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WHOLE NUMBER 17,001.
RICHMOND, VA., SUNDAY, NOVEMBER .5, 1905.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
i 1?0 POLLS
Herald Forecast Indi?
cates Hearst and
OF THE VOTE CAST
Of More Than 10,000 Votes Cast,
Hearst Receives 4,177 ; McClel
lan, 3-582; Ivins, 2,333; Je?
rome, 3,634; Osborn, 1,136;
Shearn, 530; Flarn
(Special to The Tlt.ies-Dlspalch.l
NEW YORK, Nov. 4.?This year's po?
litical campaign ls practically closed.
Tho last great skirmishes nre occurring
to-night, and within a few hours tho
rival armies will bo at rest, and there
will bo an arml?ce that will continue
until the ballots are cast anil the de?
cision is rendered. As Is usual, nt the
close ot a campaign, all of the candi?
dates seem outwurdly confident of vic?
tory, Hearst and Jerome have been tho
unknown quantities that liavo upset all
The Democrats went Into the struggle
with a ground work estimated at 250,1)00
vot'es. Mayor McC'lellan was put for?
ward for re-election, with every Indi?
cation thut ho would 1)0 victorious.
It was on tho eve of the Democratic ;
City Convention that fusion failed with :
the opposition and gloom settled over
the camping places of Independents-und
?Republicans. Determined to name a
straight party, the Republicans placed I
In nomination Charles E. Hughes, for
mayor, Richard Young for controller,
and Jam?_s L. Wolle for president of the
Board of Aldermen. Hughes and Young
While tho Republican gloom was deep?
est, the newly organized Municipal Ow?
nership League, that had beon cast adrift
with the breaking up of the fusion
scheme, worked up a public frenzy and
placed William R. Hearst In nomination
for mayor a? a mass-convention that was
a revelation to the two established or?
ganizations. Tho Republicans finally
filled, In their ticket by selecting Wil?
liam Mills Ivlns. as a mayoralty candi?
dato and Charles E Teale, a Brooklyn
merchant, for controller. .
Jerome First in Field.
In the makeup of the county slate In?
terest centered In the selection, for dis?
trict attorney. R was agreed that1' Mr;
Jerome was eligible for all of tho or?
ganizations. He failed to secure the In?
dorsement of any of them. Ho had near?
ly a month previously, however, had
himself nominated by petition, and so
was the first man In the field for tho
office he now holds. ?
Following the conventions, the Demo?
crats were speedily placed upon the de?
fensive, and have? remained In that po?
sition throughout tho campaign. Neither
tho mayor nor his campaign manager
?havo given out any estimate of his voto,
but his close friends have predicted that
ho will have 75,000 plurality.
What the voto of the Municipal Owner?
ship candidates will be ls the riddle of
tho campaign; Thoy started with tloth-'
Ing but a sentiment, nnd how far that
?entlment lias been trans_brro*rd fnto
votes is what has worried all .tifose In
the contest. Where the mass-hieetlngs
of a regular organization candidates
havo been cold and unresponsive, the
Hearst meetings have been deliriously
At William M, Ivlns' candidacy Ills
opponents have been Inclined to scoff.
Mr. Hins, however, asserts to-day that
ho will slip Into tho mayor's office by a
substantial plurality, while his adver?
saries are cutting the ground from under
*On a par with the Hearst sentiment Is
that for District Attorney Jerome. His
.name stands alone on the" official ballot,
and to be carried to victory he muet
poll more than one hundred and fifty
thousand split tickets, in which tho dis?
trict attorney is running:. Is 30B,G33, and
th'q vote polled will, It Js estimated, bo
close to 350,000. Straw polls .and informal
ballots have shown the district attorney
, to far outstrip hie antagonists, but Tam?
many Hall is relying upon tho Inability
or disinclination of tho voter to split a
Hearst Leads Straw Vote.
To ascertain thn drift of pop
ulnr sentiment In -the coming
election, tho Horald mado a poll
of more than ten thousand voter"
representing all classes of voter? In all
the flvo boroughs of tho city. Tho re?
sults are given this morning to serve ns
a basis for forming a, judgment of ihe
outcome o? tho voting on Tuesday, ? *
In these polls, Mayor McCle.Iaft. had
a plurality in the election districts
chosen, in tho financial and real ostato
organization, with the exception of tho
Brooklyn league, and in the Hippo?
drome. Mr. Ivlns hud a plurality of tho
teachers In tho public schools mid In
the Brooklyn League, Mr. Hearst hud a
plurality In nil tho othor groups of voters
polled. Jn striking the final balanco
shoot of tho vote cast for nominees for
Mayor, 'thn following rosult was ob?
