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Virginian-pilot. (Norfolk, Va.) 1898-1911, October 16, 1900, Image 4

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Mi'mwax'fiM.
?BY TUE?
VIRGINIAN AND PILOT PUBLISHING
COMPANY._
IMG-IK VIRGINIAN ftND MILT PILOT
(Consolidated March. 1SSKU_
Entered at tho Poslofflce at Norfolk,
Vu., as second-class matter._i
OPl'il?"e7~P! lot building.
city hall avenue.
norfolk. va.
OFFICERS:
ALBERT IL gRANDY,
President. Managing Editor and Business
Manager.
WILLIAM S. WILKINSON.Treasurer
LLC IAN D STARKE. JR.Secretary
R. IS. TURNER,
?superintendent and Adverti.-angManage'?
I'liiiKi-: cents l'iiii t in1 v.
subscription rates:
11.? VIRGINIAN-PILOT Is delivered to
FOlfcrlbcr* by carriers in Norfolk Ul>U \I
chilly, Portsmouth. Berkley. Suftoiit. west
Norfolk, Newport News, for U' cents per
weuh payable to the carrier. By mall, to
any place in the United blutca. postage
tree.
IA1I.Y, oiio year ... - *3.00
'? MX lllOUtlM ? S?O0
?? time month* ... j.?t)
" one iiiontli ... - .01'
ADVERTISING RATES. Advertise?
ments insetted at the rate of 7.? cents
r-i|Uaro. lirxt insertion, each subsequent
laser lion tu cents, or ."><? cents When In?
serted Every cnher Day. Contractors
nro ne: allowed lo exceed their tpnee
or advertise otin r than their legitimate
husltinsv, except by paying especially for
the same.
Reading Notices, invariably M cents per
Hue tb .-i insertion. Each subsequent in
ferllcn 15 cents;_
No eniplcyeo of the Vlrtfinlan-Pllol
fishing Company is authorized la ? onlriict
any obligations in tho name of the com?
pany or to make purchases* In tho name
Of the still-.". CNCCpt Ui",: OIlleiH signed
by the PRESIDENT Ob' THE UUM
PAN Y. _
In order to avoid delays, on account of
peifonnl absence, loiters and dii cnaimu
idea I Ions for THE VIROINI AN ? PI LOT
Fhnuld not bn addressed to any Individ
mil connected with the office, I? *<t simply
to THE VIRGINIAN AND PILOT PUB?
LISHING COMPANY.
TWELVE PAGES
Tl ES DA V, Ol T( IBER 10. r.'*">.
For President,
WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN
OF NEBRASKA.
For Vice-Pres I dent,
ADLAI E. STEVENSON
CP ILLINOIS.
Kor Congress,
HARRY L. MAYNARO.
OP I 'OUTS Mill Til.
CARRIED AWAY BY THE DREAM
OF EMPIRE.
In his speech at Concord, Massachu?
setts, Hon. George ErlSble Hoar admit?
ted the truth of the Democratic charge
that the men In control of Republican
policies ore Imperialists. Senator Hoar
said:
"There are undoubtedly many per?
sons in the Republican party who have
been carried away by the dream of em?
pire. They mean. I have no doubt, lo
hold on to the Philippine Islands for?
ever. Rut they 4o not constitute the
strength of the party. I believe Agul
nnldo and Mablni entitled to self-gov?
ernment, l have little respcel for the
declaration of love of liberty of the
men who stand with one heel on the
forehead <>f Hooker Washington, of
Alabama, and the other on the fore?
head of Roi\ert Small of South Caro?
lina; and wave the American Hag over
Agulhaldo and Mablni. You are not
helping the cause of uhtl-linperialism
by going into partnership with Bryan
Ism."
Now. who are these "many persons
III the Republican party who have be. n
carried sway by the dream of empire?"
