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W0RR1ESTAFTWEN Roosevelt -May Be Able to Put Through Seizure of Presi? dential Ejectors. WEST IS BATTLEGROUND Situation Confrontifr, Republi? cans Discltsscd at White House < 'onferencc. Washington, July 10.?Charges that the Roosevelt party la irylni; to steal Republican electors in various States, and is in a lair way of" making good | on tlio thefl, were made at the White House to-day by Republican leaders who conferred with President Taft. The ' conference related to the se I'loua bituatioii in Kansas, south Da? kota, Pennsylvania, California, and other tJt&les, where tHe Roosevelt loaders have things In splendid shape to support Roosevelt men tot electors under the i over and guise of Repub? lican electors. Those who talked with tho Pr< si tl.-nt and Secretory Hilles were Repre sctitatlvoa Burke, Moore ami Camp? bell, trie former vice-chairman pi the Republican Congressional Committee, th?- ne< und secretary of the committee, and Mr, Campbell vitally Interested be? cause of the program of the BoOse \eitirt- In Kansas, Republican con? gressional candidates ere Involved in nearly Uli the States, and if the Re? publicans hope to elect a Republican lions,, in Noverribor they must g<t the complications cleared up. Represen? tative McKinley, chalrman-of the Re? publican Congressional Committee, had he. n the President earlier In the day. The cardinal plank In the Boose volt platform la 'Thou shah not steal."' Representativt I;;rke told the Presi? dent and Mr. Hilles, -'but In South Da V.ota the third party people have al ready proceeded to attempt to steal the Republican electoral vote of the Hate, the plainest and moat rotten K?me of theft ever tried in American politics the same frame la being fol? lowed In other States, and the worst of It Is that In some places, possibly, the regular Republicans will be help? less." Denounces Action In s???? tit Dakota. Senator Gamble, of SOUth Dakota, who also saw President Taft. de? nounced the game In his State as u Steal and told the details. The Re i ii, stute committee! th'i* met I t>. nominal? .lectors, as provided in the law. and to attend to other busi mess. The committee proceeded to nominate straight..'it Roosevelt men us electors, to be placed on the ticket as Republicans, and admits that If theV j t : .? elected In November. although r iiiing- under the name of Republicans, t'.- y will vote for Roosevelt. The Tuft Republicans, it is stated, have the recourse In that State of putting regul?r Republican electors on the t.- Kel by petition, and this Is likely t-. be done. The conference to-day. however, re? lated largelv to the situation In Kan >-,?. where th- tlrst test Of strength between the Roosevelt und Taft men will couie August 5 in the primaries to be held that day. These primaries ?will be for the nomination, ns Repub? licans of a full State ticket, congrcs atoiint candidates State legislature and electors Governor StuhbS and Senator Rrlstow are both out for Roosevelt, and claim that if ih<- Roose? velt electors nre nomltiated In the prl- i paarlet Ihey can and will be put up as Republicans under the heading of Taft ns th-- Republican nominee, but will vote for Roosevelt In the electoral col 1. ;:? '1 he regular Ttepubllcnns In Kansas , nr.- working like beavers to defeat this ?i ? m? but do not !;now whether th'-y I v. ill succeed. The Taft Republicans hnvt- put up a ticket Of electors nnd I th- Roosevelt people have done the same thing. The Roosevelt people will s kil under the name of Republicans, j the Stuhnx program being not to bring I the new party name into the game, hut permit the whole scheme to be | worked ?ul tinder the pretense of Re? publicans. Tnft vien Have Sa lief.-nsr. if the Roosev.-it electors carry th" primaries and lo. upon the Republican ticket, th.? Taft men. tinder the Kansas laws, will have absolutely no <!?:?; ? They cannot put up another ticket by petition, or otherwise, and would be put In the position > f having to vote for Democratic electors to pn vent [Roosevelt carrying the State ..r re? maining away from the polls nnd let? ting the State go to Roosevelt. The T.ift men hop- to win with their ticket e.f .i.eiors, but they have the full Mate administration and machinery against them, and are dubious as to how matters will turn out. Their one ray of hope is that some 61 the electors nominated hy the Roosevelt people will decllno to be come parties to n plain steal of the . :? toral vote of the S'tate and will an? nounce that If they go upon the Re? publican ticket Ihey will