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WILL DISCUSS PLANS
FOR ROADS MEETING .'SZ. Chamber Committees W ill Be in Session To-Day. Pathfinders Return to Washington?Report oi" Journey Made to Vice-President Sherman. Kor the purpose of discussing details for tho annual convention of tho American Assoclaton for Highway Im? provement, which may meet In Rich? mond October 31 and November 1, it meeting of tho committee; of tho Cham? ber of Commerce named for thle pur pose, will be held to-day at noon. .1. ES. l'cnuypiickur, secretary of tho i.elation, who urrived hero Tuesday plght with the pathflndlr.g parly from VVaahlngtpn, will be present at this -tune, having remained for the purpose. Tho three ueont cars, which ended a two days' Journey from Washington l'U03day night. returned yesterday morning to the national capital. OrcuPnutH of < nr?. The party returning to Washington included Charles l Miller, driving u \7tlle "40." wlflOh acted as pilot on the trip to Richmond, and In this cur were ii k. Ducitatein. of the Washington Post, onil Howard Fiak, of tho Wash? ington Star. The second car, a Packard "30." car? ried the following party: Lee A. Folger. W. J. Miller, both of the Gordon Motor Company, of Richmond; Colonel Henry StcNuir, editor of the Automobile Blue Book, and Paul O. Sargent, assistant director of good roads for the Depait meut of Agrciilture. Tlio third Oar. a Studebakcr "40." driven by Joseph Donovan, contained K. H. Elliott, secretary of the Touring Club of America; S. S. Grogan, of the Washington Herald, and Harry Ward, of the Washington Times. On tho trip to this city tho roads were found to be In bad shape, due to tmmo extent to recent rains. Notes for the use and benefit of motorists who mako tho trip in the rViturc were taken of all bed points on the road between Winchester and Richmond. rteport to Sherman. The following telegram was sent yes? terday to Vice-President Jamee School craft Sherman: "Richmond. Vs.. July id. 1811. "lion. James S. Sherman. "Vice-President's Chamber. i "Washington. 15. C.: "The pat finders of the Touring Club of America arrived here safely last night, after completing a most lnter e-'mg Journey In laying out a route be t\\< <>n th>- national capital and the cap? ital of VIrgTnta. "Stops were made ai various points to discuss with the authorities and su? pervisors the most practical method of improving the roads, the scouts being enthusiastically welcomed all iilong the route. "Your Interest in the cause of high? way Improvement, having started the party on its way, was Indeed most en? couraging, and has been a decided I ro? pe t uc to tne great nation-wide move? ment for good roadp. "KRANK H. ELLIOTT. "Secretary Touring Club of America." Pinn Large Convention. Plans for the largest convention In the Interests of road Improvement ever held in this country are to be dlscuss ed at the meeting to-day. Mr. Ponny packer spent'yesterday In looking over the details and arrangements, and will meet the convention and good roads < mmittees of the chamber to-day, a number of others Including the Mayor ol the city, the president of the Auto no. bile Association and others Inter? ested in good roads having been in? vited to attend. A large number of tours from all parts of this country are b. lng arranged by the Touring Club of America, centring In Richmond at the time of the Good Roads Congress. Large exhibits of road-making ma? chinery will be displayed, including the latest apparatus. The Southern Railway will have its good roads train in full operation as a feature exhibit. Conferences will be held of engineers in charge of highway construction, members of touring organizations