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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, June 28, 1911, Image 7

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2 More Days
After To-Day
In which to buy Pianos at
a big reduction.
Used and New Pianos
greatly reduced in price.
Sec us at once.
Walter D.
Moses & Co.
103 E. Broad St.
Oldest Music House in Va.
and N. C.
Crosses Bats With Ashland This
Afternoon, and Fast Game
? Will Result.
Tho Battlo Axe team, leaders of tho
Richmond Amateur League, having
lost but one game this season, will
play the Ashland team this afternoon
at Broad Street Pork. Tho game will
bo callod at 4:30 o'clock. Dr. William
H- Parkor, manager of the Battle Axe
nine. Is proud of his organization, and
(cols assured that the men wearing his
colors will sail Into the visitors and
gain a victory.
The Ashland loam has been seen here
before in uctlon, and those who wit
noaaed tho games played know that
the nine con play ball. It Is probable
that snooks Trevllllan. who was given
a trial by Richmond, will do the mound
work for Ihe visitors. Boc-hllng will
probably work for the Battle Ave out?
fit. A goodly crowd will be out to
ace the sport, for both teams are popu?
lar among tho fans.
Tho line-up to-day will bo:
Battle Axe?P. Boehllng. catcher;
Strain, pitcher; J. Boehllng. pitcher;
Doggott, shortstop; J. 1. Whitfield.
Jlrst base; Dowden, second base; Blunt,
third base; Schmidt, right Held; Bow
era, centre Held; I.. Whltneld, left Held;
Kendler, utility.
Ashland?Gnmcr, catcher; Trevll?
llan, pitcher; Prltchard. shortstop;
Blukoy, first "daso; Mldyette. second
base; Swift, third base; R?wo, left
field; l/;ake. centre Held; Blchardson,
right field. \
Knitting Mills Destroyed?Date
for Hearing of Wet and
Dry Contest.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.1
Suffolk, Va., June 27.?The Suffolk
knitting mills wero destroyed by fire
late this evening with their entire
stock and machlnory, involving n loss
of $57,000, wlf?S lnsurhnce of ?3S.00O.
The blaze brolce out In an old dyeing
room, and burned with such fury that
the firemen were driven to n far-away
plug, some being overcome with fumes.
Within a few weeks Suffolk has had
three factory fires, with nr. aggregate
loss of J?OG.000. To-night's fire re
lenses 125 from employment.
The hearing of' the wet and dry
contest was called to-day In tho City
Circuit Court, and set for trlnl July
7. According to Judge McLemore's
ruling nobody Is legally registered un?
less application was made In writing.
Tho wets claim that seventy-six un?
lawfully registered persons voted dry.
If their contentions be proved In
court the election of last December,
when the" drys won by lifty-flve on
the face of the returns, will be thrown
The trlol of Dr. Rebecca Austin,
accused of Illegal practice, was con?
tinued in the City Circuit Court to?
day, because one of her lawyers was
ill. She was released In $1,000 bond.
When arrested Dr. Austin had about
her more than $2.200 In cash. The
case hns attracted much Interest.
Columbia Led for Three Miles, but Finally Succumbed to Sturdy Ithacans
in Last 250 Yards of Mile Race?Columbia, Pennsylvania,
Wisconsin and Syracuse Finished in Order Named.
Varsity clgbt-oured nhclls, four
Cornell, first. Time, 20 mlnntcn
10 4-G Necouiln, I
Columbia, second. Time, 20 min?
isten 10 -1-5 necumlM.
Pcnnnylvnnla, (bird. Time, SO
inlnulrs ;>;i seconds.
WlnvuiiHln, fourtli. Time, 20 min?
ute* 31 oceondN.
Syraeuxe, fifth. Time, 21 minutes
3 2-5 seconds.
