Newspaper Page Text
flllllll IU Ulll-l"'-"'
BY HIS HOME FQLK Presides Over Democratic Rally in Lincoln, and Is Given Big Ovation. FINDS HIS POSITION 1ND0RSED President Arthur Criticized by Tribune as Roosevelt Has Been by Him for Campaign Activity. LINCOLN, NEB? October 3.?-Wllllam j J. Bryan to-nlght met hla home folki-: and attended a monster Democratlc: rally ln the audltorlum ln this clty.' over which ho presided. The prlnclpal speaker of tho ovening waa Senator Core, of Oklahoma. Every reference fcy hlm to the Democratic candldatu brought the great audlence to its foet, and the air was repeatedly ront wlth cheers. Mr. Bryan smilingly bowed hla acknowledgment of the grcetlng of his lellow-townsmen. It was the flrat oecaston for sorne tlme that he had appeared before them on a platform. Senator Gore and the Democratlc eandldate w< i ? irted from the Lin coln Hotel by t..-- Bryan Guards, headed by a dru;n and flfo corpa. and the two recelved a warm reception as they rode through the stroets to the audl torium bullding. At the close of Sena? tor Oore'a n-raarki Mr. Bryan -spoke brlefly, expresslng hls thanks for tlie interest manifested in hlm, and touch Ing on a few Instances of the cam |j a!t<n. Mi. Bryan gave out the folIOWIng Btat-ment *o-day: When I criticized the President for ?using an office whic'i belonged to ill the people as a party asact, I dld not know that I was tislng langn; K'J so much like that which had beon am ployed before. but my attenilon has t),en callod to an edltorlat ?n tho New York Tribune of October 25, 1882. lt crltlcliea President Arthur for tak ing pi?it in the campaign in behalf of the tlcket, and says: ' W'ny shpuld he asslst in the cam? palgn cf any party? He is the Presi? dent of the whole country and not tt.e manager of electlons in any part of lt ." This is ao completely ln harmony wlth nr.y criticlam that I am glad to indorse :t. although lt waa nut nrou^ht to my atlentlon untll to-day. SAYS BRYAN IS SAFE Only Thoee Who Plaoader the People llove AukIi) to l-'ear from Him. MACON. UA . October 3 ?John W. Kern was accorded a rouslng welcome when he reached Macon to-nlght. The Mation was packed with a wlldly en thusiaatic crowd, and when he reached the audltorlum, where to-night's meet? lng was held. the big hail was like wlse nlied to Its fullest capacity. Mr. Kern talked of the tariff lssues and spoke at length abcut the "dom lnatlna power" ln Congress. whlch he aaid. ' hangs like the sword of Damocles over the heads of the people." When, tld a. tribute to Mt Bryan. who, I he said. was recogmzed the worid | over as the "champioa of huinanity." the audlence applauded fftr several mlnutes. "They tell you he is not a safe man to put at the head of this govern meni." the- speaker said. "The men who fanned the tiames in the panic of 1S93 are the safe men. so ealled to day. He ls not a safe man for the lawless, for those who plunder the poortind fatten on their earnings. but eafe to all who are er.gaged in hon-1 orable enterprise, and he is and will alwaya be a safe man and a friend td every man whose heart is right and ? ?whose acts are iust." Tlie only other public address madp J by the vice-presidential nomlnee to- j day was an after-dlnner speech to a company ot promlnent Georgla Demo-; crats, who attended a dinner ln hls ftonor at the Pledmont Hotel. Atlanta. Mr. Kern was introduced by Governor Ho'ke Smlth, who paid a graceful com pliment to the high character of the Democratic standard bearers. Mr. Kern aaid his imssion ln the South was not to do mlsslonary work. but to pay a tribute to the Southern Pemocrata, at the request of Mr. Bryan At Grlffin, on the route to Macon, a chowd had assembled and shouted for a vlew of the nomlnee. Mr. Kern left < the train and shook hands with as j many as possihle during the brief stop.! Leavlng here