Leads Mayor By 600,
WILDIAM R, HEARST, 4,177.
GEORGE B. McCLELLAN, 3,582.
WILLIAM M. IVINB, 2,833.
All through tho campaign, tho political
lenders have boon basing their claims
nn.the supposed drift of Republican vot?
ers to Mcdellan or of Democratic voters
tp Hearst. In order to ?ot a? lileu of
the extent and the relative proportion of
? IiIh drift, the Horald ,In asking tho pre
ferences of tho votnrs regarding nomi?
nees, also asked thoni to Indicato the
puvty ticket whloh lliey are In tho linhll
of vptlng. A summary of the replica re?
ceived to tills question, excluding tho
straight party ballots anil the independ?
ents, ls as follows: .
Democrats who will voto for rieaiBt,
?1,414; Republicans who will voto for
Hearst, 920. Republicans who will volo
for McCltillnn, 7?!). Democrats who will
voto for Ivlns, ??"}.
?voters In Manhattan ?nul the Bronx,
CAMERA CATCHES VIRGIN^ AND V. P. I. IN THREE FEATURE STRUGGLES.
WILL W FICHT
Contest Purely Between
the Two Strong and
MAKE BIG CLAIMS
Democrats1 Invade the Ninth Dis?
trict and Expect to Win Tro?
phies of the Fight in That
Though there are four party tickets in
the field for next Tuesday's election, In?
cluding the Socialists and labor parties,
the fight will be between the two an?
cient enemies, the Democrats and the
Republican*, and the honors promise
mostly In favor_of the white dominant
party, the Democrats.
Tho State ticket will win with a good
in_^p.rity, andiflhile the Republicans.-have
been exceedingly active in Eastern Vir?
ginia, and are maKlng by claims of ac?
cessions and tnat they will capture mem?
bers of the Legislature from the Demo?
cratic majority, the Democrats have
turned the tables on them in the South?
The best speakers in the Democratic
ranks have bombarded the only ....epu?
llcan district In the State and expect To
win a number of legislative districts
Swartson's whirlwind canvass of the
Ninth District .ast week aroused tre?
mendous enthusiasm, and good resulta
The Republicans have been exceedingly
active In the North?rn Neck counties,
and are making unusual claims in that
Following we "ivo a forecast of the
congressional districts by reliable cor?
respondents, and It will be seen that the
Democrats have little to fear if wie
voters turn out and cast their ballots.
THE FIRST DISTRICT
(Special to Tlie Times-Dispatch.)
FREDERICKS!"! URO, VA., Nov. 4.?
Th? Democrats will tarry this city by a
good majority In' tlie election noxt Tues?
day. The Republicana have been un?
usually active In this campaign, but It
Is not believed that they have made any
accessions to their ranks of consequence.
The fight for.'the State Senato bet-ween
Judge F. ?\\ Sims, of Louisa, Demo?
crat, and Absalom Waller, of Spotsyl- ;
vonla, Republican, Is a spirited one. Tho
district \a composed of the city of Fred
erloksburg and the counties of Spotsyl?
vania, Stafford and Louisa. Frcder.cks- ?
burg and Louisa will give a .good Dem- j
ocratlo majority, Spotsylvania and Staf- j
ford are both close. Judgo Sims will be |
elected. Both candidatos for tho House '
of Delegates from the city of Fredericks- ?
burg and Spotsylvania county are work- I
ing hard. They are Q. R. -Swift, of this '
city, Democrat; Thomas F. Morrleon, of
Spotsylvania, Republican. Morrison will
probnblj; carry Spotsylvania county, but
Swift, will get more than enough ma?
jority In Fredorlcksburg to offset It, and
will bo elected. In Stafford and King
George counties tho race Is a strenu?
ous one for the House of Delegates, R,
C. L.' Moncure, ?G Stafford, Democrat,
and Jf. Vf. Payne/? of King George, Re?
publican, aro each making a personal
canvass from house to houise In both
counties. It ls believed that the vot?
will'bo closo In Stafford, and that Mon?
cure will carry King George, thus en?
suring his election, In Westmoreland
nnd Northumberland counties, the can?
didates f?r tho House aro George Mason,
Democrat, and D, L. Grifllth. Re?
publican, both of Westmoreland. It
Is believed that Mason will be.
elected by a safe majority, In Lancaster
and Richmond- ?counties John Curlott,
Democrat, and ?. E. Owens, Republlcnn,
both of Lancaster,.are candidates for the
House, and a negro Is also running as
an Independent. Curlett will bo elected.