Poughkcopslo, N. Y., June 27.?While
two men lay practically helpless In
the Columbia shell, Cornell's varsity
eight pulled out a victory to-day In
one of the greatest four-mile races
ever seen at Poughkeepsle. It was
Cornell's raco by a scant length and
a half, with only six seconds to spare.
Her time was 20 minutes 10 4-5 sec?
onds; Columbia's 20:16 4-5. Pennsyl?
vania was third In the varsity; Wis?
consin fourth, and Syracuse a help?
less fifth.
The Columbia freshmen eight carried
off honors In the younger division,
winning by two lengths from Cornell.
Syracuse was third, and Pennsylvania
but half a length behind. The Wis?
consin freshmen were outclassed fifth.
The otflclul time! was:
Columbia, 10:13 1-5.
Cornell. 10:2 2-5.
Syracuse. 10:23 l-S.
Pennsylvania, 10:21 4-5.
Wisconsin, 10:38.
I'ut Vp Game Fight.
Syracuse fought In the var6lty fours,
hut Courtney's men defeated them by
half a length, with Columbia two
lengths behind,, and the Pennsylvania
four twenty longthrj In the rear !n
the wash. No ofllclal time was taken.
Coach Rice's bronzed squad from
New York were easily the heroes of
the day. Many had picked hlB varsity
to win, and when the Blue and Whlto
freshmen swung down under tho
bridge to victory over tho sturdy Cor?
nell eight, tho Columbia cohorts cheer?
ed madly, and there was a rush of
Columbia money to back the varsity's
stamina and brawn. It was Columbia's
first victory In sixteen years, their
varsity crew having won In 1895. the
year tho Poughkoepsle course was es?
Columbia OfT First.
Under a Ijazy sky, with a wisp of a
Southern breeze stirring (lng and
bunting, the varsity crows shot away
from the mark at 5:15 for the gruelling,
heart-sapping, four-mile grind. Co?
lumbia was quick to take tho lead.
For the first quarter mile they held It,
then the powerful rhythmic stroke of
Cornell sent the Red and Whlto shell
ahead, until at the half-mllo Cornell
led by half a length.
It was clear now that the struggle
^ras between Cornell and Columbia.
Pennsylvania held third place, a length
behind, and Syracuse nipped her sides.
Wisconsin lagged In fifth place and
thus they held almost throughout tho
first mile. Tho mile post passed, Cor?
nell and Columbia, were so even that
picking the loader became guesswork.
It was nip and tuck between Cornell
and Columbia for the next half-mile.
Pennsylvania meanwhile dropped ten
lengths behind, with Wisconsin at her
side, and Syracuse a-straggllng "also
Wisconsin fought valiantly for third
place, and Cornell and Columbia see?
sawed for tho load with every ounco of
At tho two-/nllo mark Columbia
came Into the lead, slowly at first, but
with a strong, clear stroke. It looked
at this point as If Columbia was tho
strongest crow and had forced a load
after two miles from a weakening
Cornell olght.
Cornell to Pront.
Columbia held tho lend by nearly a
length ns they passed, under the bridge
?tho thrco-mllo mark?but clear of
the structure Courtney strategy camo
Into play. Sheltered from the wind by
the gay craft on the oust of the course
near the finish. Cornell sturtcd a spurt
which not only began to cat up Col?
umbia's slight lead, hut so taxed her
eight that Sago at bow reeled In his
seat and Downing, stroke, wobbled
Both crows were stroking 35, but
Columbia's weakness was apparent.
She had rowed herself out, and at tho
last quarter'Cornell began bor heart?
breaking dash to victory. On she
swept: steady, sure, precise. ?
In the last 250 yards Columbia
wavered, then rcllnqulsned tho lead sho
had so bravely held, and another vic?
torious Cornell varsity crew crossed
the finish line.
Fifteen lengths back Pennsylvania
nosed out a close third from Wiscon?
sin, and Syracuse struggled In a badly
vanquished fifth.
