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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, November 05, 1910, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1910-11-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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HEARTY WELCOME
FOR ROOSEVELT
Xo Colcliless Shown Toward
the" Colonei in
. lowa.
BRAVE STORM TO SEE HIM
Going Into Ohio To-Day to
Help Out Fight of
Rcpublicins.
I
Dps Molnes, lowa, November 4.?
Through snow, .?leot, raln nnd bltlnif I
cold. Theodore Roosevelt catnpalghod j
ovor lowa to-day In behalf of tho
Republican tlcket. His receptlon was j
dlatlnctly cordial. People pattereii ;
through the slusli ln crowds to see {
hlm and hear hlm speak In-behalf of
Charles Grilk, of Davenport, Republl- ;
can candldate for Congress. Tliey
cheered hlm wlth as mucj, cnthusliism
ns could hc tnustered on such a dny.
i olonel Roosevelt heard last month
thnt he was being criticlzed ln this
State* by pcrsons -who belleved thnt he ;
espbused one set of doctrlnes in tho i
West and another In the Kast. but he '
found n hearty welcome awaiting him. I
in hls speech liere to-nlght. he in-4
cjotsed Governor Carroll nnu tne State |
tlcket, nnd put in a sood word for |
Senator Cumtnins. He uld not attnmpt J
to go into local polltics, but cunfined j
hirnself '.r.;(?el>" to appeals l'ci- support
of the gette.-al prlnciples, whlch he
sald thc Keptitiiloan party as a whole
rcpiescnted. 1 hls evenlng he address- I
ed several thousand members of tlie j
lowa State Teac-iTCT?'--A-ssocU'tlon on '
educatlon and good ctlhcnshlp beforo
Kp?siking nt the campalgn rally.
Colonei Boosevelt nmcie nis first
speech of the day ln Oavenport.
Tho receptlon of Colonei Roosevelt
nt Dts Molnes was the most striking
of thc day. ln spite of the unfavorablo j
condltlons. thc downtown streets were
lined wlth crowds, Which cheered con- I
stantly. Colonei Roosevelt was taken i
at once to the Universlty Church of !
Ohrlsl, whet'e ho spoke to more than
2,000 hlgh school puplls. After to
nlght's meetlng he went to hls car to j
start on the homeward trlp. Ile ls due '^Z
in Chlcago in the mornlng, and wlll
be met there by representatlves of the
Ohio Republican State Commltteo, who
will take hlm across Ohio ln a speclal
car. He wlll speak at Toledo and
Cleveland.
Xllx DlneuMNeM Tarlff.
Troy. N. Y., November 4.?John A.
Di.\, addresslng the Democratlc mass
meetlng ln St. Joseph's Hall to-night,
appealed to the people to "help to put
an end to the infampus system of over.
taxatlon which has become a burden
through the exacttons of the Payne
?Aldrlch blll and to thc extravagance
of the national and State govorn
ments."
Mr. r>lx devoted the greater part of
hls speech to a dlscusslon of the tariff,
nnd in conclusion pledged himself and
his associates to do their utinost to
give tho people of the State an eeo
ucmlcal and efflclent administration.
"Under the lead of taxatlon imposed
?upon us bv the recently rovlsed tarlff." , c.
said Mr. Dix. "we have reached a ,cc
liotnt where our opponcnts reallze that
condltlons must be changed. They now |
Ruggest thnt there should be. a re?
vision, thereby admitting the fallure
of the one so recently made by them,
and they ask that the opportunlty of
revislng thc taritf should be again
entruated to them.
"I would remind yOu that ln the last
national campaign they were ontrusted
with power only because of their ex?
pressed and expliclt promise to glve
the peopio a downward revision of the
tarlff, and they have absolutely falled
to mako such revision.
They have squarely broken ? the
promise upon whlch they retalned
power. The Payne-Aldrlch blll repre
*ents nelther a downward nor an
honest rev'sion of the tariff, and it
Is a revision whlch is satisfactpry only
to the special interests of the coun?
try. The Democratic party in this
country is the only party which can
be entrusted to make an honest and 1 pr
downward revision of the tarlff. do
"Our opponents havo had the'r op- j
portunlty and have mlssed it. They ,,
have been welghed in tho balance and
found wantlng."
ni
b:
Spcnks for Dnl/.i'U.
Pittsburg, Pa., November 4.?Vlce
Presldent James S. Sherman to-nlght
addressed the voters ln the Thlrtleth
Pennsylvanla Congressional Dlstrlct on
behalf of Ciyigressman John Dalzell,
who Is tb.f twmirfee for re-electlon.