Senator Hoar tells r.s who they nro;
they are those ''who mean to hold on t>>
Ihe Philippine Islands forever." Is not
Mr. McKinley one of these? He wants
to know who is going lo pull down the
flag. Is not Mr. Roosevelt, also, one
of them'.' Il<> says so every time he
makes a speech. It Is. in fact, a matter
of common knowledge that with the ex?
ception Of Senators Hoar and Welling?
ton every Republican of national prom?
inence, who Is in ofilec at this time, is
standing squarely with the President
In his policy of "criminal aggression."
It is the shallowest of demagogy,
therefore, for Senator Hoar lo nay thai
"they do hot constitute the strength of
the parly." They do not constitute, t<.
ho sure, the voting strength of the
party, but they do constitute the group
of men with whom rests the final wind
in shaping Republican policies. No?
body knows that better than Mr. Hoar,
for he went up against them at the
last session of Congress, and had to re?
ihe baffled and defeated. With the
whole .strength of the Democratic con?
tingent In Congress to back him up.
Senator Hoar could not .summon to his
support enough members of his own
party to turn a wheel against these
men who "mean to keep the Philip?
pines." He says "they do not consti?
tute the strength of the party." but
be had to go down on his marrow?
bones to them and recant his uttcrnm es
In the Senate, for all thai, or be retired
by the legislature of hlfl own Slate.
The Democrats do not contend that
the rank and lile of the Republican
party are in favor of Imperialism.
They do contend that the group of men
who control the party councils are out?
right Imperialists. Such is their rec?
ord, and they are standing by it. Tho
Republican platform no where roflccts
the sentiments of Senator Hoar. That
distinguished statesman has added lo
the Inconsistency of his position the
greater sin of insincerity. He de?
clares his belief that "Aguinaldo and
Mablni are entitled to self-govern?
ment." Ho knows thnt so long as the
present Administration is "perpetu?
ated" they will never get self-govern
. mcnt. -
Senator Hoar was conscious of the
weakness of his position, and lugged In
the balderdush about the "heel on the
forehead of Booker "Washington" to di?
vert attention. Senator Hoar ought to
be too wise a man to suppose that he
can cover his own short-comings by
charging sins to the account of others.
He was particularly unfortunate, too,
In holding up Hooker Washington as
the victim of anybody's heel. That able
educator and benefactor of his race
has every right that Senator Hoar has
and does not need the championship of
the latter to maintain them, if be lias
wrongs he can speak for himself, and
to quite as good purpose as Senator
11 oar.
WHAT ARE THE AMIGOS DOING
Next to the venerable and bcwhlsker
cd report that the insurrection has been
put down for good and all. tho most
persistent of Philippine fairy stories is
that which represents nine-tenths of
the people of the islands as looking
with warm favor on tho American re?
gime, while they view Agulnaldo and
his followers with mingled dread and
detestation. Like the sea serpent yarn,
the young musical prodigy and tho
story of buried treasure plowed up in
fabulous sums by the simple-minded
rustic, this vision of the amigo revel?
ling in American rule bobs up in peren?
nial youth, defiant alike of facts and the
most rudimentary common sense. The
canard may have been originally
avowedly such, or It mny have had Its
birth in that prolific imagination of
General Otis, wherein so many strange
and fantastic things took shape and be?
ing. Wherever in the gray muddle of
alleged American rule in the Philip?
pines It bad its origin, it lias gone
forth in this broad land of ours, and
drops In mellifluous sentences from the
tongue of every Republican spieler that
reward or the hope of reward has set
l;? saving national honor and keeping
the Mag at the top of the pole. Grant?
ing that nil this beauteous fable is fash?
ioned from the solid substance of unim?
peachable fact, where are all these
umtgos? How does it chance that
every time a Filipino Is scratched, a
live and kicking "rebel" Is found? How
dp? s it come to pass that these same
nmlgos willingly give of their sub?
stance, in the heart of Manila, under
tho nose of MacArthur and muzzles of
American guns, to the cause of the
dreaded and hated Agulnaldo? By
what devices has this handful of hos
illes been able to maintain Itself against
f.O.OOd American soldiers, and In the
midst of Hie nine-tenths of friendly na?
tives, ami after nearly two years of
war to cut up whole companies of
Americans? Why do not these nmigos
lake a hand in restoring peace und or?
der in their own country If they long
for peace and order as subjects of the
American republic? What manner of
man Is Agulnaldo, what bis followers,
that they should thus be able to with?
stand the American army and such an
overwhelming majority of their own
countrymen? What proof has been ad?
duced to show that a large part of the
Filipinos are friendly to the Americans?