and promoters of various through high? ways from different s( ctlons. Atlanta Still Fighting. While the board of directors of the association has tentatively selected Richmond, the action is not yet final, and Atlanta, which has beon working hard to secure the meeting, has not yet abandoned hope. Mr. Penny-packer said last night in regard to the congress; "The first American Road Congress under the auspices of tho American Association for Highway Improvement, tho Touring Club of America and about twenty-five other good roads associa? tions, may be held In Richmond, but I have unofficial information from At? lanta that if it is yet possible to se? cure the congress $5,000 will be pledged and a delegation of citizens sent on to the meeting of the execu tive committee. "Richmond has been selected by the board of directors of the American As pocintlon for Highway Improvement aa the convention city for 1911, but this (action is not yet final. What Is Proposed. "Three thousand delegates, including .listlnguished stctesmen, engineers, manufacturers und automohillst9, will attend the congress. Five hundred automobiles aro expected to come from the principal cities of the country. There will he on exposition of road mnchinery, equipment and materials, exhibits by the United States govern? ment and by some of tho State High? way Departments._Good roads week will be observed In many States. A good roads train will be sent to the congress by tho Southern Railway Company; the congress will be an! cpoch-muking event In tho history of the road movement, and will aid pow ciTully In bringing about the comple? tion of tho Quebec-Miami road and in tho progress of the road-building movement throughout tho south." In oxplulnlng tho progress of the Quebec-Miami highway project, Mr. Pennypacker said that the most se? rious obstacle was now the link be? tween Washington and Richmond. New York Stale has recently appropriated $l,r.00,000 for an oil-macadam road from New York City to the Canadian line. The Canadian provincial govern? ment will continue tho road to Montreal, and the cities of Montreal and Quebec are raising funds to ex? tend to Quebec. The Maryland Legislature has pro? vided $100,000 for tho link from Wash? ington to Baltimore, and much has been done in tho StateB south of Vir? ginia. Purposes of Congress. The Association lor Highway Im provement was organized ut Washing? ton November 22, 1510. ItB purposes are stated to^be to correlate and har monlse the efforts of all existing or? ganizations working for road improve? ment; to arouse and stimulate good roads sentiment; to strive for wise, equitable und uniform road legislation lh every State; to old In bringing about efficient road administration In the States and their subdivisions, In-J volvlng the Introduct'on of skilled su? pervision and tho elimination of poli? tics from the management of the pub llo roads; to seek oontlnuous and sys? tematic maintenance of all roads; the classification of roads according to traffic requlrementai payment of road] taxes In cosh; adoption of State aid and State supervision, and to advocate the correlation of all road construc? tion so that the Important roads of each county shall connect with those of the adjoining counties and the Im? portant roads of each State shall con? nect with those of adjoining Slates. DlMlntrutHlifd Ofncern. Officers of the association are: L?gan Waller Page, formerly of Richmond, now director of the United States Office of PuUlc Roads, president. W. C. Brown, president the New York Cen? tral Uncs. vlco-presldftnt; Lee Mc A New Addition to Our Matchless Line The Magnificent "Walter D. Moses & Co." PIANO You are