Newspaper Page Text
H ho 0? - Ii ALCOJJOL 3 PER CENT AVegelable PrcrraraltonforAs slrallating iheFoodarnJ Regula ling Uic Stomac?s oiidDovJekof Promotes Diges(ion?feerf?r nessawlRestXontautsrMlw Opiuw .Morphine norMiunl. Not Narcotic. lirr/ii? Seid" JUiSama * jtuuSltd * Hirn Stf? ? Oan/hd Suq Aperfecl Remedy for Consflp? tlon. Sour Sloraach.Dlarrtioea Worms .CoiMilsioiis.Feverish ness aiviLoss of Sleep. FaxS'uruk Signarure of YORK. For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of In Use For Over Thirty Years Exae. r-ipy of Wrapper t oiht.uk ????KT. ?r? TOB? CtTT. GOOBERS AND COLTS TO BATTLE FOR GLORY Intercity Postseason Series Definitely Arranged, and Begins Thursday Afternoon Htre?Both Expect V ictory?hogue to Oppose Bruckmiller in Opening Game. Though the Virginia Uanuu season will officially end Wednesday, a series ui games, which will prove even more Interesting than the rat? tor the pen? nant, has been arranged between Pe tersburg, the pennant winner. and Richmond for tne baseball supremacy of the two cities. All puffed Up over having tlnirhed at the top of tn< hc.i|> aftet a hard sea? gull's campaigning and after having overcome the bin lead which the Tar.i Kutiiid early In th?- battle, the Goobers reel that they will settle once and for ail the assertion frequently made that Richmond had the better team by play? ing the postseason games The tlrsl game Is scheduled for Thursday afternoon at Hroud Street Park, beginning at 1:30. Joe i~iughiin will have charge "i the Petersburg team, while Steve Qrlffln \vill pilot lite Colts. Henderson Is scheduled to do the umpiring, while it is sat.j that Uruckmlller ;m<i Ilogue will be the Opposing twlr'.ers. The second game will be played here Krlday, with the dual contest taking placi ;n Petersburg on Saturday. These will be no jok>- contests, Urlffin really believes that he Will have the bettor team, and feels that hud ho been in charge nil season Richmond and not Petersburg would be the possessor of championship honors. tin the other hiuid. Joe I?iughlin States thai were he not absolutely positive that his team could put It ull 'iv.-r Richmond he would not have ac i opted the challenge, because he his all to lose and nothing- to train. Under these condition* random will be treated to sunn- battle royals, and it Is a sure bet thut the best team Is going to ?win. The proceeds of the games will tie divided 60 per cent, to the winner and 10 per cent to the Iost Both the Pe? tersburg officials and owner Bradley have donated the park?, and In addi? tion to the glory thut will go to the winner, tne players should reap a t'dy sum. Good ball (tames draw good crowds, and Richmond ano Petersburg will battle as these two towns never battl'-d before for baseball supremacy. Colleglnii? Dcfeutrd. [Special to The Times-Dispatch.| Culpeper, Va., September 4.?In a loosely played same In the local ball Buy cash, have the best, save 25% at our two stores. Montebella Small Best Hams 'b. 18c Cal. Lemon Cling Peaches, can. .. 14c 7 pkgs. Toilet Paper.25c Spring Chickens, lb.19c Large Juicy Lemons, dozen.15c $1 bottles Duffy's Malt Whiskey. .85c Good Salt Pork, lb.8c New Clipped Herrings, dozen. . . .10c SI.00 bottle Old Fulcher Whiskey.75c Freezing Salt for cream, peck .... 10c Whole Grain Carolina Rice, lb.6c New Large Irish Potatoes, peck.. .40c Walker's Best Grape Juice, best summer drink, quart bottles, 45c; pints.23c Large bars CTircus Brand, 7 bars.25c Postum or Crape Nuts, pkg.12c Ccresota, Gold Medal or I'illsbury Best Flour, 41c bad; per barrel. .$6.40 Bordcn's Peerless Brand Fines! Evap? orated Milk, 4c; large can.8c 7 lbs. Loose Lump Starch.25c American Sardines, can.4c New Full Cream Cheese, lb.18c Gold Medal Coffee. Java and Mocha mixture, 1-lb. cans.28c Good Canned Salmon.12c Good Mixed Tea, per lb...'