Chase Courtney, tho Cornell coach,
said to-night:
"It was a great race?one of the
best. I think, that I evor saw. Of
course, I am pleased with our boys.
Columbia rowed magnificently. They
were game to the Inst stroke."
Edgar Brownell Must Do Five
Years of Penal
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
Suffolk. Va.. June 27.?Hearing that
he must do five years of penal servi?
tude for forgery, Edgar Bailey
Brownell. a young Brooklyn man. of
good family, to-day fell out of his
chair In the City Circuit Court, and
rolled upon the floor In a dead faint.
He pleaded guilty, and under exist?
ing circurnstunces he expected, a
lighter sentence.
The case is unusual. Brownell, his
funds exhausted, sought the post-office
time und again for an expected re?
mittance. It developed later that a
letter for Brownell containing $10 had
been stolen by the acting janitor, who
confessed and now Is servlng hls sen?
Discouraged and desperate, Brow?
nell forged a telegram for $25, and
got away with the money. He was
caught In Baltimore.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Cape Charles. Va.. June 27.?Frank
Holland, alias King, colored, was taken
Into custody here yesterday churged
with stealing a suitcase containing
jewelry and other valuables belonging
to Edgar .), Brown, a prominent busi?
ness man of New York City. It is
alleged the negro cut the.screen trom
a Pullman car window while the train
was awp.ltlng passengers from tho
boat from Korfolk. and seized the
suitcase while Mr. Brown was in the
smoking car. After discovering' the
loss of his valuables the case WU3 re?
ported to the railroad officials, and
Holland was locked up. Brown, who
Is connected with a condensed milk
company In New York, Is expected to
appear in court here to-morrow to
identify his stolen valuables.
Child Drlnkx I'oinon.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Norfolk. Va.. June 27.?Jane Barr, a
two-year-old colored child, drank creo?
sote liniment Instead of cod liver oil,
and died at 6 o'clock to-night, an hour
Inter. The child's mother had 'oeen
giving her cod liver oil once a week.
The mother had forgotten to give .the
dose, and it is presumed the child
thought It was taking It Itself.
Open June 15th to September 30th Only.
The buildings are on the cottage plan and are sufficient
for the comfortable accommodation of two hundred and fifty
persons. No Malaria. No Mosquitoes.
Buffalo Lithia Springs are located in Mecklenburg
County, Virginia, in tlie "Buffalo Hills," 500 feet above the
level of the sea, and ...c. reached from all directions over the
Norfolk Division of the Southern Railway.
This water is prescribed in all Uric Acid Conditions,
Gout, Rheumatism, Calculi of the Kidney and Bladder,
Bright's Disease, Diabetes, Gastro-Intcstinal Disorders,
Neuralgias, etc I,
For full information and pamphlet of Medical Opinions
and Clinical Reports write to
Buffalo Lithia Springs, Virginia.
'"Saves labor, time ami money. No acids. No poisons. Absolutely
exterminates moths, bedbugs, fleas, roaches and everything that has no
lungs. Yet you can drink it without injury. Ring up Monroe 1993 and
we will demonstrate at your residence, or call at Radium Spray office, 100
North Seventh Street, Richmond, Va.
Attend Performance for Which
Superb Program Had Been
London, June 27.?Trio King and
Queen and royal and distinguished
guests attended the second command
performance in connection with the
coronation festivities at Hl3 Majesty's
Theatre to-day.
For the occasion, Sir Herbert Beer
bohm Tree had arranged a superb pro?
gram. He had insisted that the play
was the thing. Owen Seaman, editor
of Punch, boldly paraphrasing Shakes?
peare In the prologue composed for
to-night's performance, emphasized
the fact by writing:
"The play's the thing. 1
Wherein to snatch a conquest of the J
So the distinguished audience was
treated to scenes from "The Merry
Wives of Windsor," "David Garrlck,"
"Julius Caesar," "The Critic" and Ben
Jonson's masque, "The Vision of De?
light," In which appeared more than
300 actors and actresses, standing at
the top of their respective branches in
the profession, with minor actors and
actresses Alling supernumerary roles,
the whole number engaged reaching
nearly 1.000.