The'present member of tho Stato Sen?
ato frinii tho "northern 'Neck is a hold?
over Senator, In Caroline county D. ?.
Powers, Jr., Democrat, will enslly do-j
(Continued on Seventh Page.)
"Professor Napoleon" Departsf.
L-irgo audiences greeted "Pfciiessor
Napoleon" at matinee and night perform?
ances yesterday, and the: play went oft
??moolhly, It Is believed that tho Blues
realized nullo ? neat sum nom tho en?
tertainment, -, , _ ., , ,,,?
In yesterday's criticism of the pjuy the
programmo wae followed In the state?
ment that Mina "Restie'' KvaiiB was a
leading dancer. It should havo buca Wise
Jtout? ywTinf to? Javw* ,
fili ri.ruj-iJ .
?V. P. I. HELD FOR DOWNS AT CRITICAL POINT.
Brilliant Display of Election Returns Tuesday Night
The Times-Dispatch will make a most complete display Tuesday night of election returns
from Richmond, the State at large, from New York city, from Philadelphia and from every city
and State, in the Union where an election is held
This is done for the benefit of the friends and patrons of the Times-Dispatch and every ar?
rangement has been completed for securing, at the earliest possible moment, full returns from
every section of the State and nation. Intense' Interest is felt in the fights in New York City
and in Philadelphia as well as in ths contest of Republicans and Democrats in Virginia.
The exhibition will be given, as usual, in the Capitol Square, by a modern vitograpli,
which will also throw .scores of moving pictures on tlie great canvass for the . entertainment
of the people. , ;
The public is heartily invited.
TUCKER TO S?ll
Didn't Forget to Pair His Vote
in Other Arrangements for
RUNS FOR GOVERNOR IN. 1909
Says He Will" Not Allow Any}
thing to Interfere With
(From Our Regular Correspondent)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 4.-Hon.
Harry St. George Tucker was hero for a
short time to-daj?, saw the President for
half an hour, attended to matters at
Georgetown University, where ho was
dean of the law faculty until he
resigned a few weeks ago to accept the'
presidency of tho Jamestown Exposition
Company, left at 4 o'clock to go to
Winchester to visit his mother, Ho,will
go to New York Monday and sail Tues?
day for Europe, to be gone until tho
first of the year In tho Interest of tho
exposition. Whilo Mr. Tucker will -sail
on election day, ho saw to It that his
vote will not bo lost for ho paired with
a Republican voter of Lexington,
Mr. Tucker Is enthusiastic concerning
tho prospects for a great exposition on
tho shores of Hampton Roads In con?
nection with the three hundredth anni?
versary in 1907 of tho founding of the
English settlement at Jamestown.
"I believe the exposition Is going to
be a dazzling success," said Mr. Tuckor.
"I have seen nothing nor heard anything
slnco I accepted tho presidency of the
company which was depressing. I be
llovo tlie prospects for getting nn adifl
Coiitlnued on Third Page.)
RILLED BY WAIT
IN ISLE Of WIGHT CO.
Slayer Phones to Constable to
Come and Take Him in
(Special to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch,)
WINDSOR, VA., jtfovomber 4.?Charley
Crown, of Indlka, Va., shot and killed
Mollino Butter to-day about noon, Brown
and Butter had been drinking and had
words. Brown clalnW that Butter had a
shotgun In his hand, whon he, Brown,
shot. Brown sent a man up here for Vf,
J. Bradshaw, constable, to come down to
lidio him In charge. Brown also 'phoned
hero for Messrs. W. S, Holland and 1\
P. I leans, who he retained as co'?%se|,
Justice F. D. Joyner will hoid Inquest
to-morrow ?t W o'ciooj.
Lunched With General Chaffee
t . and Guest at White House
CHERISHES THE PRESIDENT
"Next to the King, Roosevelt is
Closest to Hearts of British
(By Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, November i.?Rear
Admiral Prince Louis was the guest of
tho American army to-day. To-night
ho was the guest at a state dinner ut
the White House, whero the President
had a distinguished company to meet
Britain's admiral prince. The health of
the sovereign relative of the prince,
King Edward, was proposed, by the
Tho guests al the luncheon given by
General Chaffee numbered sixty, Includ?
ing members of the President's Cabinet,
Forecast: Virginian-Fair in eastern por?
tion, rain in west portion Sunday; Monday
rain; fresh east winds.