Mr. Sherman visited the steel mills
durlng the day.
At MceKesport, the populous centre
of Dalzell's district. tho closlng meet?
ing of tlie ca.vipalgn was held, and Mr
Sherman was the prlncipal speaker
He is schcduled to speak to West Ches?
ter county voters at White Plains, N
1'., to-morrow nlght.
Head nf Studcliaker Company 111.
South Bend, Ind.. November 4.?J. M.
Btudebaker, president and one of the
founders of the Studebaker Bros.* Man?
ufacturlng Company, ls serlously ill
at hls home in thls clty. :Ho Is seven
ty-elght years old, antl the only sur- i i
vlv'ng one of the five brothers who tr.
tounded the vehicle company. I ci
THE NEW INTERNATIONAL
ENCYCLOPEDIA SAYS
Cod Liver Oil is one of
the most valuable thera
peutic agents, that thc
benefit dcrived from it in
diseases assoclated with loss
of flesh cannot bc over
estimated. It is given in
TUBERCULOSIS, in
RICKETS, in CHRONIC
ECZEMA, in many NER.
VOUS DISEASES and in
GENERAL FEEBLENESS.
Scott's
Emulsion
is the world's standard preparatlon of
Cod Liver Oilt it contains no alcohol,
no drug, or harmful ingredient what.
ever. It is the original and only
preparation of Cod Liver Oll recom
mended by physicians the
world over.
Be sure tp get SCOTT'S.
toiown thi world over by the mark
"trade-mark of quality- The Fisherman.
ALL DRUGGISTS
mmtsmmmmmmmmmm-p.
An endless chain of Good Overcoats reaching from
New York's fashion centre to this store, and on to our
customers.
Every customer means a new link.
Will you link up with us on Overcoats?
We guarantee every link to be standard.
Money returned if you find a flaw.
All Berry-made,, and with the "different" air of style
and grace so pleasing to our customers.
Prices, $15 to $40.
Special Auto Coats at $20 and $25.
Everything else men and boys wear and Berry Coats for girls
and mlsses.
dAKES THIRD REPLY
TO JUDGE BALDWIN
loosevelt Acids Another Chapter to Controversy
With Democratic Candidate for Gov?
ernor of Connecticut.
New York, November 4.?Another let
r. the third wrltten by Theodore
oosevelt ln reply to slmllar communl
itlons from Judge Slmeon E. Baldwin,
smocratlc candldate for Governor ot
Minectlcut, ln the recent controversy
ncernlng Judge Baldwln's attitude to
ard labor. was given out here to
ght. It is dated November 2, and
yu In part:
"In your answer to my letter you
tirely missed the point of the crltl
sma. I am not Interested ln your
lnlon as a law wrlter. 1 am inter
ted ln your opinion aa a Judge. My
Itlclsm of you as a reactlonary waa
sed, not upon what you may have
ld as a law wrlter, but upon what
iu did as a Judge. Your long clta
>ns from declstons ln courts of Con
.ctlcut are entlrely Irrelovant and
side the point. I know, as every
rman knows, that lt ls not a functlon
a Judge to make new laws. , When
ere ls no statute enacted by the
.v-making bodles of thc people, the
urts are no doubt bound to follow
scedent. The questlon between us
aa not Involve any such principle.
n the Hoxte case you had before you
3eflnlte statute enacted by the Con
;ss of the United States, declarlng
i reaponslbinty of rallroads to thelr
ployes for negilgcnce. Section ttve
that act provlded "Tliat any contract,
e, regulatlon or device wiiataoever,
?. purpose or intent or whlch shall be
enable any common carrler to ex
pt Itself from any Ilabllity createc
thla act, snall tp Jhat extent b?
ld.' in that act. CongresB deciareo
it railway employes should have cer
n new legal rights of compensatlor,
.- lnjurles occasloned by the noglt
nce of tlie road Itself. In placlos
Is clause, which I have quoted, ln tho
t, Congress was no doubt Intluencea
the well-ltnown fact that ln Kng
id an employers Ilabllity act enacted
lny years ago was made a dead let
r by employers lnslstlng that thelr
iployes should sign contracts agree
g t.o walve tlie beneflts of the statuto
id go without tne legal rights whlch
e statute proposed to glve them.
tngress doubtless lntended that tho
beneficial value of thls Federal employ
; ers' Ilabllity net should not be de
t stroyed by any such process. In tne
? case declded by you, whlch I have crltl
| elzed, you declared that thlu claus'e was
unconstltut'onul as belng 'ln vlolatlon
j of the flfth amendment of the Constl
? tutlon of the United States, as tendtng
j tu deprlve the partles to such a con?
tract of llberty and property without
due process of law.'