When Their Majesties appeared they
were loudly cheered by a great crowd
that gathered about the theatre. The
audience Included all the royal and
other special representatives to the
coronation, ambassadors, colonial pre?
miers and members of the Cabinet.
(Continued From First Page.)
hurry In its consideration of the bill,
and had rejected his proposal for a
definite time for a vote on the measure.
He therefore thought no backward step
should be taken.
Friends of the bill on the Democratic
side, however, ? led by Senators Stone
and Bacon, said the Senate had evi?
dently been off Its guard, and had
permitted the bill to be advanced un?
intentionally. Senator Penrose finally
consented to having It restored to its
former status.
The feeling that developed over this
incident was not so marked, however,
as that which greeted Senator Pen
rose's attempt to fix a time for the
vote on the bills.
Object to Definite Date.
Insurgents objected to any definite
date for the reciprocity vote, and the
Finance Committee was extricated
from the embarrassing position of
having the other votes determined by
an objection from Senator Snioot. Sev?
eral Democrats and Insurgents would
hate welcomed the fixing of the other
two dates, so that the tariff bills could
be forced up lo President Taft ahead
of the reciprocity bill, and the latter
held back as a means of forcing his
signature to the others.
The Ponrose request will be renewed
from time to time, and whenever con?
ditions seem favorable. Ultimately the
friends of reciprocity may consent :o
change the order, allowing the vo:e
on the tariff bills to come first, but
they will not do so at present, ner
In taking this position will they cor
sent for one to go through withott
the others. In this attitude they have
the indorsement of the President, who
has advised them. In individual con?
ferences, that while he does not shrink
from consideration of tariff measures
at this time, ho thinks thnt reciprocity
should come first in the natural order.
Ills position, as expressed to Senators
who have talked to him is that the
present session should be confined as
strictly as possible to reciprocity, that
being the subject which it was callei
to consider.
Senator Borah attacked the. reci?
procity bill In 8 speech this afternoon,
declaring that the, Canadian treaty cf
185-1 had not been of benefit to the
country, and that the Canadians were
nlways seeking an agreement thi.t.
would admit their natural products lo
the United States, while It Yrotectei
their manufacturing Interests.
Senator Martine, of New Jensey, who
has qualified as a farmer In the" Sen?
ate, had an Interesting passage at arm3
with Senator Borah. He queslionel
the latter's statements as to the hene^
fits of protection to the farmer.
"I've been looking up the Senator
from Xew Jersey since he announce!
that he was a farmer," retorted M\
Borah, "and I find that hjghtcen or
twenty yearss ago he had a farm cf
120 acres In New Jersey: that he
farmed It for a while, jilnyed politics
n litt lo, ^and that finally a genorf.l
manufacturing town growing up to It,
he cut I'. Into building lots, bul.t
houses-, and Is now many times a lane
lord, and lias come lo the United Statts
Senator Martine iinswered with heat,
and declared he had been an activ'o
farmer up to three years ago.
The dialogue was terminated by Sen?
ator Galllnger's observation that Sen?
ator Martine must have been elected
by a "straw vote." ,
The Senate was compelled to ad?
journ hecausc of the storm that raged
about the Capitol late In the, after?
noon, which made further proceedings
irn possible.
Will Graut Conference.
Washington, June 27.?The llrst step
toward the settlements between the
Senate and the House on the joint
resolution providing for the election of
Senators by direct vole of the people
was taken to-day, when the Senate de?
cided to grant a conference, and ap?
pointed Senators Clark, of Wyoming;
Nelson, of Minnesota, and Bacon, of
Georgia, as conferees to meet a similar
committee of members of the House,
yet to he appointed.