to-morrow mornlng. Mr. j Kern will return to Atlanta, and will a Free 50c Package of Rengo Did It Ho Starvation, Diet Or Tiresome Excercises Necessary. The Free 50c Package Will Convince You. No Longor Any Excuse To Me JTat ) j and Sloppy. Use Rengo. It is perfectly safe. You eat it like frult or cahdy, and easilv li nd safelv reduce'your fat u pound a tlay. For sale by all drugplsts at U-"0 Ppl full-slzed box. or bv mftll prapald, by The Benfto Co.. S323 Rengo BUlp., D? .troit, Mieh. The company, wfll Khlc,ly Bend vtiu a 50c packase freu by mail, If you will wrlte them dlrect to De troit; and encloso 10c as un eviclcnc of good faith and to holp pay post..^ce Bnd packing; no free packagea at d,rug stores, BonBo is for sale and reoommendeVl tn Blchmond hy. Owcns ,fc Mlnor Drug fco? 1007 East Main Street; Peoplo's Drug CO., 3900 Wllllamsburg Avenue, Pulton; O. ? W. Eaton, Twenty-slxtb >nrl Q Stroets, and Tragle Drug Co.. tl? F'uft 11 oi:l >tr?et ..--.. ' OW13N &M1NOR D*KUG"'c6., Wbolaaain Distrlbutors. i '...!.. 1EWIBER 54TH CONGRESS U. S, Recommends Pe-rirna, fllkmmmm Peruna IsA j Healthful Tonic And Successful Catarrh Reniedy* HON. W. E. ANDBEW3. Nebraska has furnlahed to our Natlonal Congreas some of the brlghteat inds that have ever adorncd that great natlonal leglslature. Men of puaii Sd flre. men of great oratorlcal and lntellectual.reaources, men w.ho have done uch to shape the dentlnles of the errcat western sectlon of our country. Among thege modern ?tate?men of that versatlle, Amerlcan type la Hon. / E Andrews, of HastlnBS, Nebraska. Hon. Andrews was formerly Vlce resldent of HastlnRs College. and establlshed an excellent record as a pro tulgator of publlc education before he became a member of Congrees. Speak ig of Peruna, he says: "I cheerfully recommend the preparation, Peruna, as a healthful tonic and a successful remedy for catarrh in its various forms."?Hon. W. E. Andrews. Hon. Thomas Cale. who was elected > Congress from Alaska. ls well nown on the Paclflc alope. where he ?is resided. His Washington address i 1312 Nlnth Street. N. W. Washing )n. D. C Congressman Cale writes t Peruna: "I can cheerfully recommend Peruna s a very efficient remedy for coughs nd colds." Some people prefer to take tabl-ti= ither than to take medicine in a flUJd irm. Such people can obtain Peruna iblets. which represent the medicinal lgredients ot Peruna. Each tablet ls equlvalent to one average dose of Pe? runa. Hon. C. Slemp. Congressman from Virglnla. whose home address is Big Stone Gap. Va.. writes: "I can cheerfully eay that I have used vour valuable remedy, Peruna. wlth beneflclal resulta, and can unhesi totinglv recommend your remedy to mv f riends as an invigoratlng tonlc and an effectlve and permanent cure for catarrh." Mr. Boss Craig, Fork Vale, Tenn.. had catarrh of the head for two years, and had abandoned all hope of belng cured. but to hls surprise Peruna cured hlm sound and well. eave lmmedlately for Ashevllle, N. C. i ILEVELAND LETTER SPURIOUS ] u Bold Iteply to Times Inqulry Mr. j Keru Olvea Hls Vlew of Mnlter. MACON, GA., October 3.?John W. ? ?Corn, the Democratic vice-presldentlal i :andldate, upon arrlvlng here to-nlght. ? li .; tpbed his reply to a requeat from - Sew Vork Tlmee for proof of the ?spurious" nature of the letter at ?.rlbuted to the authorship of the late jrover Cleveland, as charged by Mr. Kern m a speech at Birmingaarn yes? terday. The letter in question pur ported to show that Mr. Cleveland fa vored the candidacy of the Bepublican presldentlal nominee, and Mr. Kern btanded Ua use as a campaign docu m'ent by Mr. Taft's campaign managers aa an attempt to place a sligma upon the memory of the es-Presldent. He. further declared that although proven; to be a fabrlcation. the newspapers; responsible ior its circulatlon eitherj have failed to right the aileged wrong or to have so placed the retraction as to attract no attention. The- Tlmes! declared vestt-rdav in a long tetegram; that reached Mr. 