North Carolina?Rain Sunday, except
fair in northeast portion; Monday rain;
fresh southeast winds.
Richmond's weather was clear and cool.
Rango ot the thermometer;
U Ai M.-* 11 P. M.58 1
13 M.5?> 0 P. M.50 ?
a p. M.?il 12 m.dnlght.18
Highest temperatura yesterday. Dl
Lowest temperatura yesterday.Sii
Mean temperatura yesterday.48
Normal temperature for Novoiulier.... 10
Departure fremi norma!'temperarne..., 1
Thermometer This Day Last Year
?1 ?. M.53 ? F. M.57
l? m.55 0 P. M.50,
;? p, m.60 ?2 midnight.51
Conditions in Important Cities.
(At S e. M., -Buntem Time.)
Piare, Ther, lllffli.T. ?Veatlmr.
Adl-ovllle, N. C. K S? J'. cloudy
Augusta . ?? ns 1'. clou?y ;
A?unlii. Qa. ? TS Cloudy
("hut-lotto . g? SI Cloudy
Chin-lemon . <? ?? CJpudy
Hatteriui. N. C.B* Ml Clear
Juekbunvllle . *. ? Cloudy
Key Weal, Flu. ? J* , Clear
Mobile . *? 70 Bain
Now Orltwn*. TO ?? Haiti
Norfolk. Va.M M Coal
Raleigh . fi8 ? Clear
Wilmington .? W M p. cloudy |
November f>, 100.?
Sun rises.?5*Q HIGH TIDE.
Sun sote.r,:"'i .Morning.....11:15
Moon ?wl-.l-.iw. lu-taliijt
l? FLIT TOP FIELD
Seven Men Dead and Others Ex?
pected to Succumb to
SECOND EXPLOSION IN A YEAR
Fifteen Men Were Working in
Vicinity of the Ac?
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
BLUEFIJSLD, W. VA., November 4.?
The Plat Top Held has suffered another
disastrous explosion In ono of Its mines,
located at Vivian, and Its result is fright?
ful, seven miners having succumbed to
tholr horrible Injuries, and moro are ex- I
pected to die. Thero wero about fifteen !
men in tha mines, working in tho vicinity I
of tho explosion, and that more wero not !
killed or injured Is Indeed a miracle. |
There are several explanations as to '
how tho disaster occurred, but it is said
that each of them are bnt expressions of
opinion, na nothing definite Is known ?,of ,
It Is claimed "by some that an accumu?
lation of gas Ignited from a miner's lamp, |
but the most reasonable version Is that. It
was duo to a shot blowing out. This even
does not appear probable, for thero Is In
most mines a certain hour of the day
fixed fur shooting down coni. However,
the explosion was of a terrific forco and
caused a heavy fall of slato and debris.
Tho dend nro John H. Carter, Goward
McGliee, Lewis Borny, John Bradley, Rob?
ert Norman, Pago Hundley, Horldlvlne. ?
The explosion was In a mino of tho Tldo
water Coal und Coko Company. This ls
the second explosion that has occurred
In theso mines lu tho last four months.
Tho first occurred on July 6th of this
year, killing ten men,
LEE'S BOD! SERVANT
DIES I?1 HUTOMI
Was at Appomattox With the
General and Drifted North
When Latter Died.
(Hp'idal to The Ttmee-Dlsimtch)
ASHl-RV PARK, N. J.. November 4?
William ?. Evans, former body-servant
and guard for Confederato General Itob
ert IS. Lee, lies dead In West Ashury
Park. Evans's ugo Is believed to havo
been nbout eighty-one. Ho was a slavo.
Evans t was. at Appomattox when Leo
met (?rant at the surrender. Evans wit?
nessed ulso the hanging of John Brown.
Bviina's freedom was purchased when ho
was two yoars old.
After General Leo's death Evans
drifted North, and ho refused to mingle
with tho Northern "colored trash," as
ho willed them. For a time ho was a
waiter, but didn't llko the business, Ho
dlil oil'l Jobs for llttlo pay und with thu !
memory or hi* South?.?? luxury und dl?- |
l_._ciii.ii to vUout ?ll? old ?Hjo.
Every Jew, Man, Wo?
man or Child Caught,
SULK LIKE BEASTS
Though the Worst is Thought to
Be Over in Moscow, It is
Only Attributable to a
Lack of Material
Oh Which to
Prey. ' ?