The fight in conference will bo over
the acceptance of the amendment by
Senator Brlstow, and adopted In the
Senate, which retain*; to the Federal
government the right to control the
election of Senators. With agreement
in conference unlikely. It Is probable |
that ultimately the entire question will j
have to be fought out either In tho
penate or the House, on n motion to
'concede the demands o: the other hotly.
Washington he recognized a yo"?hg man
standing by him on the street. He had
last seen him in Chicago.
"I spoke to him," declared Mr. Funk.
"It was on Pennsylvania Avenue, and
I was waiting for a car. He crossed
the street as I did, and when I got
on the car he did so. I asked him to
sit by me.
"'You are back on the Job,' said I.
" 'Yes,' he responded.
"'How do you enjoy it?' I asked.
" T am notp rood of my work,' he
"Then I gave him some fatherly ad?
vice, telling him I didn't think mucli
of the detective business and that he
@) Relieves in 24 Hours (?3
Catarrh of the Bladder
Beutar* of Counterfeits
Bushings, Taps, Bolts
Lamp Brackets.
We Cast Daily
Richmond Machine Worksjnc.
Successors to
Mayo Iron Works, Inc.,
Msd. HSfi. 2 10 1 E. Moln .Street.
and all kinds of outside work.
83? Ri Main ,S trcct
A winner!
Pick STUD every
time. Best makin's ever?
for roll-your-own cigarettes.
Try it in your pipe if you like a
light, but satisfying and fragrant
smoke. STUD leads the field because
it has no hobbles. Just pure tobacco,
clean and sound, without dope or filling.
That's why STUD gives a real smoke.
It's real tobacco.
That's why STUD
won't stain the fingers
any more than cigars.
A nickel buys the
ticket? Get on!
Every time you see i
a white horse buy
a bag of Stud,
had better get Into aoms" business that
had a future.
Afraid of Ilclng "Ditched."
'"Just before we got up to this build?
ing (the Sennte olllce building) he said
that I had 'ditched' two of his asso?
ciates, and he supposed that he would
lose his job if ho lost me. I told him
X thought we could fix it up all right,
and that I would promise not to 'ditch'
"That Isn't a sweat box," interrupted
Mr. Hynes. "Tell us about that."
The witness began to say the sweat
box process was administered in his
room at a local hotel.
Mr. Hynes did not quite understand,
and asked If the witness said his room .
was a sweat box.
"It has -been a sweat box for four
nights," declared Mr. Funk. It was in
his, room, he added, that the dctoeiivo
tolj him the name of his employer.
As to Liquor ami Cigars.
A little Hurry occurred when William
J. Hynes. of counsel for Senator Lor
imer and Edward Mines, of Chicago,
president of the Hlnes Lumber Com?
pany, asked the witness about his tes?
timony that Mr. Mines did not seem to
be under tho influence of liquor when
the alleged request for a Lorlmer con?
tribution was made. ?
Mr. Hynes askud if he had ever
known Mr. Hines to tuke a drink. Mr.
Furjk said he had not?had not even
seen him smoke u cigar.
"What has that got lo do with this
Investigation?" Inquired Senator Kern.
"On. no ol'fenso was meant," replied
Mr. Hynes. "i smoke, too."
"I didn't think that It would be of?
fensive to a man from Chicago to
ask If he took a drink." declared Sen?
ator Kenyon.
William O'Brien, a lumber man of
Duluth, Minn., and vice-president of
the Virginia and Bulny Lake Com?
pany, of which Mr. Mines is president,
and of which W. H. Cook, another
witness of the day, was a director,
said they were in Mr. Cook's room at
the Grand Pacific Hotel in Chicago
about the time, of Senutor Lorimer's
election, and that Mr. Hines livid a
telephone conversation from that
Mr. Cook repeated the testimony he
geve to the Holm committee concern?
ing that, varying it, however, by de?
claring that when the telephone oper?
ator rang up, and asked if Mr. Mines
was there, she said, "Here Is Gov?
ernor Deheeh.''