'Kern at Birmingham last night, that the evidence against the genuiness of the letter was fllmsy, and calied upon the vlce-preaidential candldate to produce any proof he m'ght have to bear out the charge muae in hls speech. Mr. Kern's reply follows; "When the executor of Grover Cleve land's will. after due examtnatlon, de? clared the letter tn question to be spurious it was but contlrmatory of the opin'lon held and expressed by the surviving members of Fresident Cleve land's Cablnet. his most Intimate frlends. and, as I understand it, by Mrs. Cleveland. Every intelligent and falr nilnded man famlliar wlth Mr. Cleve land's character. his language and manner of expressjon, must have been satlsflc-d on a casual reading of the letter ln question of its spurious na? ture. The manner ln which the letter was hacked about the New Vork news pa'per ofUces before It came to you ought to have aroused susplclon of the Cleveland letter. "The direct evidence of Hastlngs. fortined by the opinion of those best. qualined to testlfy. and tho circum stantinl evidence surroundlng the case. already alluded to, seem to have con vinced everybody but the editors of the Times that the letter was never written by' Grover Cleveland. The Tlmes owes to the Amerienn public the duty of rlght'ng thla grea; wrong." Orgaiil/lnw Cotlcgd Club*. WASHINGTON. D. C.Aoctober 3.? Warren Jefferson Davls. V Washing? ton. prlvate secretary to Representa tive Lasslter, has been appointed vlce chairman for the Southern States of I tho National Democratic Contniltteo on organizatjon of college clubs. Roger Sherttian Hoar, of Harvard University, jis chairman of the committ,ee. and also secretary of the intereolleglate Demo? cratlc commlttee, whjvh ls a Commlttee of the students thomselves. The or ganizatlon is simllar in scoie to tlie National Republlcan College League, which consists of some 300 copstituent clubs andovor 200,000 student mem? bers. liEED Sflif TO DETER GERMANY (Contlnued'Krom ____J_____| Z]Td the reform of tho BriMvh army. That is the koy to Europenn peace, the only chanca of n'vertlng a terribh an'fl bunguinary confllct. To Im-retiMv Nuvnl Expeudttumi. lt may he said ln general convnenl on tlie altuatlon that the, groylng alarrh ln Kngland haa wlthin tho past few week.) coivmunlcate-d Itsolf to th? present. Ltberai-SoclalUtlc governmenl lt ls known that they have abandoner their nrst intentlon to raise $10ii,OOOiKH pounds loan .for nnval conalruclun but they have dec-lded to groatly ln oreaae ihe naval expenditure for Un corn Ing year * \ lt was feared, it ls said. that tit suclden adoptlon of an overwhelmUt cnnutrnctlon pregram mlght preclpl fate the'very perjl that it was dealgnci to. avert; that is. that Germany wou); ?bB ttempted'to-deliver hw blowa wlt the forces available before the ^iew ex ic-nditura could become effective, am :hat the advantage of a surprlse at ack might overbalance Great Britain' jreponderance in force. It may easlly be Imaglned from th foregoing what nervous chills are shak ing tha spines of Britlsh statesmen ind all because no man knows whethe the War Bord ln Berlln is contemplai Ing one of those great adventure which make history. CIGARETTE INTO POWDER IliilliliiiK Complctely Wlped Out an Three Mea IH.mvm Twenty Feet. [Special to The Times-Diapatch.J BEBBKVIBLE. N. J.. October 3. Three Italians, who were making flre worka ln a s/nall shanty at the edg of the wood* in the outskirts of Bellc ville. were so badly hurt that they wl die. and the bulldlng was wlped 01 completely, when one of the men drop ped a clgarette lnto a keg of powde this afternoon. Two lost both eyes, and the thre were blown about twenty feet into tr