"You aay speclflcally aa to railway
employea, 'ltdenies thom one~and all that
llberty of contract which the Constl?
tutlon of tho United States secured to
every person wlthln Its Jurlsdlction
Your declaration speaks for Itself. In
substance, lt amounts to stating that
the employes' rlght to glve up thelr
rights under the law la a thlng to be
protected, and not thelr rlght to re.
celve those beneflts; that the right to
contract to get kllled la property of
whlch they cannot be deprlved; that
the right to get kllled comes under
the head of llfe, llberty and property,'
whlch tho flfth amendment to the
United States Constltutlon Bays can?
not be taken away wlthout-due pro?
cess of law. Congress almed at giving
the rallroad employe a substance. You
construed the act aa giving him a
shadow by solemnly declarlng that to
glve him the- substance ls to take away
hls property ln the shadow.
"I crltlclzed your declslon because
it ls to me an incredible perversion
or the Constltutlon of the United
States. I criticlzed you because ^t ls
not only reactionary, but rev^olutlon
ary. I crltlclzed you because I am
ugainst soclalism, and thls declslon and
every declslon Ilke lt makes for so?
clalism, or something worae. Every
stralned constructlon ot the Constltu?
tlon whlch declares that the natlon ls
powerless to remedy Industrlal condl?
tlons whlch cry for law glves ald to
those enemles of our American system
of government who wish to furnlsh ln
j its place some new, vag.ue and'foollsh
substltute."
CITIZENS FIGHT
(Continued From Flrst Page.)
ted power of the board, Mi*. Throok
morton sald lt would bo no more than
the supervlsors now havo, for they
may employ as many men as they wish.
The reul point ln hls blll, he sald,
was to take the road bulldlng of Hen?
rlco county out ot polltlcs. Now super?
vlsors nre ofton voted for on the basls
of what they wlll do for the voter'a
own roads. He would have men l&
charge of hlghway constructlon who
are out of polltlcs and who will work
to iniild a complete system of roads.
He said each dlstrict ought to have
live mlles of new, permanent hlghway
?ach year with the money now belng
kpent, outside of bond lssuea.
Tho time muat come, he sald, whon
Ihe Stato Hlghway Commlsslon wlll
direct all road constructlon. Tho
matter, he argued, ought to be put
on a Hcientlflc basls, -as that ls what.
Tiust be done at some date. The peo
J?ln of tho county hud mlased a great
opportunlty in not votlng for the
$300,000 bond lssue, for the Interest,
tlnklng fund and repalrs to maln roads
would cost $2a,000 j?u year, leavlng
?U',00n of the present fund to be spent
on cross roads. "And," he sald, "wo
would he using the 'roads now." He
said tho county might as well vote
next Tuesday for .a niousuro whlch
sooner or later lt would adopt ln effect.
Judge "Wickham;.he sald, waa oppos
Ing the blll. Tho latter had sald when
the law passed tho Hou?c that ho
would defeat lt lf ho coul*, but waa
persuaded by cltlzcnB who wont befoi'u
tho Leglslature to relent und agrce to
let It pass the Senato if a provlsion
were put tn eubmlttlng lt to the peo?
ple. Mr. Throckmorton sald he had
no objectlon to thla, but thought the
peoplo had already pusaod on it whlle
nomlnatlng him on that. lssue last
year.
A meeting wlll ho held at Varlna
Schoolhouao to-nlght, nt tlio Inatahco
of thoso who aro oppoalng'' tha hill. Mr.
Throckmorton has hoon asked to be
present, nnd he wlll ho on hand, call?
lng in the engagement he had to syeak
i^jKhiA-LWlKlUWN1 I&M&. ' ' >,
FORG.O.P.INOKIO
Almost Universal Scntimcnt
That Harding Has No
Chance.
STATE IS WROUGHT UP
Hope Now is That Roosevelt's
Speech Will Do Much
Good.
Cleveland, Ohio, November 4.?All
Republlcans horeabouts are hopeful
?that Theodore Roosevelt's speech ln
Cleveland to-morrow nlght wlll do a
whole lot of good. The hammering j
the colohel has been gettlng ln New
York ahd tlie nssorted charges that
have been made against hlm by Re?
publlcans and Demociats allke have not
yot had any apparent effect out thls
way. Certalnly he is stlll much of a
popular idol.