cordially Invited to calT and inspoct and teat it, or to write for free pictures and par? ticulars. Walter D. Moses & Co. 103 E. Broad St. Oldest Music House in Va." and N. C. ammmonmamsi Clung. Treasurer of the United States, treuuurer; Louis Hill, president Great Northern Railway Company, chairman hoard of directors. These four com? pose the executive committee, which will determine the question of the next place of meeting. The following compose the board of directors of thu association: Louis Hill, president, (treat Northern Railroad: L YV. Pager director. United States Office of Public Roads; B. F. Yoakum. chair? man. Frisco lines; Dr. E. J. James, president University of Illinois; James McCrea, president Pennsylvania Rail? road Company; Bryan Lathrop, Lincoln Park Commission, Chicago, 111.; John Goodell, editor Engineering Record; Walter Page, editor World's Work; Leonard Tufts, president Capital High? way Association; La fay *t to Young, United StateB Senator from Iowa, and editor Des Molnes Capital; "W. C. Brown, president New York Central lines; John A Stewart, president Inter? national League for Highway Improve? ment; W. W, Flnley, president South? ern Railway Company: Joseph W. Jones. president Touring Club of America; James S. Harlan. Interstate Commerce Commissioner; Lee McClungT, Treasurer of the United States; .V G. Spaldlng. member San Dlciro Highway Commission; Clarence Wilson. United States District Attorney, Washington, D. C; Alfred Noble, past president American Society of Civil Engineers: George C Dlchl. chairman good roods board. American Automobile Associa? tion. SHOW AT MANASSAS IS BEST EVER HELD Ideal Weather and Record-Breaking Attendance; Exhibition Drill By Cavalry Troops?List of Events and Winners. (Special to The Times-Dispatch ] Manaasas, Va., July 26.?The lianas sob Horse Show opened to-day under ideal weather conditions and with the largest attendance that the show has ever had on tho first day of Its exhibi? tions. A good shower on Monday af? ternoon put the show grounds In ex? cellent condition, allaying the dust to a large extent, and the weather to? day being cool made It possible to try out the endurance of the horses exhib? ited in the numerous driving classes without heating them to any consider? able extent. Although th? entries in many of the classes, both harness and hunters, were numerous, owing to the splendid man? agement of the paddocks and show ring the classes were all Judged on time and the awards promptly made The ludging in the main met with fa? vor, both by those, witnessing- the per? formances and by the exhibitors, though In some Instances the latter showed their displeasure in the awards made. An instance of this occurred in one of the hunter classes, when Mrs- Allen Potts, of Gordonsville. refused to ac? cept the white ribbon awarded her entry. Mrs. Potts, Miss Amy Dupont, of Wilmington. Del., and Lee Hechin ger, of Washington, D. 0? and Hale Brothers, of Nokesville, Va., exhibited some of the finest specimens of horse? flesh ever seen at a Virginia horse show. Miss Duponfs entries carrleo. off the largest number of prizes in the harness classes, while Mrs. Potts was very successful in the hunter evenjs. During the recess hour TroopB C and D, of the Fort Myer Cavalry, gave an txhibltlon drill in the show ring. This Is a new feature of the show, and it Is owing partly to this performance that a larger crowd than usual was In at? tendance. Colonel P. C. O'Bannon, of Sperryvllle; Mr. Taylor, editor of 'the Rider nnd Driver, of New York, and Mr. Clausen, of New York, judged the. events. In the steeplechase, Ben Lala. owned by George C. Erenton, of Manassas, was an easy winner. Ho took the lead In the get-away and maintained lti throughout the entire course. At the last Jump Ben Lala struck the hurdle with his forefeet. His rider was near? ly unseuted, which caused him to pull his mount up almost to a dead stop. Port Lock gained on him rapidly, and CTD4^U'CBOHEN,IAN THE MOST EXPENSIVELY BREWED BEER IN AMERICA jjS? SERVED WHEREVER Ofcf? UI TV COUNTS The Phil G. Kel? ly Co., Inc. Distributors. 