Mr. Mines was quoted ns saying
i Lorlmer must be elected, and that ho
would be down on the next truln pre?
pared "to furnish all the money nec?
Mr. O'Brien testified that lie was ex?
pecting a telephone call, and heard
Mr. Cook say whan he answored tho
"Mr. Mines, tho Governor wants to
speak to you."
"Did you hear the telephone con?
versation'''' Attorney J. J. Henly for
the committee asked the witness.
"No. I am a little hard of hearing,
and it was none of my business."
Tho witness denied ho had ever
claimed Mr. Mines was talking to ex
Governor Vntes.
Three detectives who are said
to have, been employed to shadow
Clarence S. Funk, general manager
of tho InjernatloTTal Harvester Com?
pany, were "ditched" to-day In a
novel way by Mr. Funk. Ditching is
the technical phrase for being thrown
off the trail. Mr. Funk had the de?
tectives subpoenaed an witnesses bo
fore the committee Investigating tho
Lorlmer case and left the witness
sti-.nd unshrvdowed fa* the first time In
Mlllboro, V?., June 27.?Dr. G. M.
Nlckell. a leading physician and one
of . the most prominent citizens of this
county, committed suicide ut his resi?
dente in this place at S o'clock this
evening by shooting himself with a
BS-callbro pistol. Two shots were
lired, the first going wild and the
second, which proved fatal, taking
effect behind the right ear and com?
ing out just above the left eye. No
reason can be given for the act. tie
Is survived by his wife and threo
At Columbus: Columbus, 5; Minneap?
olis, 2.
At Toledo: Toledo, 3; Milwaukee. 2.
At Louisville: Louisville, ti; Kansas
City. 2.
At Indianapolis: Indianapolis, 3; St.
Paul, t.
At Morrlstown: Morrlstown, t;
Knoxville. 3.
At Johnson City: Johnson City, I;
Cleveland. 0.
At . Ashevlllo: First game?Ashovllle,
3; Brls,tol, 2. Second game?Asheville,
t; Bristol, 2.
Danville. Va.. June 27.?With tha
score 2 and 2 In Danville's half of thu
second inning and with two men on
bases and nono out, a rain storm
broke up the game here with Petars
JVurg this afternoon. Hannlfan and
Pcrryman were the opposing twlrlers,
A double-header Is ?predlcted fori
to-morrow afternoon.
Drowned While nnthinpf.
Wilkesbarre. Pa., June 27.?William
Covnrt, assistant yardmaster for tha:
Erie Railroad Company, at Jersey City,
was drowned whllo bathing In the Sus
nuehanna River here to-day. He was
seized with cramps while in the mlddlo
of 'the stream. The dead man and his
bride of a few months were visiting
friends In this section.
Lmllcal A?U your DrutfalsL for *,
Chl-ctiej-ler's Diamond ltriuid/
I'llls In lted and Mold mela)llc\
botrs. scaled ?Ith Blue Ribbon. -
Toko no other. Rur of your
ttniKsl.C Ajtfcrtllfl.OIfES-TEItS
U1AMON? ItUANlr PILLS, for as!
years knotvn as Best, Safest, Always Rellablo
In the
Round Trip Fare
A special fast train will leave Byrd Street Station 12:01 -noon.
Returning, leaves Ronnoko 1:30 P. M.; Lynchburg, 3:00 P. XL, on
Monday, July 1", 1911. stopping In both directions at Bedford, Mont
valo and Blue Ridge.
Through Coaches. No Crowding.
Full- information at company's otlK'e, s3s East .Main Stroet.
c. h. bohley, c. a. overton;, jr., '
District Passenger Agent. City ra.ssenger Agent.
, ' ? : . } \ . ;\;;.,.'.. ' :'^\%w},^?S'i'

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