Wonder Whnt He Wlll Sny.
Hls utterances to-morrow nlght,
whatever they turn out to be, wlll have,
evosythlng lndicntes. a certaln effect
But Republican leaders would be bet?
ter "satlsfied if they were certaln of
what Colonei Roosevelt is golng to
say. They don't expect him to pralse
Harding- to the sltles nor to say any?
thlng deflnltely or enthusiastlcally of
the achievements of Taft other than
he has done during his many campalgn
addresses ln New York. Nor do they
cXpect hlm to touch on the subject Of
presldential posslbllities ln 1012 and
the effect of tho voto in thls State next
Tuesday on the selection of tho party
standard bearers two years hence.
So they sort of flgure out that Mr.
Roosevelt wlll content himself wlth a
broadsldo against Governor Judson
Harmon and an appeal to the rank and
ftlfi of the party to be regular and to
push tho tlcket through. But there
seems to be a decided feeling among
both Republlcans and Democrats ln
thla section of the State that Warren
6. Harding has no chnnce to be elected
Governor. The splendld flght he has
made against big odds ls appreclaied
to tho full, but lt Isn't suggested by
tho blg men of elther party that he
has more than a gambler's chance of
pulllng through. At that, however, the
bettlng estlmato of Harmon's majority
has dropped from anythlng over 100,000
to between 20,000 and 30,000.
I talked to-day wlth a large manu
facturer of Cleveland, a Republican,
who, although he ls not one of tho
party chiefs, has a certaln amount of
Influence. Ho has always been Regu?
lar, and intends to vote the Republican
tlcket thls year wlthout a scratch.
"About 60 per cent. of tho men in
my place are Republlcans," said he.
"Yet I happened to see the other day
a pool on majorlties they wero gettlng
up at a dollar a gueas.
"The drift of oplnlon on the reault next
Tuesday waa lndlcated by tho fact thal
alxty-two men had plcked Harmon to wln
by anywhere from 1S.0CO lo $&,</Q0, whlle only
three men In tho place had taken a chance
on Harding. The hlghcat gueaa on hla ma?
jority waa 6.0C0."
After leaving- thls buslness man I aaw
another "majority pool" ln one of the
Cleveland newanaper offlceg. The percen
lagea ran about the aame.
Ono of the most optlmlatic of Cleveland
Republlcans went up to Republican head
qnaners in Chlcago thla week to aee what
the wise folks ln charge thought of the sit?
uation In Ohio?to get the inaide vlewof the
fight. He' came back with hla smile wlped
out and hla face a yard long.
Whnt Ile I.eurni'd at Headquarters.
He has been telllng hla frlends ever aince
that at Republican headquarters the defeat
of Harding ln Ohio and of Stlmaon ln New
Tork la privately conceded. Ho haa been
telllng hls good Republican nelghbora that
the boss Republlcana at the Chlcago hcad
quartera are slmply trylng to eetlmate the
Remarkable Christmas
Present.
Among the curous Christmas presents
of thls year will be one for a irtan of na?
tional reputation, which haa been all year
in the making.
Way last January the present was
decided upon, and a friend of the proml?
nent gentleman rcquested the Burrelle
Press Clipping Bureau, of New York.
to watch every paper in America, and
to take up every itera which appeared
concerning the man.
The clipping bureau people followed
inetructions, and now present the history
of one year in the life of this especial man.
The history ends just after election,
and. thc 20,642 newspaper items, found
include everything frnm a three-llne edi
torial mention to full-page illustrated
storles. These have been mounted oh
3.200 great sheets of Irish linen paper
and bound into three massive vblumes.
At the head of each item is the name
and date of paper clipped from, this in?
formation having been put in with a
book typewriter. The words thus iu;
serted amount to 153,852'.
In actual dme. a very atrict record,of
which has been kept, the work has re?
qulred, sixty-f our wdrking days through?
out the year, and has kept in .employment
during that time thirty people as readers,
clippers, sorters, mounters and binders.
Every newspaper bf (imuortance is repre?
sented.
This is merely a speclmen of some of
the unique orders which get into the Bur?
?clle Bureau, for the extent' to which
clippings are used by individuals a"(",^y
business concerns seems to be rerharkabla.
There are many people in pnvate as!
well as ih public llfe who ne*?J press clip?
pings and don't know it. It mtght ba
tv-cif for them to look up this ..man Bur?
relle, who is said to be so well known
that a letter slmply.addressed Burrelle,
New York." will reach him with no delay^
Don't Take Chances
with your advertising apptopriation, Se?
cure the aervices of an agency wno nat
made a success for others. Mxice and
plans free. HsW
Freeman Advertlsini Agency
Mutual BuUdlut.
