
I -
COMMITS THEFT.
BUT SAVES HONOR
Chicago. October 9.?Mrs. Maude
Wilbur, aged twenty-one, brought bore
from Columbus, Ohio, by State's at?
torney's detectives, told to-day of rob?
bing some of the lblggest stores In
New York. Philadelphia, Pittsburgh,
Cleveland. Detroit and, Chicago, ac?
cording to State's Attorney Wayman.
She aaid she Is a graduate of a Syra?
cuse. N. Y.. high school end received!
further educational training in an!
Ottowa convent.
Mrs Wilbur was arrested as she
left the Ohio penitentiary, where she
had completed a ten month's sentence
She will be tried here on a charge of
robbing a department store.
? They say the wages of sin is
death." she said to-davy. "hut I have
found that the wagea of sin is hell.
As a gtrt. I had everything I want?
ed- Shortly after aa early marriage,
against the wishes of my parents, I
was cast adrift and forced to earn my
own living;.
"I get work in a department store
and discovered that either I ha? to
steal to get presentable clothes or ac?
cept the proffered friendship of men
Inside and outside the store. As
against the man, I chose to become
s thief, snd while I nm 'down and
out.' as they say on the street, I
prefer Jail to some other things. I
have spirit snd some honor, the best
kind. left. Wo prison can take those
from me. Of course, the criminal life]
does not pay. and I think I bard
learned that lesson."
ONE YEAR IN SEVEN
Wiiliamstown. Maes., October t.?
Williams College professors will here?
after get a rear's vacation In ovary
seven years, with full pay. Funds for
carrying out this arrangement uro
(provided from the income of n gift
I by Francis Lynde Stetson, of New
ITork.
! In his annual report President Oar
jfield says: "Teaching is often regard?
ed as an easy profession. But the
[steady pressure under which the
teacher labors far nine months of
[ the year is more wearing than In?
termittent and various demands
"The college year must in the na?
ture of the case be devoted te the
'classroom. Vacation is reserved for
the accomplishment of those tasks
which the professor has been com?
pelled to put aside during the aca?
demic year, but the summer recess is
i not long enough. Both teacher sad
college are gainers if a year's lesjre
I is taken, and taken regularly.".
CARD INDEX OF SPEEDERS
Ch'cago. October ?.?Persons arrest?
ed for automobile speeding will here?
after hsve their names and addressee
entered on s card index, which Is to
be preserved ss a record la the sgu
nlctpal court, sccording to a rule laid
down by Munirlpal Judge Maxwell yes?
terday.
The object is to keep a history of
all cases snd a record of former ar?
rests In ease a speeder Is brought In
more than once Fines in the future
rih be regulated partially en the de?
fendant's former behav'or ?n the mat?
ter of speeding. _
"Pre-eminence in Benefits to Policy Holders" The Watchword
Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York
v OLDEST IN AMERICA.
THE REAL VIRGINIA COMPANY
Insurance in force in Virginia.$23,269,133 00
Gross premiums collected in 1911. 767,073 85
s =J
PAID IN VIRGINIA IN mum.
Death Claims.. y. $593.9*9 ?9
Endowments . j 11 1 m r .108,80700
Cash Sttrrenders. 89,743 00
Drvide-nds .$172^61 43
Total paid Virginia policy holders in 1911.$965,500 33
Coomussions to agents, office expenses, salaries, medi?
cal tees, etc. 77,564 78
T?an?. 13-339 49
# Total .$1,056404 79
r INVESTMENTS IN VIRGINIA.
R R. BONDS?Atlantic Coast Line, Chesapeake and Ohio,
Norfolk and Western, SsaAoarJ Air Line, Southern. Suffolk and
Camina and Tidewater on mileage basis of Virginia's 1
cipal bonds. Loam to policy finlln on policies. M?
Total, $6,si*a63 49.
MUTUAL LIFE AGENTS MAKE MOST MONEY
Mutual Life
The
For
sell Most Preefy.
Agency paid for >?
call in
fat ryi a.
aV-Un^Sgf. 3854

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