vote for Taft for President In the electoral college. Taft candidates for electors in the primaries nre willing to with? draw if pledges of this kind are made by the Roosevelt men. Penntor Curtis and the Kansas dcle pallon in the House nre preparing to leave for their State to line up for the primary right. W frets CnaB-rraalonnl Candidates. Representative .t. Hampton Mnore. speaking of the complex conditions, raid: "If there are to be separate tickets for electors Republican congressional candidates may suffer In the States affected. We cannot fully compr. - h'ond this situation until the Roose? velt party program la announced. In Pennsylvania wo now have tho assur? ance of th,- Republican State, chair? man, Mr. Wesson, that regularly nnmi r.ated congressional candidates are not to be Interfered with by the third party, but that every effort will be made Ip uphold those Republican nomi? nees whose records upon the tariff are nil right. "Mr \Vass6n has declared against the Democratic national platform, 'which means that Democratic nomi? nees for Congress ate not to expect help front toe Roosevelt or PHnn Re? publicans. The present confusion nrlses from Hi" controversy over elec? tors, and w|j are In a fair way of having that Btralgntoned out. I have ndvlsed some of our Demoern I Ic friends not to bet loo heavily On Wilson In Pennsylvania .iust yet." Henry O. Waeson, chairman of the Republican state Committee of I'ehn nylvanln. talked with President Taft lust night ohoul the mlX-up there. The PI Inn Republicans. who coa THe Oldest Hood Btsease The most ancient ,history furnishes evidence that mankind Buffered with Contagious Blood Poison. The disease has come down through all the ages and is to-day, as it has ever been, a scourge and blight upon humanity. The symptoms of Contagious Blood Poison are the same as in its. earliest history, but its cure has now Become an accomplished j<jfflBlBh>fc. fact. S. %S. S. is an antidotcforthe virus of Contagious ^3^dfT;l^y?E>t Blood Poison, and cure-: it in all its forms and stages. /?Hft&?*ni?*?"?a^ ^ person who has been cured of Contagious Blood Poi i|p? if8^ \ son by the use of S. S. S. need not fear a return of its I t^fr I symptoms at any future time. This great medicine y^irt^y*^^/ checks the progress of the poison and gradually but VjTOJBPTPffljB' purely all sores and eruptions heal, ulcerated mouth ^HajoUlfir and throat pass away, the hair stops falling out, ???>p ?^?-tvLfifi--- por-colored splotches fade away, and when the blood is thoroughly purified no sign of the disease is left. Home Treatment Book and any medical advice free to all who write. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA. GA* for Infants and Children* Tlio Kind You Ilavo Always Bought Im-* borne tbo signa? ture of Chas. II. Flefcchcr, and lias been made under his porsonul supervision for vvoc ;30 years. Allow m<> nno to decelv, you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and ?'Just-ax-good.*' arc but Experiments, and endanger the health of Children?Experience ugaixist Experiment? The Kind You Have Always Bought In Use For Over 30 Years. (rolled the State convention that s. nt delegates to Chicago, nominate. | n ticket of elector!', and t li ?- threat IS that every one of these electors will vote for Ftodiieveil if they are elect? ed In November, regardless of posing as Republicans. Mr. Wasson says (in hopes the anomulous condition ?III be adjusted. TIic mix-up In more than half a dozen States threatens to tax the abil? ity of Chairman Hilles at the begin? ning of his administration. It will also bring out all the legal acumen of the President and his friends in the various States. Tariff to De the Incur. I'.r; ans at the White Ho :??> to? day were In absolute accord that the tariff must be the Issue upon wh'ch* the campaign will be fought. They, cannot see any other question that will loom up In comparison to thin. Senator Sanders; of Tennessee, who was promlm htlj mentioned for chair? man of the Republican National Com? mittee, declared that the tariff was the main Issue. i -Not only, do I think the fight will [be upon the tarMf." said Senator San? ders, 'but I believe that before No? vember the voters of th* country will have made tip their minds to vote eith? er tb? Republican or Democratic ticket." Other expressions on the subject were Representative Moore?"The tarlir is already the main Issue, ami on that question Pennsylvania will go over? whelmingly for Taft ? Rcprea? ntatlve Campbell?"The Dem? ocrats made the tariff the Issue, and we accept their challenge. Beyond the tariff the issues will be administration of President Taft and his enforcement of the laws without fear or favor." Senator Townsend?"While I nm jure the tariff will be a big feature of the campaign. I think that fairness and dee.