???r inS? I !wa,hfot
.feoHonVy? WMM-fh.l.i. to follow
a ngiuing eiunce. of re.election Mn i?
m"he\K!0,,,y a" the "?""? l"'Bt"loom
whilh6r,atl1B r^..,l.h," ??riht?ii':.a(irere-nei
limMol.M ^6*'<l*tUfo-is Ilopiibllean or
back." ' "Dlck cl,n't com"
??*.?$ SS.%.^% '"? >? town.
ba* indicate, that hl"0 wftyl *bout ? ??
only man ?o fa" who- i,? ?T' Merr,ck '? *he
Dlck'a p0?,bio luccewl:be,!h'mon,,0,,cd ""
?re?Rlend.C of'-Kft .IS" '??????"???". who
to dlaoount tl,e cleetlonf ?alr?nt,y be*'nn<n?f
Plulnlng tliat lt "won't W Ha'-mo" hy nx
the Party algn in.Jrdl.h,B '* '"">l*n unlew
addltlonal mcnibarVef ?2 L0*1""11*"' ?nd
aentatlvea. n,-"'DerB of the H0U?0 0f Rcpro
Pres.r?UtVtTbnur.1neiaanCar W-*UU,B? lh?
probn.bly"beCH'nnh.C t,i10y' 0<lm"' "" "ould
TT" ^sftSfc&S'iMSBsaga,n8f
?rcMlomal rtBif?^.,Cr,an.B0 ?'? t,,a Ohlo con
?f ?he i?rtiM?V5ation .?? .Jn?Jlcatcd. Qoebel.
J,?tJ ti?,uby, h\*. D*???ocratlc opponent ln
NVrt r.vinl *? (?onsworl"' of Clnclnnatl;
?, .t*T ? 'itf c*),umb??. ?nd all tlie rest
of the Republican dclogation would bo re
turned.
Shanes ls tha only Democrat who appcars
to be ln danger of. lo.lng. hla seat. So there
doc.nt appear to bo much of a chanco of
a landsilde, t? far aa the congrcsslonal dis?
tricts are concerned, whatever may bo tho I
result of the hot.flfht for the governorshlp i
it In a Llve.y Time.
Wlth four Cablnet offlcers, tho only ilvintr ?
ex-Prealdent and a.host of amaller polltlcal
fry wlndlfiR up the campalgn ln Ohlo for
thc Republlcans, and imported and local
talent galore doing the aame thlnk for tho
Democrats; wlth charges of graft and cor
ruptlon made on both aldes, and the Re.
publlcan and Democratlc candldates mall.
Ing each other poraonally, there'*- no one
who can say that thls Isn't the llvelleat
berore-eiection performance that Ohlo has
given In many years.
But. aa I've trled to point out In thess
dlspatches from the Buckeyo SUte, lt Is not
th? spectacular features that make thc cam?
palgn >o full of Interest.
For, the result ln Ohlo?In a measure by
Itself and absolutely ln conjunctlon wlth
the rcault ln New York?wlll blazo the trai;
that leads two years ahead Into tho future
and make easy thc way of the "Inevltable*"
of 1914.?I. C. N., ln Waahlngton Star.
?
Steals Suit Case from Hall.
A thief some time last nlght entered
tho hallway of J. B. Leonard's house.
at 915 Floyd Avenue, and stole there
from a suit case belonging to a guest
who had but recently come ln. The
suit case and contents were valued at
$75. There was no clue to the idontlty
of the marauder, and the theft ia sup?
posed to have been commltted by a
common hall thlef.
WIRES BLOWN DOWN
BY SEVERE STORM
Sale Comes Booming Up Atlantic Coast and
Does Heavy Damage?Communication
Almost Cut Off.
Washington, D. C, November 4.?
rhe national capital communlcated in
;ermlttently wlth the otitslde world
o-day. Wlres in all dlreotlons were
?lown down by a aevere storm, accom
>anled by raln and snow, whloh.struck
.he clty last night. No direct wire
jommunlcatlon between here and tho
forth could be hnd, whlle conditions
n other dlrectlons were almost as bad
ilthough a limlted outlet and inlet
or news was had by way of tho West,
Sliarn Gnleai and Heavy Snow. |
New York, November 4.?A storm of i
nldwlnter intenslty, whlch came boom- 1
ng up the Atlantlc coast last nlght,
)rlnging wlth it sharp gales and heavy
alls of snow and raln, left to-day a
irood trall of broken wire communi
atlon along the seaboard.