1413 E.Main St. Phone Mad. 1358 For a Case. THE STROH BREWERY CO., DETROIT, MICH. it looked as though tho favorite would ho beaten. Ben Lala's rider, however, recovered his seat in time to again get away in the lead, and he won frcm Port Lock by several lengths. Summaries: Class 3, hunter-bred colts?First-. Melvln C. Hazen. Washington, D. C: second, blank; third. H. W. Herring. Nokesville: fourth. Fancy Boy, T. O. Latham. Hickory Grove. Class 4. thoroughbred colts?Firn. St. George. Miss Lucle C. Bucknc-r. Gainesville: second. J. T. Heyden, Gainesville; third. Irish Girl, R. C. Hay don. Gainesville: fourth, High Ball, M. M. Washington. Greenwich. Class 5. hunter-bred colts?First. Golden Taft, H. W. Herring, Nokesville; second, Slstlne. M. M. Washington. Greenwich; third. Monitor. M. M. Wash? ington, Greenwich: fourth Claudine, George W. Rosenberger. Bristow. ' Class 6. heavy draft stallions?First, Angry. W. B. Bullock, Manass-is; sec? ond, Wenona King. C. Tf. Keyset*, man? ager, Thoroughfare; third, Wenona Loyalty, W. B. Bullock, Manassas: ifotfrth. Vidoca, W. B. Bullock. Manas I Class 7. heavy draft colts?First. Gknosa Stock Farm. D. F. Debutts. manager. Marshall; second, Jim, T. P.. Gallelier, Hickory Grove. Special class?First, Ray Belle, T. O. Latham. Hickory Grove; second. Eve? ning Breeze. T H. Marks, Manassas; third. May, M. M. Washington. Nokes? ville; fourth. Vlckory, W. A. Buckley. Gainesville. Class 10, genera! utility colts?First. : T. R. Galleher. Hickory Grove; second, Wanda, M. M. Washington. Nokesville; third. Top Notch, M. M. Washington. Nokesville. Class 11: General utility colts?First. Hale, Hale Bros.. Nokesville; second, Pretty Boy. James Birkett, Alexandria: third, Maximum. Mrs. Allen Potts, Gor donsville; fourth, Golden Taft. H. W. Herring, Nokesville. Class 12: Hnckijey-bred colts?First. Pretty Boy, Mrs. James Birkett, Alex? andria; second. Lord Lofty, Miss H. M. Birkett, Alexandria; third. Major R. C. K. Rodes. Nokesville; fourth. King Edward, Marlon Hutchison, Hay mnrkot. Class 15: Roadsters?First. Great Eagle. Hale Brothers, Nokesville; soc ond, Lord Charming, M. C. Hazen, Washington. D. C. Class 17: Heavy draft?First. Ergy, W. B. Bullock. Manassas; second, Wenona King, Bull Run, Percheron Horse Company, Thoroughfare; third, Wenona Loyalty. \V. B. Bullock. Ma? nassas; fourth, Fernando Carrocoff. Manager, Nokesville. Class lit: Prince William harness horses?First, Itustns, William W. H'negardner, Manassas; second, Plutcs, B. N. Merchant, agt'nt, Manassas; third. Billy. E. R. Conner. Manassas; fourth, Calla, W. N. l.lpscomb, Manassas. Class 20: Horses in harness?First, Alexandrin. Miss Amy Dupont, Wil? mington, Del.; second, Maud Muller. Lee Hechinger, Washington. D. C.; third, Miss Brighton, Lee Hechlnger, Washington, D. C.; fourth ?-, Dr. E. Lester Jones, Culpepcr. Class 22: Morses In htirnesl ? First, Alexandria and mate. Miss Amy Du? pont, Wilmington, Del.; second, Miss Brighton and Miller, i.ee Hechlnger, Wushlngton. D. C. Class 27: Tandems?First, Alexandria and mute, Miss Amy Dupont.' Wilming? ton, Del.; second team, Lee Hechlnger, Washington. D C.: third, John Mosley and mate, Hale Brothers, Nokesville. Clnss 2S: Ladios' harness horses? First, Alexandria, Mlsa Amy Dupont; Wilmington. Del.: second, Maud Mullor, Leo Hechlnger, Wnshington, D. C.; third, Mlns Brighton, Loe Hechlnger, Washington. D. C; fourth. Dr. E. Les? ter Jones, Culpeper. 