Surely it Is strange that one-tenth
should be so extraordinarily pertina?
cious and active in their hostility, while
nine-tenths should be consumed with
an ardent friendship and yet with?
hold that common service of renegades
in evry war?the furnishing of infor?
mation of the enemy's movements. Vet.
day after day. the Americans go on be?
ing trapped and if, at any time or
place, they have been so much as warn?
ed by these swarming amlgos the fact
has not been set down In the dispatches
which have been SO carefully fashioned
to Include every fact favorable to con?
tinued aggression. The assertion, in
fuel, that any largo percentage of the
Filipinos wish to sen tho Americans
triumph seems not to have any better
foundation than Otis' dispatches or
Hannas dictum that there are no
trusts.
THE PIPE DREAM OF LEVY.
Hon. Jefferson M. Levy is a diverting
soul. How, as a member of the Fifty
sixth Congress from the Thirteenth dis?
trict ? New York, he made Rome howl,
is now a part of the imperishable his?
tory of his country as embalmed in
the Congressional Record. Was it fact,
or did we dream It, that lion. Jeffer?
son M. Levy gave si dinner in Wash?
ington <'iiy. at which his Vice-Prcsl
dcnlial boom was to bo distended and
to which sundry notables, high In party
count its, were invited, bul found them?
selves loo busy to attend? Is it not
true, also, that the nipping frost of
party ingratitude left this fairest flower
of stub smanshlp to wither oh the stem
at the last nominating convention In
Mr. Levy's district. Such, we believe,
was (lie case; but. however that may
be, Hon. Jefferson M. Levy has shown
that he is not amenable to the soft
pedal, and that the squelch slides
harmless from bis panoplied person.
He has h, en spending the summer at
the home of Thomas Jefferson, which
lie owns, and while In this State learn?
ed thai Virginia would probably give
its electoral vote to the Republican
ticket this y. ar. A marvelous, a most
marvelous, change has come over tho
Old Dominion, he says. From all parts
of the State "prominent Democrats"
trooped to Hon. Jefferson M. Levy lo
assure him that they would vote for
McKinley, "There is much dissatis?
faction over the Constitutional Con?
vention." All of this, a Republican
contemporary opines, "will alarm many
Democrats." if "many Democrats"
were Interest od as lo the sanity of Hon.
Jefferson M. Levy, it would Indeed
alarm them. Bui they are not. There?
fore we do not'look lo sec their peace
of mind disturbed <>r their slumbers
troubled.
"The revenues for Cuba are steadily
Increasing," says the Baltimore Ameri?
can. Certainly; that "highly educated
bustler," Mr. C. F. W. Ncely, Is in Jail.
CANARDS AND CONSEQUENCES.
Tho esteemed Baltimore American
drags to the fore quite tho largest spec?
imen of the class of canard which rep?
resents tho terror of tho business com?
munity at tho thought of Mr. Bryan's
election that has seen the light in this
campaign. Here it is in all of its gaud
iness:
"The financial institution of which
Mr. Davidson is the head has success?
fully negotiated a transaction Involving
Ing the investment of $11,000,000. All the
details have been satisfactorily dispos?
ed of, the money Is ready and the llrst
call bos boon authorized. There Is but
one contingency which may prevent the
consummation of the deal. In the pre?
liminary papers it has boon expressly
stipulated thnt In the event of the elec?
tion of William J .Bryan the agreement
shall be void and the deal will be called
off. If, however, McKinley Is elected
tho deal is to go through as quickly as
possible."