Telegraph companies were beset wlth
lifllculties ln all dlrectlons. Tho storm
vas apparently severest between Bai
imore and Washlngtdn, all wlres be
ng down between those cities. 1'enn
ylvania suffered from a soggy, cling
ng snow, and wlres across the State
vere either down or worked only ln
ermlttently. Early communlcatlon
vlth Chlcago was obtalned by way of
Joston, thence to the "West.
Communlcatlon wlth Eastern and
iVestern polnts was affected by the
itorm, whlch brought down the snow
:oated wlres. New Tork State felt the
ttorm and wlres worked poorly.
i'rainn nnd SteauiHhlD* DaJayed.
Broken w're communlcatlons aftected
iome of the rallroads, and tralns from
.Vestern polnts were tn some cases fat
lehind the schedules.
Tho steainship Koenlgen Lulz, whlch
ame early to-day, reported ihat there
b a small American steamer anchored
n the outslde harbor broken down.
rhe crlppled steamer stgnaled that she
vanted to be towed ln,
Another steamer, belleved to a storm
'Ictlm, was later reported anchored
)ft Sandy Hook in a dlsabled condl
lon. She lstthe French steamer Hon
luras, from New Orleans, October 23,
or Dunklrk and Havre, and pre
mmably made thls port of refuge ln
ler crlppled state and to effect re
mlrs.
Deep Snow ln Pennsylvanla.
Philadelphla, November 4.?The
i orth east. gale whlch came In from
he ocean' developed durlng. tho nlght
nto one of the worst November
itorms ln years. -In the mountaln
llstrlcts of Pennsylvanla snow fell
o the depth. of twelve inches, and ?n
;ome places drlfted badly. Rallroad
md trolley serviee ? In these sectlons
S lmpeded. The storm was accom
janledby a.hlgh wlnd, whlclv piayed
lavoc wlth telegraph .and ^.telephone
ylres. . V;V
Part- of the anthraclte coal regions
a anowbbund. At Delano...pno of tha
ilghest polntB in the, reglbn, and at
Prankvllle, more than afoot of snow
fell and drlfted ln , places to three
'eet. Trolley serviee was maintalned
with dlffloulty, and the Pennsylvanla
llallroad was obllged to Use: the tracks
)f the Philadelphla ahd Readlng Rall?
way Company becausejot the, heavy
Business of all kinds ln Sohuylklll
jounty was practlcally.. at. a standsuil.
Harrlshiirg, Lancaster, .York, ,. Wll
ilamsport' and other polnts west of
Philadelphla, are cut-off from, all wire
lonimunicatlon. ?
General Throughout Maryland.
Baltimore, Md., November 4.?rLast
nlght's storm, whlch piayed such
liavoc at the aviation fleld, caused ser
rlous lnterruptlon to telegraph and
telephono serviee; The long:distance
telephone companies reported no com?
munlcatlon ln any directlon. Thls
forenoon the storm showed signs of
abatement, ' although a -? mixture of
snow and raln was stlll falling and a
strong northeast wlnd wfts blowlng.
The anowfall, whlch wns the flrst of
the wlnter/ was general throughout
Maryland*
Flrst FutnlMy.
Pottsvllle, Pa,,' Novomber 4.?Tho
llrst death due to the snow,storm oo
aUried ut Tower Clty to-day, when
Oeorge Williams, aged thlrty-flve
years, droppad duiirt ln tho Brooksldo
colllery. Heart action fullotl un a re?
sult of ovbroxortlon in struggllng to
work through iho deop snow.
., Huow N4III l'-nllluH.
ShamoKIn, Pfti, Novomber l.?A tweti
ttfKBSJJWh 1M*M xojiultoaJroro last,
PETERSBURG CLUB
TOBUILONEWPARK
Stookholders Approve New
Salary Ximit and Plans for
Shortening Season. .
tSpeclttl to The Tlmes-Dlspatch. 1
Petersburaf, Va., November 4.?A
meetlng ot tiie stookholders of the
Petersburg Baseball Club was held at
thc Chamber of commerce to-night, and
tho following ottlcers wore elected:
President, Joseph XVh Howard; Vlce
Prcsidont, Dennle Perklnson; Treasur?
er. F. T, Plummer; Secretary R. Gor?
don Flnney. '
S6veral sitcs for grounds ln the city
wero,dlscussea, but no deflnlte site was
selected. Tho reports of the secretary
and treasurer for last seaBon were read
an'd approved. nnd the stocfcholders ex?
pressed . satlsfactlon at tho showing
madts in spite ot tlie high saiaries and
the poor season.