woods. where they landed with the: clotnes burned off. They were allve I the Mountainside Hospital at Mor Clair late to-nlght. but there is lltt cnance for their recovery. POLICE.MAX, HIT BY Al'TO, DIES FROM HIS IXJT'RIE f Special to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.] NEW YORK. October 3.?Thomas I rickett, the special policeman wl was hlt by the automobile at tho rai at Brighton Beach late Friday nigb died thls evenlng of his injuries at tl Keception Hospital, Coney Island. Flckett was hit flrst by a Simpli car, drlven by George Robertson, wl Wlll be arrested to-morrow on a teel nical charge of homlclde. ILL IS MMIEnS President Gompers, of American Fcderation, Bitterly Arraigns Mr. Taft. n CANNOT MEET THE ISSUES Indulges in Unwarranted De nunciation, but Fails to An swer Pertincnt Questions. WASIIINGTON. D. C. October 3.? Sainuel Gompers, president of the Amerlcan Federatlon of Babor, lasued a atatement to-nlght ln whlch Wllllam H. Taft, the Republican candldate, la bit? terly arrolgned because of tho lat ter'g charge ln a speech at Denver last night that the labor leader was "lylng to his followers." "It is qulte evldent that Candldate Taft is losing hla temper. as well as hla manners and hls filgnity." asserta Mr Gompers. "He cannot meet th-a truth and the Justice of labor's con tentlon as regards hls lnjunctlons. hls party's refusal ln Congress to accord the rellef fro?i discrlmlnating decislons against the workers in the InJunctlAn abuse, and from the Sherman antl irust Law, under which the voluntary organlzations of the worklng people are now held as tru^O. -I aasert he cannot meet the lssues and he therefore undertakes to reaort to the well-known pollcy of the peltl I togger who has a bad case, that is, by abusing the other slde. "The worklng people of the countrv know that Mr. Taffs 'ridlcule and raiplng sarcasm' are not aimed at me, but at them. for there Is no thought I have expressed or one step which I have taken but what had their initia tlve In the rank and flle of America? tolling rnasnes, unorganlzed as well as organlzed. "But Mr. Taft, departlng from hls Uffhter veln of attack. accuses me of lylng. In what have I lied in regard to any matter. at leaat, in regard to Judge Taft? Those who know ine will attest my dependabillty and my verac ity Judge Taft Is the flrst retpectable man to questlon either." . Mr. Gompers relterates that whlch j he has prevlously said about the fa.il- ] ure of the Chicago conventlon to grant, the demands of labor. and also the at titude of the Republican majorlty in congress toward labor. "In so statlng, have I been lylng or havo I told the truth?" lnqulres Mr. I Gompers. , .,." "Did not Candldate Taft read. or did not some one tell him, that neither my. colleagues nor myself have, either byj word or actlon, assumed that we had; the rlght or the power to deliver the labor vote to any candldate? Does he [ not know that upon every occasion ln i this campaign that I have emphatically declared that I did not presume either i l to dlctate to or deliver the vote of any, cltlzen Of the entlre country, and. hav- j Ing known thls fact. is lt falr for Mr.! |Taft to declare and reiterate so palpa I ble an untruth?" GREAT CROWDS GREET TAFT Tells Farmrri They are Maklnc; More; I'ndcr Protective TarlfT. TOPEKA, KANS.. October 3 ?Begln nlng at Syracuse. on the weatern line of Kansas. at'6 o'clock this morning, 'and endlng at Topeka vrlth two mon i ster meettngs to-night, Wllllam H Taft a reached the ciimax ln crowds and en I tnusiasm of the campaign trlp he be? gan eleven days ago in Cincinnati. In the fourteen speeches dellvered -' during the day and evenlng by Mr. 6[Taft, he not only talked in detail of -'the tarlft and trusts and labor, but 1 turnlshed farmers an ltemlzed account t'of the increased proflts they made last - year