.30c Jello Ice Cream Powders, i pkgs.25c Eagle or Brookdalc Asparagus, can.. .19c Baker's Cocoa, can.10c Smoked California Hams, lb.WVic Good Creamery Butter, per lb.25c Chef Brand Fish Roe. in 21b. cans.. .11c Silver King Best? Patent Family Flour, 30c bag; or, per barrel.. .$4.65 Finest Breakfast Bacon, lb.18c Fresli Nearby Country Eggs, dozen. .22c Winner Brand Condensed Milk, can.. .9c Pure Leaf Lard, lb.12c Good Carolina Rice, lb.5c Good Lard, per lb.10c Va. Pride Coffee, lb.21c park to-day. the Richmond Collegians went down to defeat. 10 to C. The feature of the Kante, if any could he recognized, was the halting of Rose for the Collegians and the rooting of Home of Culpeper'a citizens for the vi -tors, which kept the grandstand amused. Score by innings: ft. II. F.. Culpeper .10 12 .". Collegians . 6*6 Batteries: Culpeper, Ruigandine and Brown; Collegians. Illnchman, Tre vllllan and Cottrell. Umpire, Mr. NEWY?RKERSWIN FEATURE EVENT - Baltimore. Md.. .September < ?The senior ctght-oared shell race proved to be the premier event of the Middle States Regatta, which was decided over the one-mile Spring Hardens course here this afternoon The New York Athletic Club, rowing in superb form, won the race with Vesper Boat Club, of Philadelphia; Ariel Rowing Club, of H.-.ltlmore, and Arundel Boat Club, of ltaltlmore, finishing In the order named. T?c New Yoreks." clock? like stroke carried them Into the lead at the quarter-mile, and they finished In the excellent time of 5 minutes 28 2-5 seconds. The next bes. event of the day, the Junior four-oared gig race, also took place in the afternoon. It was won by the Arundel Boat Club, of Raltlmore: Ariel Rowing Club, of Baltimore, sec? ond: the Fnlrmount Club, of Philadel? phia, third. The boat: lapped each other at the finish line. There were but two contestants in the Intermediate eight-oared shell race, which was a magnificent contest Let ween the Ariel Rowing Club and the Potamac Boat Club, of Washing? ton, the victory going to the local crew. The feature of the forenoon events was the intermediate single scull race, which was won by Stanley B. Furstenan. of the Crescent' Boat Club, of Philadelphia, In a brilliant! tlnlsh. A promising start was made by Geo. I T. ivewls. of the Ariel Rowing Club.-of I th's city, hut the even stroke of the. ] Philadelphia man In the final spurt! made him the winner. Another Inter- I estlng forenoon event was the senior 1 double scull, which was won by Fred ; Fuessel firrd Fred Sheppard, of the' Harlem itowing Club, of New York,' former national champions, who i crossed the finish line with a great' spurt ahead of Howard and Kronber ger. of the Ariel Boat Club, of Bal t imore. LARNED NATIONAL TENNIS CHAMPION Newport, R. I? September *.?William A. Larned, of Summltt. N. J.. is national lawn tennis champion for another year. This resulted to-day by Larned's decisive victory over Maurice E. Mc? laughlin, of Kan Francisco, the young player who on Saturday last won th< right to challenge tho champion by defeating former Champion Beals C i Wright, of Boston. In the final round ' of the all comers' tournament. The I scores to-day wero 6-1, 6-4. 6-2. This la the fifth successive year that learned has won the championship and the seventh time In the score pf years that he has been a prominent figure In the courts. He lias won two cham? pionship trophies, and now has one leg In a third cup. Lamed made the pace from the start. After McLoughlln hnd taken the first game, tho champion began a dashing game driving McLoughlln back from the net to the base line, where the Callfornlan seemed unable to get back his strokes, netting many times. Senators Martin anu Swanson Address Voters of Ship? building City. JONES GOT HIS "DIVVY" All Martin Has to Say as tu "Yellow Dog" Fund Charge. [Special to The TImee-Dtspalch.] Newport News. Va.. September 4.? Following nonpolltlcal addresses de llvered at the Ijibor Day celebration at Buckroe Heaeh this afternoon, United State? Senators Claude A. Swanson and Thomas S. Martin to? night addressed a fair sized crowd In this