As the American refrains from giving
the name of the financial institution
that enjoys tho prestige of association
with Mr. Davidson, and carefully
avoids any hint of the nature of tho
transaction, we take the liberty of
doubting that Mr. Davidson or his in?
stitution are engaged In $11.000,000 deals
contingent on the election of the one or
the other candidate for the Presidency.
If, however, the story be well founded
then the Institution in question would
do well to provide Itself with a finan?
cier and get rid of at least one dema?
gogue.
That tho yarn is fishy docs not, how?
ever, affect in tho least tho plain pur?
pose of its publication. It is In fact
nothing but a thinly disguised attempt
to bulldoze public opinion by represent?
ing that if Mr. Bryan is elected the
"financial institutions" of the country
will proceed to produce a panic to the
injury of the country's business. That
they would not do anything of tho sort
goof without saying, but Ibis species of
bluff has reached a point where the
American people may very well call it.
if they wish to preserve their politics
from the absolute domination of com?
mercialism and themselves from a coer?
cion of choice that will be destructive
alike of independence and self-respect.
It is quite the fashion to accuse Mr.
Bryan of attempting to array one class
of ottr people against another, and yet
Republican newspapers teem with ac?
counts like this from the American. If
they be true, they prove that the Re?
publican party has already arrayed one
class against another, and In any case
their publication does more than any
other one thing lo create in the minds
of the masses resentment against the
class of which Mr. Davidson Is pa?
raded as a nicmbtfr. That this should
he so is natural and is creditable to the
masses of our people. The man who
could be inlluenccd to vote for Mr. Mc?
Kinley?or fot; uny other candidate?by
tactics of this sort, would be unlit lor
American citizenship.
THE HOODLUMS AND THE
CANDIDATES.
Both Mr. Roosevelt and Mr. Bryan
have suffered on tholr tours o* the
country from hoodlurr.fsm. It Is Just
as reprehensible In the one case as in
the other. The good citizen, regardless
of party, will visit with equal condem?
nation those who blow horns to inter?
rupt Mr. Bryan and steam whistle's to
interrupt Mr. Roosevelt. It is a mani?
festation of vulgar intolerance Impos?
sible to anybody save a rowdy. Such
has been Mr. Bryan's attitude toward
this species of annoyance throughout.
Ho has not sought to make political
capital out of it. lie has not Insulted
the Intelligence of the country by seek?
ing to bohL the Republican party re?
sponsible for every fool who follows bis
bent by Interrupting n public speech,
lie bus not nought to enlist popular
sympathy or admiration by having
glow ing accounts of his Intrepldfy In
the midst of Hying bricks telegraphed
to party organs. In short, he has borne
himself throughout a campaign that
has not lacked ordeals trying to the
temper with that good humor, toler?
ance and fairness that is characteristic
of the Amerlt an gentleman. Of Mr.
Roosevelt's bearing under similar cir?
cumstances it is not necessary to
speak. It is ruIHi iently well known to
the newspaper reading public. His
comments on the Victor Incident, his
sulking at Hi. Louts, where the sensible
and conservative German voters de?
clined to holier for the cowboy candi?
date, are sufficiently well known. His
performance at Kllzabcthtown, Ken?
tucky, however, was so remarkable
that It justifies n little examination.;
At that place he was made the victim j
of a steam whist:.- and rapidly driven
coal wagons. Lifting his voice to the
top notch he shouted;
"I call your attention to the attitude
of Mr, Bryan's friends on the subject
of law ami order, it Is natural that the
men who have tried to deprive Ken?
tucky of a free ballot should bo op?
posed to free speech, it Is not extra?
ordinary thai 1!).- men who have stolen
the governorship and who seek to steal
it again, should noi .late hear the truth
of history, but should seek to gag an
American citizen, even before he had
uttered one w?rd of his opinion In a
political conlrovcrsy."
As ho re-entered bis car when the
train was pulling he remarked: ".Tust
it put up j>d, to break up the meet ing.
but 1 guess l got back at them."
And tho Republican party has nomi?
nated this person for tho second high?
est office In the gift ?.f the American
people. _
Treasurer Bliss, >>r the Republican
National Committee, announces that
j the "business mon" are once more uo
; the. This means that the November
I crop of dollar bills will le quite satis?
factory to the hard worked repeater.