According to tho la-test dispatfches that
havo como out of Russia, Count Witte
Is making his force felt- His liand Is on
the helm, and disorders are beginning to
Emperor Nicholas has signed tho mani?
festo granting political autonomy to the
Finns, nnd it hns been dispatched to Hol
singfors, where a grave ? revolution was
threatened, and battleships had already
reached that^-port, with ?otl)00""iroops, to
quell the Insurrection.
Count Witte has practically settled the
railroad strike by giving in completely
to the strikers, with whom he had a con?
Dispatches are brief from the riot cen?
ters. An Odessa dispatch says it ls be?
lieved that the worst ls now over. In
several towns the entire Jewish quarter
has been devastated and the inhabitants
Situation Well in Hand.
(By Associated Press.)
ST. PETERSBURG, November 4.?
Count Witte is getting his hands on the
helm and the Russian ship of state is
beginning to right itself. Gradually tho
disorder that followed the promulgation
of the Constitution, giving tho people
liberty, is being put down. The premier
has met the immense difficulties con?
fronting ; him and the pressure of tho
demands of the different classes of so?
ciety with the energy and sincerity that
are more and more giving him tho sup?
port of the moderate liberals, who have
bpen frightened by tlio carnival of dis?
order Into which tlie country has been
plunged and the Inordinate demands of
the proletariat under the leadership of
the "reds" and Social Democrats.
Freeidom of tho press and general
amnesty, except for crime, have followed
each other, but Count Witte has steadily
refused to yield to the demand for the
organization of a national guard, on tho
ground that It would he equivalent to
arming tlio Social Democrats to fight
and destroy tho whole government be?
tween midnight ? nil morning, Count
Witte to-day solved tho railroad str'ko
at a conforenco with tho strike lenders
at which he did not hesitate to ninkn a
practical surrender of the government's
demands, The bases of settlement Include
Increases In wages, right to orgnn'ze,
freedom of meeting ns d ro-cmployniont of
One of tho newspapers, nfter a careful
Investigation, gives the number of vlet'ma
In St. Petersburg during the disorders as
six killed and thirty-one wounded.
KILLED THE JEWS
FOR THE JOY OF IT
Whole Fury of the Mobs Was
Directed Unchecked Against
(By Associated Press.1
ODESSA, November ?(.?It Is believed
tliat tho worst Is over. Owing to tho
mobs being satiated .with two days' cm?.
nival of murder and destruction by flame,
tlio revolt ngulnst law and order Is ilyiii?.
down, partially, porhnps, because of lack
of material upon which to prey. Almost
tlio entire Jewish quarters of Moliluv.uili.i,
Sloboclkii and 13ugaIovl.il. are devastati??!,
nnd Ihe inhabitants have either been killed
or wounded or huvo sought refuge In
Other sections of tho town.
Tho whole fury of tho mobs was dl
??octed unchecked ngalnst tho Jews. Dur?
ing the ilrst demonstration over tho Em?
peror's manifesto und tlio sudflen acqui-.
Hltliui of "freedom," tens of thousands
of men who had luited the Jews through
generations became drunk with tho desire
for Jewish blood, swarmed luto tho Jew?
ish sections of thn town mid killed for
tho very Joy of killing.
In some Instances tho military aided
Instead of preventing the work of venge?
ance and fury, which culmin?t .d yester?
day in the quarters mentioned. "Every
Jtiw, man. woman or child, who was
?CuuUtiLi .1 ou Third i'ttJSeO <
Carpenter the Star Play?
er, and to Him the
Victory is Due. ;
OUT FOR SLUGGING
The Contest the Most Stubborn
Ever Played On Virginia
Field, and Watched By
Two Thousand Peo?
ple Fr.om Many
Result of Foot Ball .
Games on Yesterday.
V. P. I., 11; Virginia, 0,
North Carolina, 3D; Georgetown, 0.
Yale, 53; Columbio, 0.
Harvard, 23; Carlisle Indians, 11.
Lehlgh, 66; Gallaudet, 0.
University of Pennsylvania, 6; La?
Navy, 11; Pennsylvania State, 5.
Swarthmore, 14; Cornell, 0.
Dartmouth, 6; Prlncton, 0.
South Carolina College, 6; Davidson
Wisconsin, 16; Minnesota, 12.
Phllllps-Andover, 16; Springfield
Brown, 27; Syracuse, 0.
. Michigan, 33; Illinois, 0.