city, and although it was an eleventh hour arrangement they were given a cordial welcome. Senator Martin spoke tlrst, and In an address lasting more than an hour repeated much of the speech he has been delivering since taking the slump tevcral weeks ago. He made no defense or explanation of tue Glasgow letters, and his only reference to tho charges on tills score made by Con? gressman Jones was that he had not only received "the JSOO." but had raised thousands of <lollars for the redemp? tion of the State from negro rule, If there was such a thing as a ''yellow dog fund." he said. Mr. Jones got his divvy." His address was taken u;> chiefly in defense of his vote on tariff measures. ?nd he declared that in every Instance In which he is charged with voting with Senator Aldrlch, Sen? ator Daniel did likewise. He ridiculed the record of his opponent. Congress? man .lones. who. he said, had accom? plished nothing in the- House during the twenty years he has lieen 111 of iiee. Senator Swanson cdnflned himself chiefly to a refutation of the charges made by Congressman Glass, and a re? view of his record and achievements while Governor. Congressman and Senator. Both speakers denied and ridiculed the Idea of a political "ring" ruled over by Senator Martin. Neither speaker brought out new facts or countercharges, and the meeting win decidedly without sensations of any kind SPEAK AT BUCKROE BEACH Spnntoi* Martin not] Snonmin at Labor Celebration. [Spot ial to The Times-Dispatch.] Hampton. Va.. September 1.?l.'nite.I States Senators Thomas S. Martin and Claude A. Swanson were the principal speakers at the Labor Day celebration at Buckroe Beach, this afternoon, held by the various labor organizations of Newport News. Hampton and tho Virginia Peninsula. While neither of the Senators discussed politics, they were received with a great ovation from the Immense crowd attending the celebration. Mr. Swanson. however, touched on politics In defending his labor record as Governor. Congressman and Sen otor. Senator Martin sioke less than ten minutes and confined his remarks to praising the cause of labor, labor unions, and the rights of the laboring men. The day wns highly successful from every standpoint of organized labor, and the crowd attending was one of the largest In years. The cele? bration was held under the auspices of the Central I^ibor Union of New-' port News. Senators Martin and Swanson arrive,1 here at II o'clock, and were taken to the beach In a special car by the Labor Da) committee. They were kept busy meeting the men In the morning, and at t. on they were the special guests f a luncheon In the Huckroe Peach Hotel. The speuklng. which was held from the right hand porch wing of the hotel, started at 2:30 o'clock. The large lawn was crowded with men. women and children. The ovation given Senator Martin was the most ATTENTION, LABORING MEN! I- (nrter tilim* your frlcud f He rial in* to be, but look at IiIh record. In the State Senate lie voted ngnlnst tbe Employer"' Liability lllll; In the Constitutional Convention he did not xpenk, be did not vote, he did not pair on thin m"Mt Important measure. De fore he baeame n eaudldnte for office a mi vthllc he Vinn KDlTOIt and owner of a nevtsnoper he ahowed his enmity to organized labor by the followlne vicious editorial, ?ritten nud published ?hlle the hill wits pending In the Leg? islature to entnhllsh the fliireau of La? bor! The Lynchhurg News, Jnnunry 14, 1S0S. CABTEIl GLASS, OWNER AND KDI TOIt. "A bill to erent a llnreau of Labor la under ennNlderniloii In the Legislature und ?III probably be paM?ed. Km only beneficiaries ?III be the men who ?III draw the ?nlnrlen nltnched to It. Vir? ginia laborer* ?III derive no more ben? efit from It than Virginia farmers <lo from the Stale Agricultural nml Itnli roud Hoards, but It will increase the ex? penditures, though It ?na lo decrease them that the members of Hie Legisla? ture ?cre elected."