Mr. Bryan. It will be noted, did not
I try to come nny martyr business oh
j tho public because of the Aua Arbor
i Incident.
Teddy Roosevelt loses his temper and
his head In replying to Mr. Bryan's
question as to why ho does not, as
Governor of New York, use his author?
ity to destroy the Ice Trust Instead of
talking about Tammany's connection
with It. In his capacity of candidate for
VIce-Presidont. He says hyproclsy
couid not be carried further than Tam?
many leaders have carried It. That Is
"warm stuff," doubtless, but as answer
to Mr. Bryan's question Is leaves a
great deal lo be desired.
Capt. R. P. Leary, ex-Governor of
Guam, had hardly landed In New York
before he denounced Hoar and Atkin?
son as traitors. This way of being six
months behind the times Is a risky
business for a commentator on Ameri?
can politics. Senator Hoar is now one
of the most vocal of the pure patriots.
A few more days and the game sea?
son will open. Then the quail will have
the satisfaction of being shot on the
wing by the sportsman instead of be?
ing peppered on the ground by the pot
hunter, ns has been the case for several
weeks now.
I have suffered A LONG TIMES with
CATARRH. I tried different doctors
and every patent medicine I heard of
but only "went from bad to worse. I be?
came so emaciated and run down in
health that my friends THOUGHT
I HAD CONSUMPTION, and told m* 1
was looking worse than they had ever
seen me before. My life seemed a bur?
den to me. WHEN 1 got UP IN THE
MORNING MY NOSE WAS ALL STOP?
PED IIP and sore, and I could hardly
set my breath. I WOULD HAVE A
BAD TASTE IN* THE MOUTH AND
FOUL BREATH. My nose frequently
bled, but It did not give me any relief.
At night when I laid down THE HAWK?
ING AND SPITTING KEPT ME
AWAKE When I slept 1 LAV LIKE A
LOG. BUT GOT UP AS TIRED AS 1
LAID DOWN. Daring the day MUCUS
KEPT DRIPPING DOWN MY THROAT
so that 1 had to clear it Often. After
the slightest excitement I would have a
H.\ d HEADACHE and 1 was WEAK
AND NERVOUS ALL THE TIME.
Sometimes my head would swim and
there would he SO MUCH RINGING IN
MY EARS 1 thought I was going to
have a "rising" In them. MY STOMACH
gave me l?t-i of trouble. THE LEAST
THING. EVEN A <' I !.\<' K E It. GAVE
ME A BURNING AND I FELT bloa T?
ED. The DELL ACHING PAIN ACROSS
THE SMALL OP MY BACK made ma
think I had Kidney trouble. MY EYES
WERE WEAK.
UNDER DR. Fl KEY'S TREATMENT
I GAINED 12 POUNDS THE FIRST
MONTH. Now 1 feel lost rale. SLEEP
SOUND AND REFRESHING, EAT
WHAT I WANT WITHOUT ANY
TROUBLE. NOSE CLEAR. NO DRIP?
PING OF MUCUS IN THE THROAT.
NO HEADACHES, NO FOUL BREATH
or bad taste In the mouth, and life once
more Is a blessing.
ELISHA WHITELEY,
Corner Linden avenue and Henry street,
Portsmouth, \'a.
Rootrs .1 and 4 No. P.Tt Main street, over
"The Hui>" Specialties? CATARRH and
?ill diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat,
Chest and Stomach.
Hours. ? a. m. to l?:3C p m.; I p in. to
S p in Sunday hours, 10 "0 h. in. to l".3i)
p m. Tuesday night, Thursday night and
Saturday night, 7:43 p. 111. to S.ll p. m.
CONSULTATION ALWAYS FREE,
Medicines furnished. Terms moderate.
l-Aes examined for glasses free of
< hat se.
K's a Plain Proposition
anil Worthy of Acceptance!
If your EYES are f illing let Dr. Flroy
examine I hem and lit them with glasses.