-n. -. will also be an issue. Mr Taft has either made a successful President or ho has been a failure. He haS not been treated decently or fairly, and I belli ve that the square deal Idea of the American peopie can nlways be ap penled to ?? Representative Willis?"The tariff la the bill question ahead of us, and must be settled.'1 Representative Cameron, of Arizona ?"Tille will be another McKinley cam patgn. and on the tariff, as the Repub? lican party upholds .'t. president Taft will hi re-elected. He Is clean In his r< ? rd on that question, and will tri? umph." Senator Gamble?"Tb? tariff looms up as the real Issue of the campaign." CAROLINA ASSOCIATION .'.t Wlnston-Snlem: Wlnston-Salem Spartanburg, rain. At Anderson: Anderson 9; Greens? boro, 3. At Charlotte: Charlotte-Greenville, rain. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE At Providence: Providence. 7: Bait more. 2 (first game): Baltimore. Providence. 2 (second game). At Montreal: Montreal. 11: Toronto, At Buffalo: Buffalo, 2; Rochester. 6 At Jersey City': Jersey City, C: Nev ark. 7. NO DECISION YET llcnl I Mute Exchange lias .\ot De? cided an Permanent Quarters. The several locations suggested by the committe on quartets were dis? cussed yesterday by the board of direc? tors of the Richmond Real Estate Ex? change, but it was decided that no ac? tion Should be taken at this time. At a subsequent meeting of the exchange, the charter was accepted, the by-laws amended so a.-- to conform to it, and several new members elected. Several applications for membership from property owners. buyers and traders were received. The requests were laid on the table for the present as the by-laws provide thai the mem? bership shall consist of agent* only. President K?nsten and others discussed certain plans, by which they hope to make the local organization the most effective in the South. A cimniilp' ?111 lie appointed to visit Othor ex? changes throughout the country recommending the features that may be adaptable to this city and elimi? nating others that nre not considered desirable, In selecting the quarters, the first requisite will be a suitable auction room with space enough to accommo? date the average number of buyers. This, the officers of the exchange be? lieve, will not only tncerase the num? ber of buyers, but will snve time and inconvenience especially When the property to be sod is in a remote part of the city and in bad weather. One feature will be a book contain? ing a survey of the city with the names of all owners of property which w'.ll be kept up to date for the benefit of the members and prospective buyers. At present the Individual firms collect and maintain such data at grent ex EDERAL TROOPS Ei Royalists Make Their Escape and Now Are Safe in the Hills. Lisbon. Portugal. July 10.?Tho roy? alist rebels In tho north of Portugal again outmanoeuvred tho republican | government troops to-day. After the sanguinary encounter of yesterday at the town of Cibecelras de Uii to. which v.us held In strong force by the royalists, who defeated the Fifth Regiment of Infantry, rein? forcements of government troopa were . hed ;?? thi Scene ?1 the lighting,, and ., strong Cordon of infantry this morn? ing advanced slowly on the insurreo-j tlohary town, pouring In a heavy lire as they went forward. A few scattered shots wero the only response to this attack, and when the final assault on the town was made by tn, w t r.t tt ? w ith 11/.. d bay? onets, the besiegers found the streets deserted and all the houses empty. The Inhabitants to a man had' w ithdrawn to the mountains with tne royalists, a:, l are now hidden In rocky shelters alone, the passes. t nn Prolong Warfare. Unless the Portuguese government decides to weaken the garrisons of LU bon and Oporto, which would be a dan gerous measure to take, in view of tne - iliiy of revolutionary outbreaks in the big cities, it seems Ilk. ly that the royalist warfare in the northern provinces Is likely to continue for some time to come. The situation may be compared In some resyects to that which existed on Mexican-American border- ;-.t i e opening of the revolu? tion there. The royalists here retreat to foreign soil In Spain when they are hard pushed by the government troops, I frontier Is very mountainous, It offers many safe retreats to the roy lata, whose roving bands ore thus able to