The management.decided to Issue ad?
ditlonal stock to build a new park, and
wlll ask the publlc to subscrlbe so as
to Increase local lnterest. Approval
was expressed at the salary llmlt
adopted by tne league, and the mom
berB also expressed approval at the
plan for shortening the season.
President C R. Williams, of KOanoke,
and President Bradley, of Rlchmond,
who were expected to attend the meet?
lng, falled to put. in an appearance, but
I'resldent Williams sont a letter, rs
<iuestlng that a representatlve from
Potcrstrurg meet hlm ln Rlchmond
Saturday mornlng.
PRIHCETOH'SGUNS
READY FOR ACTION
(Continued From Flrst Page.)
cable understandlng before General
Valladares went back an assumed
charge at Amapala. Thero are three j
Carlas brothers in Honduras, all strong
pollth-ally.
Those frlendly to President Davila
openly ndmlt that the only chance he,
has to rcdeem himself ls by adoptlng
stern and immediate mcasures against
General Valladares. They admit, how?
ever, that he may not be able to over?
come tho dlctator of Amapala wlthout
the armed aFSlstance of the Unlted
States.
nJght's storm ln thls section. Show is
still falllng to-day. Collleries In tho
reglon were compelled to shut-down.
Norfolk Cut OIT.
Norfolk, Va., November 4.?Norfolk
was practlcally cut off from telegraphlc
communlcatlon wlth the outside world
for several hours to-day on account ot
the terrlflc northwester that haa been
sweeplng the Virginla coast for the
past twenty-four hours. Wlres to the
North and West went down tarly to
day, and lt was not until to-night that
communlcatlon was restored west of
Washington.
OBITUARY
Thomaa J. Smith.
[Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.]
Lynchburg, Va., November 4.?Thos.
J. Smith, aged seventy-elght years,
died yesterday afternoon at 1. o'clock
at hls home on Mission Rldge. Camp?
bell county, where he had been 111
for a long time of a troublo of the
heart. Mr. Smith is survlved by hls
wlfe and two sons, W. T. Smith and
Joseph N.? Smith, and the followlng
slsters and brother: Mrs. M. J. Powell,
Mrs. Margaret Wooldrldge, Mrs. Su
sannah Fox and E. J. Smith. The fu?
neral wlll take place Saturday morn?
lng from Tyreeanna Church at 10
o'clock.
John Bethuae. '
tSpecial to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.]
Wllllamsburg, Va? November 4.?
John Bothune, a well-known York
county farmer, died ln his home last
nlght after a long lllness. Mr, Be
thune was about slxty-flve years of
age, and was a native of Scotland.
having lived here many years. Untll
less than a yoar ago ho.was the far?
mer at the Eastern State Hospltal, but
falllng health compelled him to give
up the posltlon. He ls survlved by his
wlfe and one brother, Andrew Be
thune, of near Wllllamsburg. The fu?
neral wlll take place to-morrow and,
burlal wlll bo in Cedar Grove Ceme?
tery.
Mrs. Ethel Berger. ......
.[Spaclal to The Times-Dispatch.] .
Lynchburg, Va., November 4.?Mra.
Ethel Berger, wlfe of Samuel Berger
and daughter of W. I. Rueker; of For?
est, dled thls mornlng at 7 o'clock at
her home in Amherst county, a short
distance from Lynchburg. ? She is sur?
vlved by hor husband and an infant
child a month old. The remains will
be taken to- Forest to-morrow for
burlal. ',??'???%--.;>?? ?'?'?' v
Mra. Jane Duncan.
[Special to The Times-Dlspatch:]
Cqlpeper, Va;, Novomber 4.?Mrs.
Jane Duncan, wlfe of RIchard Duncan,
of Culpeper, died of Brlght's disease
to-day. Mrs: Duncan ls survlved by
her husband and eleven chijdren.
DEATHS/^
BOWERS-^-Dled, at her late resldence,
617.%.,West Cary Street, November 8,
* 1910, after a brlef lllness, MRS.
, EWZABETH BOWERS. ,.She leavea
three, daughters-?-Miss Rozella Bow
ors, Mrs. T. XV. Crouch and Mrs. J. E.
Wood?and three sons?John A., S. E.
and G. R. BqworB.
Funeral services wlll be conducted
, from the above rosldonoe SATUR.
DAY, November 5, at 3:30 o'clock,
FrJonds of the- family are. Invlted.