WEAR Till IM THREE DAYS and al
the end of that lime'IK THEY ALE NOT
In all respects SATISFACTORY bring
them back and HE WILL REFUND
YOU EVERY CENT YOU PAID FOR
?I'll EM.?DR. I'l HEY hi liv ONLY PilY
SICIAN In this city who examines EYES
FLEE of charge. OPTICIANS ALE
NOT DOCTORS, though they usually as?
sume the title of doctor.
? 'JT11 j? ?
KOTTIiiKl & WBEHH GO,.
DEALERS IN
Pine and Oak Wood.
Nut Coal, Stove Coal,
Egg Coal, Furnace Coal.
We have fpeclal facilities for supplylnj
llio celebrated
Pocahontas Steam Coal
-ALSO?
Water for Tug Boats,
Dredging Companies. &c. at N. & W. .ty.
Co 'b city local tier.
IIIS Klliil l Iii GO.
NO. ICS MAIN ST.. NORFOLK. VA,
So. Roll Telephone. 6?1H?23?.
So. State:* Telephone, ?-?-C?83,
.NORFOLK'S BUSY GROCERY.,
Best Baltimore Hams, I2}ic. lb.
Veal Loaf, I-lb. cms, l 5c.
Grapes, inc. basket.
Cost Butter, Mb. prints, 25c lb.
LOWE & MILLER
Fall Suits and Top
Overcoats.
The New Fall aiul Winter Suits and Overcoats are
here in abundance, awaiting your examination. Every
thing that should be here is provided for your selection
and inspection. We never had a bigger or better stock
since we began keeping store, and we can truthfully
say that lower prices were never quoted on such ele?
gant, thoroughly made and superbly finished goods.
If you want to be well dressed and not strain the purse,
come to our big Fall show.
The New Raglan Here!
SI8, $20, $25 and $30.
Agents for KNOX HATS,
CORNER MAIN AND COMMERCE STS.
NORFOLK TRUNK
172 CHURCH STREET, Near Main,
Trunk Special!
fi*^ Ort I.In.cn lined throughout, heavy steel knuckle hinges,
%G?*"Ta ?y V/ brass Kxeclslor lock, - trays.
Suit Case Special!
<?1 tWfW Genuine leather, hras3 lock and catches, 2 sot3 of straps
WWiVv Inside, linen lined. .
Pocket Books!
We have the most complete line of Lndtos' nnd Gents' rocket Books
In the city. Also a full line of Chatelaine lings.
Dog Collars!
A great assortment of Dog Collars, Dog Harness. Whips, &c. 2j7J]
REPAIRING TRUNKS A SPECIALTY.
OLD 'PHONE, 113?.
HE 2a
f
Light j
I he Incandescent Electric \
Light is distinctively a home ?
light. H furnishes the best )
illumination for reacting or (
work in the evening. \
It is steady?no flutter- j
ing?wind ctTrnru blow it v
out- no chimney to clean J
--no bad odor?no waste, ^
Single globes or in clust- *
ers, as you want them. j
t
i
?i1
THE NORFOLK RAILWAY & LIGHT CO J
Ot FICB. S2 St PLUME STRKET. TELEPHONE. 790. ?
WORKS-COVE STREET. TELEPHONE. 221. V
Weekly or Monthly Payments. 1
Every honest person, rich or poor can buy ggb
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, 0
Clocks and Silverware ?Jt
foi k5<; nionev than at any other Jewelry Store in the City for
cash.
We also sell
Give us a trial and be convinced
Bicycles on Easy Weekly Payments. ||
WE CAN PLEASE YOU 4?i
u. ebe:r-sjr\iett sc bro. $
I66-IG8-I70 Church Street, Next to Main, I|
Y USE GBBLF?R WMl T?D GIIIU8E6B8?
The Price of Coal is Way Up.
as for fuel is $1.00 per thousand cubic feet and the price
will not be raised. Over 503 families in Norfolk
do their cooking by Gas.
Range.": rented or sold_
CITY CO?
82-84 PLUME STEEET.

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