?Alexondrln Ga? zelle. Kxrictly mo. It Is proposed. In n nplrlt of mlMerable demagogy, to Gompcrlze Virginia by creating an impertinent, noMug oihclul, ut u high Hnlnry, to med? dle ?Ith other peoplr'n hiiMlnen*. The members of the Legislature ?ho vote for any Mueh vleloiia menfture ought lo lir consigned to oblivion by their con? stituent*. It ban been the hooHt of the South that no nucIi professional ngltn tor? us Sam Gompera nml Terence I*o? derlj have ever received eotintenunee In thlN Mecllon, and It ?III lie nn evil day for Virginia wbrn enough dema? gogues get In her legislative hollH (o dlMcredlt that boast um to GiIn Slate. Tbe cotton and woolen mill industries of New Knglond are being; broken down to-day hreniiMe of restrictive leglHla tIon. enacted upon tbe demand of hlgh MOlnrled ?nlktug delegates of the Gom? pera type, nml the mills of the South are Inereoalng and flourishing because of freedom from Mticb detestable Inter? ference. Am we have aald before, Vir? ginia In the only Southern Stale that baa any. reatrlctlvc Statute? at nil, and I?, consequently, the only Southern State that la not Increasing In cotton mllla, Inateod of repealing the legln latlnn vre have, In order to enable our mllla to compete with the mills of other Southern Stntea, It Ih proposed to enact other nilschlevoua I???. We m!u cerely hope nnd confidently predict that Governor Tyler will have the courage nnd good seaae to strangle the life nut of thin proponed nurenu of Labor Ir It should um?* the (iencrnl Aasembly. enthusiastic, although Senator Swan son was cheered wildly as he advanced to speak und was Interrupted several times during the address. Senator anson defended his record as Gov? ernor, declaring that he had done many things for the advancement of the laboring men i.nd had used his efforts In behalf of organized labor zts Congressman, Governor and Senator. He said he was responsible for tho ] creation of the Virginia Bureau of Labor, the Health Department and many other moaeures that have proven of great advantage to the working classes. "The proudest thing in my record I as a public servant " declared the junior Senator, "is that 1 have voted more than 1,000 times for labor meas? ures, and no one can question the vote on any measures that had the ef fecete of advancing the laboring peo? ple.'' Senator Swanson aiso *ald ha took credit for the circulating free libraries, and the Increased number Of high schools In Virginia, made dur? ing his administration. tenntor Martin's voice still Is husky, rind he found trouble In speaking for ' the short time . He said his record on labor matters was known to the i laboring class, and declared that he 1 had never found In hi* public life men I fairer than thoso i epresentlng organ? ized labor. It had been arranged that both Sen? ator Martin and Senator Swanson Should speak to-night In Newport News, and each of the Senators saved his voice for the evening political i: itherlng. .no rtev. Herman O. Stevens, pastor of the Second Baptist church In Dan? ville, delivered an address on "Child Uhrir in the Southern Cotton Mills." and John J. Askey. of Newport News, .??poke on "The Industrial Side of Life." Krank S. Lyons, president of tho New? port News Ceentral Labor Union, was : the presiding officer and Introduced , the several speakers. TIGE^S yiGT?RS j IN FIRST GAME Shoemakers Get Second, When i Brooks Outpitches Efird in i Great Battle. [Special to The Times-Dispatch.] | Roanoke. Va.. September 4.?The morning game wes won b> Roanoke In the last half of the ninth inning. It was a beautiful battle, and until tho winning run came over the plate It | was anybody's game. The features were the batting of Shaughnessy. ? Hooker and Morrison, an<| the fielding of Krebs for the visitors, and catch- I ilig of Ryan for the locals, A dropped fly ball by Shields In the eighth with mi. on ami two out pwt Lynohburi; ahead, but the Tigers tied the score In their half by