1 Class no: Green harness?First. Lady ? Clinblo, Miss Amy Dupont, Wilmington. I Del.; second, Miss Brighton, Lee Hcch- I Inger, Washington, D. C; third. Dr. E.: Lester Jones, Culpcper; fourth, j Beacham Ooldtlnder, W. B. Bullock, ] Manaseas. Class 31: Heavy draft tc&ms?Pot and Floss, A. W, Sinclair, Manassas. Only ono entry. Class 33: Draft brood mare?First, Sadie, Clydesdale, Olonoso Stock Farm, Marshall; second. Pet. A. W. Sinclair,, Manassas; third, Fannie, C. H. Keyscr, Thoroughfare; fourth, Floss, A. W. Sin? clair, Manassas. Class 34, saddle horses?First. Tho \ Rebel. Mclvln C. Hazen, Washington, 1 D. C.; second, Silver PaUle, H W, Her- | ring, Nokesvllle; third. Juvenile. Bowles Brothers. Millwood; fourtii, Golden Buttorgy, Mrs. Allen Potts, tiordonsvllle. Class 37, ladtes's hunters?First. Willow King. Mrs. Allen Potts. Gor donsvllle; second, Road Light, Olenoso Stock Farm, Marshall! third. Virginia Girl, Melvin c:. Hazen, Washington, D. ?V. fourtii, The Rebel. Melvin C- Hazen, Wa-ihlngton, D. C. Class 3S, Prince William hunters? First,-. J. T. Spencer. Catharpln; second. Harltaway, Waverly Karrn. Ifavinarket: third. Sunlight. E. H. Goodwin, Manassas; fourth; The Rebel. Melvin C. Hazen, Washington. Class 10, hunters?First; Aviator. James A. Ajxdrow:--, Sonureet; second, ft.. \v pomp. K. 1.. Kflmon. Middle burg; third. Rovello, W. F. Wilmer, Warren ton; fourth. Prince Royal, Mrs. ' Allen Potts, Gordonsvllle. I Class 11, green hunters?First, Avia? tor. Jamea A. Andrews, Somerset: soc ionl. The Rebel, M. C. Hazen, Washlng | ton, D. CM third. Aqullia. W. F. Wil? bur, Warrenton: fourtii. Semper Felix. , Glenoso Stock Farm. Marshall. ! Class 48, polo ponie-?First, Miss Herndon, Johnson Russell. Mlddlehurg: ? end. Vour Grace, Walker & Sinclair. Marshall. third, Red Wing, Gustave Peters, Hay market: fourtii. Brownie. E. N. Marsteller. Bristow. Class 4'.'. ponies?First. Dwcedle Dee: second. Paint Pot: third, Twinkle, John i;. Deitrlck, Dumfries. Races, First raco?five-eighths mile?First. j Lucile R.. Mr. Hutchison. Norfolk. Va.; second. Helen B.. H. T. Palmer. Wash? ington, D. C; third, Mollie Gibson. : Stone Orrlsun, Washington, D. C. fiecond race?seven-enghths mile? First, Merry Bell, Stone Orrifon, Wash 1 lngton, D. C.; second, Flat Creek, I George Brenton, Manassas; third. An? gle R.. J. G. Luneford, Manassas. i Third race?steeplechase, two miles j ?First, Ben Lala. George C. Brenton. ! Manassas; second. Port Light, S. C. Glasscock, The Plains: third, Lady Melba, J. G. Everhart, Areola, T AERORAGE Brooklands. England, July ?A. Beaumont (Lieutenant Do Conneau) wop tho $50,000 prize offered by tho London Dally Mall for the circuit of Great Britain aviation raco of 1.010 miles. The Frenchman reached the finish here at 2:07 this afternoon, mak? ing a splendid ''volplane" from a height i of i.000 feet. J. Vedrlnes reached the goal at 3:17 o'clock. Both Frenchmen received an! enthusiastic reception from a huge! crowd. Beaumont on alighting was] seized by admirers and carried, should or high, to his tent. Beaumont and Vedrlnes, who left Br'stol at 5 o'clock this morning on the final staue of tho race, arrived at Brighton at noon. Beaumont main? tained the lead. The final section of the race covered a total distance of 264 miles, the course being laid from Bristol to Exeter, six? ty-live miles; to Salisbury, eighty-three miles; to Brighton, seventy-six miles;! then to Brooklands, fortv miles. (Reu. U. S. Pat. Office) m Lenses ? ear own production ? n bestow the greatest Eye Comfort. 