because of the operatlon of the r prlnclple of protection, as he put lt, I over what they made under the Dc-mo e'cratlc enforcement of free trade. a] The speeches of Mr. Taft to-night at rjboth the theatre and the auditorium ii; were devoted to a discussion of labor, 'titlie trusts and the tariff. He said: ej "One of the important lssues of the campaign ls the tariff. For forty-four years, out of the last forty-elght, the business of this country has been on a basis of a protective tariff. It has produced a condltlon of diverslfled in dustrles and increased the number of skilled workmen to millions, who are ). I now receivlng the hlghest wages ln olthe world, and are enjoylng the com :e fort of Uvlng that they have ln no t,! other country " .ej The Taft special will leave Topeka nt 4:30 o'clock to-morrow morning for ?x Kansas City, where the candldate wlll to to-morrow make a short address at the i- Y. M. C. A. butldlng, and then rest for the work of the comlng week Woolen Exhibition The largest foreign and domestic woolen mills have placed their samples of Suitings and Overcoats in our hands to exhibit at The Virginia State Fair. We will make to your measure any of the samples exhibited at No More $17 No Less They are the same as other tailors in the Sotith charge you $30 to $40. Measure can be taken either at our exhibit in the General Exhibit Building or at our store. DOUGLAS, TAILORS, Inc, 812 East Main Street CREERY SHIRT CO., Inc, "!&. Makers of fine custom Shirts, Pajamas. Nightshirts anci Underwear to order. Beautiful line of Fine Imported and Domestic. Shirtin'g always in stock for your selectipn, 'Phone 6493, or write for samples. W. S. CONSTABLE, President and Treasurer. , We have allthe shirt measures and patterns made by 'Constable Brqthers and' W. S.t.Constable & Co. for the past twenty-five years.;- ? *' Flne Clothes-Makars ealtlmore and N?w YorB Horace S. Wright Co (Succeeding Scott Bros. & Company) No. 3 East Broad Street. Strenuous Striving for more business sometimes leads dealers to depreciate qualities to lower prices. While trade may be temporarily stimulated by this method, it is poor policy, which is bound to react as soon as the customer realizes he is not receiving the value he was led to expect. If you are tempted by the claims of other houses, e.xamine their clothing and then examine ours. Don't simply look?looks are deceiving, but cx arnjne?compare the fabrics, the workmanship, the cut and fit of the garments, and above all, the prices. Suits and Overcoats for men and young men in all the new weaves and colors from $10 to $25. Ask to see the Gibson Hat. It will please the "man who cares." HORACE S. WRIGHT CO., 3 E. Broad. TO PROSECUTE FOR BRIBERY^ - 11< \atlonnl Commlttee Provlden Kuad torrl Protection of Worklnginen. I d NEW YORK, Octoher 3.?Xorman E. Mack. chairman of the Democratic Na-, tional Commlttee. said to-day before; leaving for the West that a specla II fund of $5,000 had been appropriated -" and set aside for the purpose of pun-! ishlng any person or corporatlon whlch endeavors to coerce employea ln thfl national electlon. Special counsel Will n be retalned, Mr. Mack said. to conduct a such 'prosecutions. Mr. Mack explaln- c ed that numerous complalnts had been y recelved by the national commlttee from emploves throughout tho country ( that they had been threatened with E dismlssal If they peralated in aupport v of the Democratlc tlcket. Mr. Mack l contlnued: I J "This is attempt at bribery, and ls punishable as such. Threats of -ilsmissal or to reduce wages of emploves if they vote for Mr. Bryan or pr'omlses of higher wages lf thev vote for Mr. Taft ls plaln brlberv. We are not afrald of the eftect "of such tactlcs in this elec? tlon, because the American labor lng'man cannot be hrlbcd nor scared Into submisslon to the will of