hold in check the superior-forces ..f the government According to last accounts, Captain Henrique de Patvnj Co celro, the royalist leader, has no.vj retired to Spanish territory. The general plan drawn up by the1 royalists for th- Invasion of Portugal; Was as follows: A column of 200 men, headed by Meuti t.ar.t Sepulveda, was to ent-r the country across the River Mir.ho: Captain Couselro. With another 9J0 men. was to cross th" frontier nnd ??liter the province of Trasos-Montes, which Captain Acevedo, wSth 203 men, was to reach from Reha are! Camacho with 250 men from Abmetejo. Every column stlcceeded in entering the pro? vince, nnd with some losses Captains Coucelro and Camacho effected n Junc? tion and fought a battle at the town of Chaves, < rmvds < b.-er patriots). The society of patriots organized n big patriotic parade last evening In tio- streets of Lisbon. Large crowd? fathered on the sidewalks nnd np plttuded the paraders, who stopped and < h< er- d In front of the Relgian leca tion as a mark of approval of the seiz? ure of the steamer Vos at Zeebrugge .'tine 14. The vessel was taking on board arms and ammunition which the Belgian authorities thought were in? tended for tne Portuguese royalists. It is understood that 100 men of the Portuguese crew of this vessel secretly ? htered Portugal recently, nnd imme? diately disappeared In the mountains, where they are commanded by the rebel leaders Acevedo and I.o.bo. PIRATES FIRST PUCE Garvin's Slugging at Timely Moment Gives Portsmouth Victory Over Tigers. Portsmouth, Vai, July 10.?By out-| batting the Tigers, the Pirates to-day captureAl the tillrd g'aiue of the series by the Score of 4 to 2, going Into first place. Mayer pitched a great game lor the Portsmouth team and received brilliant support. The bitting of (Jar vln, who slugged a homer in the ilfth] nnd another in the seventh with One man on base was tho feature of tile j game. The score: Petersburg, AH. R. 11. ?. A. E. Simmons, 2b. -i i i i i Morrison, If. 3 0 i 2 o Busch, ss. 4 ii l o Spencer, rf. 4 n 0 :i l Barnett, H>. 3 u 0 S 0 j liowedell, 3b. 3 u o o 2 01 1 Krebs, cf. s ii o ;: u a ! Lucia, c. l o o z u a1 Rrennngan, c. 2 l 1 2 u tu j lledgcpeth, p. 3 u l o i i Totals .30 2 f? 21 10 1 ! Portainouth. AB. R. H. O. A Becker, rf. 4 <> 2 1 t Keating, ss. 3 0 1 I 1 Nixon. Cf. 4 0 2 4 1 Watson, lb. 4 0 1 5 0 Hudglns, If. 3 0 0 3 ( Cooper. 3b. ." l u 1 0 o Castro. 2b..8 1 1 2 0 n .Carvln, c. 2 2 2 10 1 Mayer. p..?. 2 0 0 0 1 Tottis .2S 4 9 27 S 0 I Score by Innings: It. ? Petersburg .0 0 0 1 0 1 00 0?1 I Portsmouth ,.0 0 1 0 1 o 2 0 ??i Summary---Two-baso lilts?Becker, Caatrp, Brehnngari, Watson. Home runs?Garvln (2). Stolen bases-?Nixon. Double plays?Spencer nn i Lucia, Sac? rifice hits-Keating. Qnivln, Morrison. Base oh balls?by Hodgepeth, 1. Sac? rifice fly -Mayer. Struck out?-by Mayer, 9. Tlmo of game, 1:40. Um? pire, McBrlda. DEBATE IS NEAR 10 FISTICUFFS Fierce Political Argument Creates Furore in House of Representatives. COLLEAGUES ARE AT ODDS Hill and Reilly, of Connecticut. Thresh Out Their DilTcr ences on Floor. Wl shlngton. July 1".?A fierce po? litical debate, which cam* perilously close to fisticuffs, created a furore in the House to-day. 'Ill- participants were Representatives Hill and Rellly. of Connecticut, tho former a Republi? can and the latter a Democrat. Hitter feeling between them, beginning with RelUy's election. Increased last winter, when Mr. Rellly attacked Mr. Hill in a speech In the House. The trouble to-day began when Mr. Hill, without warning, launched Into a political speech, criticizing tuu lauor Views ot uovertior v% oourow Wilson. He r.iiii Mr. Wilson in addressing the Princeton University graduating ciuss ot 18Q3, assailed labor organiza? tions on the ground that they luuiie for "unprofitable servants" by hamper? ing tu, individuality ??: iheli members, Mi. Hill declared mat the re-eleciloh et President Taft was assured, . "Mr. Chairman," shouted Mr. Rellly, 'the gentleman is much more confi? dent ot the election 0( William How? ard Tuit than he was ut a recent met t iug of Connecticut postmasters." Mr. Rellly held aloft a letter, which he said ho had "providentially" received this morning. His Informant, who had I Heard Mr. Hill address the Connecticut postmasters, quoted Mr. Hill as saying that there would bo many familiar facts missing from around the board "if they did not do better work in t::-: next election than they did In tho last," and as admonishing his hearers ; to "take oft their coats and work .openly for the continuation of the ad 1 ministration." Angrily