timely hitting. In the last Inning an error by Bruck, a sin? gle by Shaughnessy. ^r.d a free puss, purposely Issued to MvCauley, put three I Tigers on the bases with one out. Starke lost control and walked Ryan, forcing Ginn home with the winning ; run. In the afternoon Brooks was winner in a beautiful ios battle with Kflrd. the only run being scored by the llrst batter of the game, Morrison, who hit for three bases to d*o^ left field and | was scored by Stocksdale's long fly to Gardlii. Thereafter neither side could score, although Buck Hooker perished at the plutc twice. The feature of the game, aside from the pitching, was tile hitting and base running of Hooker, who got two two- ! baggers and two stolen bases, walking ' twice. Brooks was In tine fettle, and j had th.- Tigers popping, them up i steadily. llfird's pitching was of high order also, although not as good j Bg BrookS's. The score: HOItMM, (? AM 12 Itouuoke. AB. R 11 i: Glnn, cf. Shaughnessyi ri. Perssely, lb.... McAuley, 3b.... Ryan, e. Shellds, 2b. Cefalu, ss. Oardln, If. Hale, i. Totals l.y nchhurjf. AB R. 1 Morrison, 3b. . Stocksdale, rf. Krtbs. ct. Hooker. If. . . . Woolums. lb.. K eating, ss. . , Bruck. 2b. Blen, c. 8tarke, p. 4 0 1 Totals .33 3 10 25 13 3 Roanoke .0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 1?l Lynchburg .0001000 2 0?3 Summary: Two-base hits?Krebs. Shaughnessy, Hooker. Three-base hits ?Morrison. Stolen bases?Cefalu and Keating. Sacrifice hits?Woolums. Glnn, Keating. Hooker. Morrison and Rressly. First biise on balls?Off Hall, 7: off Starke, 7. Hit by pitcher?Keat? ing. Struck out?By Hall, 9; by Starke. 5, Wild patch?Hale. Time of game 2 hours Umpire, Klynn. AFTERNOON GAMS. AB. R il Glnn. cf. Shaughnessy. rf. Persel y, lb. McAuley. 3b_ Ryan, e. Shields, 2b. Cefalu, ss. Gardln. If. Bflrd, p....'. Totals _31 (i 6 I.ynehbitrg. AB. R. H. Morrison, 3b... . 1 Stocksdale. rf. .. S Krebs, cf. 1 Hooker. If. 2 Woolums, lb.... 2 Keating, ss. 4 Bruck, 2b. 4 Phelan, c. 3 Brooks, p. 3 Totals .29 1 6 21, 9 0 Score by Innings: R. Roanoke .00000000 0?0 Lynehburg .1 0 00 0 0 0 0 0?1 Summary: Two-base hits?Hooker (2), Brooks. Three-base ,htt?Morrison. Stolen hnses?Hooker (2), Keating. Double play?IOflrd to Shields. Sacri? fice hits?Stocksdale (2), Woolums (2). times Vance Wus thore with chugiodp, ?Off Bflrd; 2. Timo of gume. 1:3.. Umpire, Klynn. Mr W. a Jone? ho? aaacrted that no raon-pr *u neodad t? mosoteta -rrtvtte mp-rom?oy In Virginia In the early nttrtlea. Why, then, the lettor of which an etaaot re ruproduotlau <? fffen beto-rr? 7*< ACKLrrrewefl *o Dr. TrT. J. KowbitL of Xrvtag ? en, ? Zjancasbsx count>'. Virginia. Who author lies its twa. 2^ / X i.. 1 . g^?> Qs?c>+*-~^ ^t?*ev?? ? / /7 7 <w_5 ^^gr ^T7^ The Oecar Morris referred to wove a prominent tooal negro politician. P?obabty dl?v pensor of the "yellow dog fund" among votora of hla oolor In his netsrhhorhood. Mr. J. S. B. ThonJ/lson. tn a telegram already widely published to Hon. H. D. Flood ears that In 1898 Mr. Jone? oallod at hla home In Richmond and told Mm the needs of the Democratic party to the First District, Mr. Jonee'a Distfkrt, and that }Sr. Jones was instructed tvy Mr. Thompson to c*U on Oh airman Bllyaon woo would bo put to & position to m&viy hi* needs. Mr. Jon?M dent** that he mad* any auoh sollolpMMon, Chairman EMyeon aufh?rt**? the state m ent made In % putftto speech by Kon. H. D. Flood. In Frederlclt^barv, that M*. Tone? did caJl on htm for funds and gave htm a- list of the names of persona In the Fire* District to whom money should be sent. The motvey waa sent out a* reeducated by Mr. Jone? If money waa not neeOed for election purposes in tho carry ntweret* why did Kr, ?Tonen send M out? Waa be dtetrttnstfng boxmay anvmg hla ooo ?tw toe-to ?M elrfne emt CXvivtxarji ?Mo? to Oeeotwrf Th 10M WW he tvtSxig iDMtH|aM IfMyaofi nnrt prjrty INrads tr? Tvrwtnw rdi/irtfy In the Flr?t District? t',,V> ?', Oongrewanian Janr? ?eoet anumym.