hls master in a matter a* sacred as the ballot, but I thlnk lt is the duty of this commlttee to protect the American workingman from such methods. "It is not advisable at the pres? ent time to glva the names of those employea. That would bo an Injus tice to them. But the names of every guilty enapjdyer will be pub llshe'd and full publlclty glven to hls case both before and after oiectlon. The slip in tho pay en velope a few days before electlon, advlsing how to vote. will not bo permitted this year as ln former campaigns." BURCHARrT0M}AMPAIGN Thl? Vlew Tnkcn by o-.caso Pnpor of Son-ln-Law Xlcholaa I.ougrtvorth. I f Special to The Tlm?s-Dlstjatch.i CHICAGO, ILL., Octobor 3.?Yesterday at Sterling. 111.', Congressman Long iworth son-ln-law of President Roose ' velt, declared that after eight years of Taft it was to be Roosevelt ln the ! Whlte House agaln. The Chlcago Jour 'nal has taken this up under the edi i torlal caption, "The Roosevelt Dynas ty," and says: "Mr. Roosevelt has four sons, to whom he douhtless lntends to have his I crown descend, and it may then go to 1 tho Longworth branch of the house of I Roosevelt. "The colonial pollcy of Roosevelt I mav then be followed by this linperlal 1 Roosevelt llne. That would shut out Eairbanks, La Follette, Hughes, Gannon.l I Beveridge. or any other asplrant. I "The American schoolboy could no I longer look forward to the Whlte! House as a posslble goal. Longworth's, uttcrance stumps Taft boyond dlspute! ns merely the vlco-regent of Roosevelt,j rullng durlng a sort of protectorato untll Roosevelt shall be ready to come into hls own agaln. This Longworth rteclaratlon, comlng right from Roose-I velt's own family, must bo authorlta-j tlvo, Republlcan managers aro angry and sore nt this break comlng on topl of Roosevelt. hitting at Priest and st.rlklng Nagel. nnd hitting at Olnevi and strlklng Taft. The statoment la belng made hero that son-ln-law Nlch o)ns Longworth hns prqven to be the Hurchard of this campaign." ROLLSIN SLEEP; IS SAVED Voiitb, i.>-1???.- Detween Hnilw, Escapea Wltli I.iihh uf un Arm, [Sn^clal to Tha Times-Dlnnntcti.) WASHINGTON, N. C, October 3.? Mack Gllbert, colored, was mn over bv the Norfolk n>d &'"'"? n "" ' Hootentown. about ten mlles from this clty, yesterday. Gllbert, who la only flfteen yoara of age. tvud p?tty????s ' the track and foll asleep. Whlle aaleep he rolled between the ralls and this saved hlH life. Tho tr.ain pnts.-d over hlm, npd mutilated only one arm The engineer 'saw hlm at a dtMance a.nd. jJlapplled the.e?iier_ency brafcos, but too te to stop. The'traln returned with; le boy to this clty, and he was taken . tho Washlngton Hospital. Wuere hls ght arm was ampututcd at the shoul :r. BALKAN CRISIS NOT GRAVE uch Stlr, But Llttle Real Daugcr of Trouble. rsneclal Cahlo to The Tlmes-DI?patch.] LONDON, October 3.?The day-to-day Istory of the Balkan crisls, whlch artetl with the small beglnnlngs dis jvered a week ago, has been some hat dramatle and threatenlng. but tha idlcatlons are that It wlll result ln ttle or nothlng. The new Turklsh overnment ls strongly ,opposed to ar, and as all the powers condemn he Bulgarlan attltude. lt ls not llkely nat that hoax wlll develop. It was at rst feared that Austria wouid selze the pportunlty to annex Bosnia, whlch rould serlously aggravate the sltua lon, but she now seenis dlsposed to old her hand for the time belng. >nce Bulgaria's claims are referred to he powers, or any other trlbunal, tho langer wlll be over. MEN LIVED IN CAVE nterentlnn Discoverles Made by l'ro feHHor I'cuek, au A iiierle.'iu. [Special Cable to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.] LONDON, October ? 