advancing down the aisle. Mr. Rellly declared that Mr. Hill had personally attacked him in that speech. I He quoted from Mr. Hill's alleged I remarks: ' Behold the man you have sent to Washington to represent this district. Do you know what he is doing: He Is voting with the Southern Democrats to destroy the manufacturers of Con? necticut." Mr. Rellly vehemently denied that his vote was east for tariff measures that would Jeopardize th. manufactur. Ing interests of the country. "1 am sick and tired of hearing the g< ntleman from Connecticut." he cried, "tie- know-all of tnriff legislation, compared with whom the distinguish? ed gentleman from New York, Mr. Payne, Is a mere piker. No one knows anything but the gentleman from Connecticut. I sny I am sick and tired of hearing him, under the guise of protecting tne Ainerlcnn working man, getting up here and feeding lliem speeches on tne tariff." Mr. 'Rellly referred to Mr. Hill s speeches on the tariff as "buncombe." Throughout his arraignment Mr. Hill vainly sought to Interrupt. When he got the floor he was trembling with anger. Standing in front of the taker's desk Mr. Hill shook a menacing fist In his colleague's direc? tion, and charged him with having unfairly and knowingly assailed him in a Bpeech last winter. "He did it deliberately/' shouted Mr. Hill. "He might have, known his charges were false if he had wished to have known It. The gentleman from Connecticut suppressed the facts on this floor. I say that statements of that kind, coming from any man. Republican or Democrat, not only are not worth the paper they are written on. but they make the man unworthy <'f any credence whatever, cither now or in the future." The two Connecticut members, with eyes ablaze, were close to each other. A number of members shifted to post tlons nearer the theatre of action. The usslstant sergennts-at-arms also took up positions of vantage. Mr. Hill, however, turned on his heel and sought Iiis s:cat. SOUTH ATLANTIC LEAGUE At Macon: Macon-Savannah. rain. At Albany: Albany, 6: Columbia, 3. At Columbus: Columbus, 0; Jackson vine. 2. IF YOU ARE A TRIFLE SENSITIVE About the size of your shoes, many people can wear shoes one size smaller j by shaking Into them Allen's Poot- ! Ease, th; antiseptic powder for the feet. It makes tight-fitting or new! shoes feel easy, and gives rest and comfort to hot, tired, swollen, aching i feet. Try it to-day. Sold everywhere, 25c. Don't acc.ipt any substitute. Low Fares, Improved Service To Virginia lieaeh Via Norfolk anil \\ entern Railway, Round trip fares from Richmond. Sr. :"., . very Friday and Saturday, good until following Monday: $3.r.?. selling duly 14 nud 15. good until July 21. N. & W. trains P aving Richmond '.< ?' A. M. and R:00 r. M. connect In Union Depot, Norfolk, with trains carrying passengers and baggage to Virginia Reach. The Extension Step-Ladder and Spe? cialty Co., Inc., has -ccurcd a suitable factory site on the corner of Sheppard and Clay Street-, i- now arranpintj for the erection of its factory and equipping of same. An officer of the company is now ti Philadelphia, and will proceed tu New York, looking to the securing of suitable representation in these cities. Wc arc in receipt of main- or Icrs for those ladders, and will proceed to manufacture and t are for the orders as rapidly as possible. More than half of the capital stosk- has i been subscribed for. The demand for the j ladder is almost universal, the profit i s.uisfactory, and the dividends this com? pany should pay should place it in the front ranks of dividend producers of ihis country. INVESTIGATE this invest? ment .it once. Ii will PAY YOU. EXTENSION STEP-LADDER AND SPECIALTY CO., Inc. JUDGE JOHN G. DEW, President. MR. HARRY MARTIN, Vice-President MR. THOS. Ii. O'KEEFFE, Secretary Treasurer. .MR. JAM KS LEE SH ELTON, Counsel. iMK. K. T. LIPSCO.VIBE, Fiscal Agent. No. IIS North Eighth Street. Richmond, Va. CAMEPA; FOR "DAISY" LABELS FREE SAVE DAISY BREAD LABELS PRIZE WINNERS LAST WEEK FIRST PRIZE?Mrs. L. A. WEIMER* 708 Leigh Street. Richmond, Va. SECOND PRIZE ?Mr. F. P. CARLISLE, .512!.- South Fourth Street, Richmond. Va. THIRD PRIZE?Mr. MITCHELL CALLOW AY, Barton Heights, Va. Contest Continued This Week The Prizes 1. No. 3A Folding Buster Brown. 2. No. 2A Folding Buster Brown. 