CADY?-Dled, yesterday mornlng,. at 6
?o'clock, at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. J. H. Crozler, of 119 West Clay
Street, MRS, M.-A. CADY', wldow of
C. C, Cady. She is survlved by one
son?Henry Cady, of Rochester, N. Y.
Funeral notlce later. l
Washington, D. C? Rochester, N.
Y., and Clyde, N. Y'., papers please
copy.
DAY?Dled, -Wednesday mornlng, at
3:35 o'clock, at hls mother's resi?
dence, 715 North Twenty-ninth
Stroet, MR, HKSZKKIAH DAY, of this
city, He leaves: ti lovlng mother.
sister and brother anda host of
relatlves and frlonds.to mourn, and
was w'eir thought. bf.by hls employ?
ers at the R., F, & P, dopot, Seventh
und Byrd. He was a oar oleaner,
Hls funeral wlll take place at the
Fourth Baptist Churoh SUNDAY AF.
THRNOON at 3 ?'olock,
A CABLE AD EVERY DAY
Piano Truth
Tersely Told
The day of the Sclf-Playingj
Piano is here, and it is here to stay/
The entire musical world is inter^
ested in '
THE
INNER-PLAYER
TMAOK MARK
PIANO
Every home that contemplates
buying "a piano must think of the
members of the family. who can?
not play by hand as well as those,:
or the" one, who can, Why not
have an INNER-PLAYER? - The
price won't stand in your way.
PjBhkVimo Pjq.
Madlson 3T34.
21S B. BroM.
EVERYTHING MUSICAL
IIAI.T TO DOOKMAKJNG.
Brttlna Stonped at .Inntefttown for One
; Itaer, Tlien Aliowed Ao-aln.
i Norrolk, Va., November 4.?Wlthout
nov'ce two Nocjolk county policemen
called a sudden hdlt to bookmaklng nt
the Jamestown Jockey track this af?
ternoon after the 'fourth race. ' Tha
olncers.lt is claimed, actcd on their
own authorlty. without Instriictioiii
from the sherlff andlsaucd ordors tnat
bookmaklng must cense. There waa
constcrnatlon among the dozen book
les, and for a tlmo it looked as If th?
end of lhe moot was ln slght.
No bettlng was permltted ln the rltin
In the flfth race, but the booklcs wt>w
on tho job agaln tn the last race.
It was stated that thc otHcors hae
found no vlblatlons or tho law, ano
that the meet would Contlnue untll
November 19, as schcduled. No further
molestatlon rrom the authorltles ls
anMclpated.
TO EMPLOYERS
Make a Study of
Your Employees.
There's a way. It will pay both you
and therrj
Vlrglnla Division
SHELDON SCHOOL,
Walter L. Church Ac Co., General Agents,
1219 Mutual Building
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
CImxki asd txatniilu th* hair.
Ymmotn a Itmnatit grovth.
Wrier Palla to Beatore Onj
Hair to iu Youmful Color.
Cum aealp dtaraaei * hair lalllac.
focaodtlJOct Drufltiata
ITEMPHIS SLEEPIXfJ CA1X SERVICE,
VIA SOUTHERY RAILtVAY,
leaves Rlchmond 10:15 A. M. dally.,
Southern Rallway offers very attrac-'
:Ive serviee to and from Memphts.
S. E. BURGESS, D. P. A,,
920 E. Maln St.
?%%1
And every devke of merit to insure
comfort. and utisfaction in the use
of EYE-GLASSES or SPECTA
CLES is at your disposa). Pre?
scription Work our specialty, whh
complete Manufacturing Plant on
the prernlses. Lowest charges in all
cases. Mail Orders receive prompt
attentlon. .
EA8TMAN KODAKS
| and our Artistic Developing and
r Printing are appreciated by Ama
I teur Photographers.
^!S.GaleskiOpticalCo.
MAIN AND BROAD AND
-AND
EK.HTH THIRD
CONGQ ROOFING
Thls ls the rooflng which ls.guar?
anteed to last ten years with a gen?
uine surety bond which gives the
buyer absolute protectlon. Sample,
on request.
GORDON MfiTAI; CO.,
Illcbmutul, Va.
TheTredsure
Of the Home
A Planters National Bank Book ls
a veritablo treasyre ln any home, be
the homo evor so humble or the ac?
count ever so small.'
Tho lnterest will make lt grow.
PUANTERS
Capital, (Surplus & Proflts, $1,500,000.
Wrlto for booklet,"Bankin& by Mail."

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