3.?Professor ?euck, dlrector of the Berlln Doep Sea nstltute, an .Amerlcan exchange pro essor, sailed for America on Thursday. rhe professor may lecture ln New York >n the lnterestlng anthropolosjlcal dls overy mado ln a wondei ful oave named he Weldkerchllhole, at Santis. Swltz irland. Dr. Eckehardt dlscovered thls rave, ln whlch, later on, Dr. Bachler inearthed numerous n-malns of bears, vlth a ouantity of hiiman bones of the irepaloellthlc perlod. The dlscovery showed that man ilnd dwelt ln the cave and llved on the >ears, whlch they kllled tn huntlng. ^rofessor Peuck, ln the eourse of a 'isit to tho cave, learned that thls state of thlngs could only have occurred during the last lnterg.acial era. He thereby proved that human belngs must have Ilved ln the mountalns be? fore the last glaclal modiflcation of the Alps, whlch, accordlng to Profeasor Fouck's calculatlon, was about 100.00C years ago. I COST OF THAW'S TRIAL NEW YORK, October 3.?The total i cost to New York county of tho prose loution of Harry K. Thaw for tho shoot Ing ot Stanford Whlte has been S>4,83., i according to papers submltted by Dis> trlct Attorney Jeromo to Justice MUU at Newburgh to-day. The purpose of Mr. Jerpme'B appllcatlon to Justice Mtlls was to have the approachlng trlal on the questlon of Thaw's mental con dition tranBferred from West Cheator ; to New York county. Mr. Jerome said !in the papers that the trlal ln West j Cheater county wouid entall much 1 greater expense than If held in New i York county. Under the clrcumstancea he cannot go to West Chester county 1 to tako part in the trial, he tells Judgo ' Mllla, and he asks that the trlal b-j I transferred to New York county "aa conventence wouid be promoted and the ends of justice aid.-d." October 12th has been fixed by Juh tlco Miils a?. the .late for the trlal. There wlll be. no jury. the justice alone taking the evldence. C.U'T, COUNKLll "5 VAXDF.IUHI.T ItECEIVES AN AI'I'OIXTMEXT rSperlnl tn Tho Tlmes-Blspotchil NEW YORK. October 3.?Captaln iCornellus Vanderbllt, who has been a , member of the Twelfth Reglment ol , the Natlonal Guard slnce Scptember ! -o, 1301, wlth. the approval of Colonel j George R. Dyer. of the Twelfth Regi ment, has been detalled as an alde to Major-Generai Charles F. Roe, coni manding tlie Natlonal Guards of New york. Captaln Vanderbllt gots no In crease in rank, as the State milltary law now permits no hlgher vank than that of captaln for an alde on tha Btaff of the major-general. on my sult by having you to make lt. I pald J40.00 laat fall.for my Buit. and I did not get near aa good cloth or nothlng llke aa good fi,t. 1 am perfectly delighted with your work. Thls 'is what a lady said to us when she pald her bill for. tha, .t.Vt whloh wa made for her. She was one of the flrst women whlch we'sold and witsJvery uneasy abQUt our abllity to flt> hgr. aa^h,iWM dilllcult to tlt. and had had trouble In the past to get her sult mavlo 80 that they wouid IU. ?v make Ladlos' " m Tatlored Suits for ?25.00 that cannot bo enualled any where else'in RIchmond for $10.00. Our prices run from ?afi!vO;up tnlftQ.00. and hlgher the prlce the more you can save by .?omlng to us. Mr Ollver our head cutter and deslgner, has had twenty years or .wnerlence ln desltrnlng, OUttlng and flttlng of ladlea' garments. lle was fo"merly head cutter and fitter for John Wanamaker, in Phlladel? phla. , Where the customer furnlslK suits for *.15.00, Wa guariiiitee a eustnmors are the judges of our anythlng go out of our tallorlng the cloth and nndlngs we, make irfect ht on all of our work. Our .ii;. aiul we a\ 111 posltlvoly not let itabll8hmeht untll n u pe-rfect. Our showrooma and flttlng parlora are at No. 308 North Elghth Street fMurphv'B Hotel Annex). and wc lnvtte ladles to call in and B?a ,,ur oloths and work. All of our work Is done rlght here ln RIch? mond at our tallorlng osiabllslunont, No. ti South Sixth Street. Old Dominion Skirt Company. Ladies* Tailors. Our showrooms are open from 8 A. yt untll 9 P. M.