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Perfection of Train, Track and Service k_ to the JpL Pacific" Coast The palatial, electric - lighted St. Louis Colorado Limited leaves St. Louis daily at 2.15 p. m., offering travelers to the West and North? west the utmost in modern travel luxury. Ninety - pound steel rails and Sherman ballasted roadbed do away with jars, jolting and dust. The besj: of dining car meals and service. St. Louis - Colorado Limited runs via Wabash and Union Pacific) Electric Block Signals For fares, reservations and all information, call on or address ED SWIFT, D. P. A. S. C. Milboume, G. A. Wabash R. R. Co. Union Pacific R. R. Co. Carew Bidg. 830 Chestnut St. Cincinnati, Ohio Philadelphia, Pa. (7501 _ ._ END OF CAMPAIGN IS NOW IN SIGH1 Canvass for Good Roads Fund Ends To-Day?Work of Yesterday. _ The canvassing campaign (or sub? scriptions tor the Richmond-Newport News good roads fund will end to-day. and those interested in the movement for better highways in the vicinity of Richmond are busy Impressing upon the public the necessity for liberal support if the object hoped for is to be attained. The committee at work yesterday, composed of e. c. Pelouze, of Rich? mond-. J, A. Potts, of Barhamsville, and Mr. Boxton. of Newport News, secured $100. '.ringing the. amount in hand to $1.8S1. It is believed that with the close of to-day more than $5,000 will be available for furthering the work. Yesterday was considered a fairly good day for the worker*, but they hope to exceed the sunt contributed yesterday in the closing day of the campaign. The subscriptions secured yesterday were as follows: Previously reported ....$4.601.00 W. E. Sea ton * Sons. 10.00 The Nowland Co. 10.00 Straus Cigar Co. 5.00 a. Gale-kl Optical Co. 5.00 C. Lumsden & ??n. Inc. 5.oo Nathan Simon . 5.00 Burk & Co. R.00 R. L. Christian. 10.00 l.evenson Cigar Co. 5.00 w. D. Crenshaw, inc. jo.oo J. A. CJawthrop. 5.00 George II. Helslcr. fi.OO W. H. Harris Grocery Co. 10.00 Klngan & Co. 10.00 Thomas L. Moore. 85.00 Tanner Paint and Oil Co. 10.00 E. A. Saunders. Jr. .10.00 W. B. Elam Co. 5.00 ?1.SSI .00 AUGUSTA DROPS OUT OF LEAGUE j Augusta. Oa., July 26.?Augusta is j no longer a member of the South At i lantic League of Baseball Clubs. Soc ! retary Oliver wired T. C. Williams, I specially commissioned ugont of the league, to-night that tho local owners surrendered the franchise. The Augusta Club goes to Columbia to play the next three games, original? ly scheduled here, and from there will [ go to Charleston. Thereafter It will be operated by tho league us a "floater." EASTERN LEAGUE At Toronto: Toronto. 7: Baltimore, fi. At Montreal: Montreal, 3; Jersey City. 1. At Rochester: Rochester, 3: Newark, i ?'? At Buffalo: First game?Buffalo. 12; Providence. 2. Second game?Buffalo, 3; Providence. 2. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION At St. Paul: St. Paul. 3: Indianapolis, 6 At Minneapolis: Minneapolis, ti; To? ledo. 1. ! At Milwaukee: Milwaukee, 5; Colum? bus, 2. At Kansas City: Kansas City, t; Louisville, 8. SOUTH ATLANTIC LEAGUE At Columbus: First game?Columbus, I; Albany. 5. Second game?Columbus, 6; Albany, 1. At Columbia: Columbia, S; Charles? ton. 1. At Augusta; Augusta, 3; 8nvanns.li, 2. At Jacksonville: Jacksonvllle-Maeon, no game; was played last Sunday. . SOUTHERN LEAGUE At Nashville: Nashville, 7: Mobile. 0, At Atlanta: Atlanta. 2; New Orleans, 1. At Chnttnnooga: First game?Chat? tanooga. 3; Montgomery, 7. Second game?Montgomery. 