Purdue, 24; University of Missouri,
Franklin and Marshall, 18; Haver
Werleyan, 27; Tufts, B.
Holycross, 9; Amherst, 0.
Williams, 5; Colgate, 0. '
George Washington, 12; St. John's
College (Annapollt?), 9.
Vanderbilt, 54; Auburn, 0.
West Virginia University, 45; Ken?
tucky State College, 0. .
Georgia Techs, 45; University of
Alabama, 36; University of Georgia,
Howard College, 32; Jacksonville
State Normal, O.
(Speolal to The TImee-Dlspatoh..
CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA., November '
4.?With Carpenter and tho five other
players protested by the Virginia' Advls-;
ory Board In to-day's line-up th? eleven?,
from the Virginia Polytechnic Institute _
defeated Virginia on Lambeth Field this"
afternoon , 11 to 0. .._,- ,;
The contest was perhaps the most stub- :
born ever fought out on a Southern
gridiron and was witnessed by an'On?1"
thuslastic crowd, numbering over two
thousand, nearly every Virginia city be?
ing well represented, excursion trains
coming from three directions.
Desplto the all-star aggregation1 pre-,
eented;, the plaiting team icould not
turn ?' wheel without Carpenter, and to
him alone, belongs the credit of the vic?
tory. The Virginia team exceeded the
expectations of its fondest admirers and ,
as long as Carpenter was not runhlrtg
with the ball, succeeded in making the
contest nip and tuck. ,
Carpenter's brilliant Work. :
Whenever a third down was needed;
he was called, upon. Frequently he goj
In' brilliant end runs of from ten to
thirty yards. Three minutes before th?
close of the contest, however, he was,
ruled out of tho game, having been ?
caught In the act of slugging Barry, Vir?
ginia's right ond, who had Just thrown
him for a loss on an attempted end run.
He was roundly hissed by tho "rooters,*? '
as he went to his seat on the players'
The game wins delayed thirty minutes
because of. Carpenter's refusal to sign
an affidavit, to. the effect that he had not
re?3clved money for his services In certain
contests In which ho had participated.
The advisory board of V. P. I. and the
^layers talked tho matter over some
while, and finally, Mr. Glbboney. of the
Blacksburg board announced that Car?
penter had refused to affix his signature
to th?-? paper. Th'? fact was then ??t.
nounced to tho crowd and at 8 o'clock
tho gamo was bestjn.
; V. P. I. Wine Toss.
V. P. I. having won the tos? and thirty
minute halves having been agreed upon,
Johnson started up tho contest by boot?
ing tho leather to Treadwell. Several
short gains were made by tho visitors
and then Virginia secured tho leather
on a fumble. Two first downs were made
und then tho 'Varsity fumbled In nild
fleld. Blacksburg made three first downs,
and then Carpen tor got away for thirty
yards around Virginia's left end. Steady :
Uno plunges advanced tho ball to Vir?
ginia's three-yard line, Here tho Vir?
ginia line holds like ? stono wall, and.
the ball goes over. Johnson has to kick
high In order to keep the bull from hit?
ting the goal post, und (is a consequence
it goes but a short distance. Carpenter
makes a fair catch for a try for goal,
but a Virginia player tackles him, und
the referee gives V. P. I. fifteen yards,
bringing th? ball back again to the
Twlco Virginia held tho vlnltors. but
on tho third attempt Harlan skirted the
ond und placed the bull three luche?
oxer the Un?? for a touchdown.
Carpenter kicks goal.
Scoro; V. P. I?. 0; Virginia. 0.
This touchdown was made after fifteen
minili?'? of play.
Nip and Tuck,
Tho remainder of the half wus nip and
tuck. Near tho clone, V. P. I. worked
the ball up to Virginia's thirty yard Hue,
where Carpenter tried for ?? goal from
placement. The attempi was a failure.
The second half was even more holly
contested than the llrst. The Vli'slulti
players, in addition to keeping up tholr
fine work on tho defensive, once got the
jump on the Bluvksburg contine??? and
carried the bull straight up tho field to
V ? l'i twelve yard, llore, however.
It'was lost on downs. Soon after open?
ing of second half. Carpenter attempt?
another goal from placement, but lite
ball goes wide of the mark. Johnson
kicks to V. 1'? I-'s fifly >'nr<1 ?1??? ?? *'?
j ta forced to punt, Randolph getting
Takes a Brace.
Hen? Virglnui takt-s it great biac?. W??
fi*??' ?ut? live i'ard? ".round V. W, L'?t