1: ChattanoogH. a. At Memphis: Memphis, 1; Ulrming i hunt, t. OLD PLOW HORSE CONTINUESTO WIN Grand Rapids, Mich., July 26.?The greatest crowd assembled at a race meeting in this city since the famous Allerton-N'elson match In 1S91 to-day saw Tommy Murphy's graduated plow horse R. T. C. repeat his triumphs at Indianapolis and Kalamsr.oo, and cap? ture his third great stake in as many weeks, when from a high class ileld he won three of the four heats neces? sary to determine the winner in the 2:12 trot for the furniture manufactur? ers' $l".000 stake. Summary: 2:11 pace: three In five: purse $1,000 ?Annie Laurie, bay mare, by Walter W.. first; Zulu Hal, second: Mark N'ight. black horse, third. Best time, 2:04 1-4. 2:00 trot; two in three; purse $1,000 ?Gold Dollar, chestnut gelding, by Pulsus. first: Don Labor, brown geld? ing-, second: Captain George. bay horse, third. Best time. 2:06 1-4. 2.12 trot; three In live; furniture manufacturers' stake $10,000?R. T. C, chestnut gelding, by Prince March, first; Belvasla. brown mare, second. Lewis Forrest, black gelding, third. Best time. 2:06 3-4. 2:09 psce; two In three: purse $1,000 ?Twinkling Dun. brown chestnut, by Dan Patch, first; Don, chestnut gilding, second: My Shady Belle, hay mare, third. Best time. 2:07 1-1. CAROLINA ASSOCIATION At Greenville: Greenville, 4; Win ston-Sulem. 2. At Sparenburg: Spartanburg. 4; An derson, 7. At Greensboro; Greensboro, 4; Char lotte. 1. APPALACHIAN LEAGUE At Bristol: First game?Asheville, 7 Bristol. 1. Second game?Asheville. 7 Bristol. 5. * At Johnsjr. City: Johnson City, ? KnoNvllle, 3. At Cleveland: Cleveland. 4: Morris town, 0 New York, July 26.?A baseball sta? tistician here...v<ho thinks he knows tho valuation of star baseball players, es? timates that the team that beat the Clevelands for the 'Joss bcnoflt on Monday would bring the following prices If placed In the market: Ford, $25,000; Johnson, $20,000; Wood, $8,000; Livings tone. $5,000; Street. $6.000; Chase, $30,000; Collins, $30,000; Baker, $20,000; Wallace, $6.o00; Crawford, $16, 000; Speaker. $15.000; Cobb. $35.000, and Milan. $5.000. He adds generously that this team us a whole would win a world's championship In a walk. Tidewater League Vail Is Effective. ISneclal to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.1 Suffolk. Va.. July 26.?Vail could not be hit effectively, and Suffolk won front Newport News. 10 to 1. The game was called after eight Innings to allow the visitors to catch a train. Score by Innings: B. II. E. i Newport News ..1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0? 1 42 Suffolk .1 0 4 4 1 0 0 ??10 10 f, Butteries: Thompson. Drumm and Rogers; -Vail and Klock. ! (Special to The Ttmc-s-Plspatch.] 1 Hampton. Va., July 26.?The wlldners of Wolfe In the ninth gave the Nor? folk Rookies a 6-to-5 victory over tho Old i'oint Gunners this ufternoon. Wolfe walked six men in the last ses? sion, netting the visitors three runs. Score bv innings: R. H. E. Old Point ...0 0 1 0 2 1 0 1 0?5 12 0 Norfolk .1.1 0 00001 3?8 9 t Batteries: Wolfe and Dean: Harden, Hoguo .tnd Hudglns. Umpire, Doug? las*. Stundlutc of the Clubs. Clubs. Won. Lost. Suffolk .14 4 Elizabeth City . 7 6 Norfolk . 9 9 Newport Nows . S 10 Old Point . 7 10 Portsmouth . 4 10 P. C 771 .63$ .500 .+ U 412 ,2S0 Wlus Out lu Muth. Last Outing to the Tuesday, August IS, 1911 ROUND TRIP RATES: Lynchburg.$2.01) East Radford.$3.75 Roanokc.$3.00 WytheviHe'..$4.25 Christiansburg.$3.50 Marion.$4.50 Bristol.$5.00 Special train will leave Richmond 11:00 A. M. on above date, running Through to Bristol and stopping at Bedford, Montvale, Blue Ridge and ar. all sta? tions west of Roanoke. "?"?_>. Return on Friday, August 18, 1911. For full information apply to C. A. Overton, Jr., City Pas? senger Agent, 838 Fast Main Street, or to C. H. BOSLEY, District Passenger Agent.