3. No. 1 Folding Buster Brown. Films Developed Free The Cameras have been purcha?ed from the G. L. HALL OPTICAL CO., Inc.. 211 East Broad Street, and this firm has agreed to Develop Film? FREE for the. winners, also to give FREE instruction in developing and printing, provided the winners of the Cameras buy their blink films from them. Collect all the DAISY Bread Labels you can get. Then make a package of them, place your full name arid address on the package, and send or bring them to the American Bread and Baking Co.'s office, 6 East Leigh Street, before 12 o'clock noon Saturday, July 1.5th. They will be counted, and if you are one of the three highest yo? will be notified, and one of the cameras will be sent direct to your home free of charge. See that you get DAIS'S' Bread Labels, as we will not accept labels from any other bread. IMPORTANT.?The coupon printed in this advertisement is good for 50 labels. Cut it out, write your name and address on it, and put it in your package of labels. It will be counted as 50 labels. Only one coupon will be allowed and counted. The prizes will be awarded and names of the fortunate winners will be published next Sunday, July 14th, in The Times-Dispatch. DAISY BREAD is the richest, most wholesome and delicious bread money can buy, *nd you get the Cameras and development of your films free. If you want a Camera, or have a friend who wants one, buy DAISY Bread and save your labels. Send them into our office any time before, or not later than, Saturday, July 13th, at noon. Tic them up in neat little packages of 25. 50 or 100 each, state the number you have, and be sure to write your name and address plainly. This Coupon Is Good For 50 Labels Free This coupon counts the same as Fifty Labels. W rite full name and nddre>> on this and place it in your package of DAISY Bread Labels. Name. Address. No. of labels in package. American Bread and Baking Company 6 EAST LEIGH STREET News of South Richmond South Richmond L'ureou, The Tlmes-Dlapatch, 1020 Hull ?4r< et, 'Phone Madison lT?. George Paul yesterday, at tho last ininute, paid his entrance fee as a can? didate for the Administrative Hoard. ; Mr. Paul is one of tho best known res ! IdentS of the Southslde, where he lias for .1 number of years owned and Oper I a ted the only lev plant. He has been 1 active in civic affairs and was a mem? ber of tho Manchester City Council. His friends on both side of the river have promised him strong support, and he is expected to make a good race. To lleur Suit. Tills morning In tho Hustings Court. Part II.. Judge 11. 11. Wells Will enter upon the hearing of the suit of Pyles, executory against J. W. Clary &. Co. The suit is an action in aSSUmpslt. K. 1'. Cox represents the plaintiff and Charles L. Page the defendant. Special Session Adjourn*. Tho special session of the Chester? field Circuit Court, which, was called primarily to try several condemnation ? is. s of the Virginia .Railway and Power Company against property holders on whose grounds tito company desired to erect steel towers for cower I purposes, was adjourned yesterday ; without accomplishing its object, tin tills having been withdrawn. The company, it la said, will change its route and will purchnsu the rigiit of way. Hoy Scouts fnmplng. A happy band of Hoy Scouts, partly from the Methodist Institute. Richmond, partly from Mrs. .lames J. Heck's Young People's Cleaner Society, of the Porter Street Presbyterian Church; South Richmond, left South Richmond amid loud Jubilations by the 13 o'clock Petersburg electric car for their annual outing near Chesterfield Courthouse, They are under the direction of O. 11. Hinnant, of the Methodist Institute, the latter hetng assisted by live reliable young men as "leaders." ?>lrs. Martin Return*. Mrs. Sam Martin, reported by her lmsbnnil as missing', yesterday returned to her home in Chesterfield county. She had been mlsslntf since Sunday, but ha(| been visiting a sister In Rich? mond, Segregation 1 lolntnra Reported, John Carter and Henry ltobertson, negroes, living at l-tos Hull Street, wore yesterday reported by Officer Moore as violating tb.- segregation ordinance. J. T. Kelly, white, of 13 West Fifth Street, was reported by Officer D until vant for the same offense. Under the rules of the Police De? partment, these men will be given a chance To move before being" taken to court. If. how ever, they refuse to, vacate the law la enforced. Theft ClinrK? Dlamlaaed. John Butler, twenty-three years old. was arrested curly yesterday morn? ing and given a hearing before Justice I H, A. Maurice in the Police Court, Part II., on a warrant charging him with stealing a suit of clothes and a pair of shoes trom Oscar Womaek. The com? plainant failed to make a case, and Butler was dismissed. Dismissed for 'lentli Time. Leslie Qarber, for the tenth time within six months, was yesterday in the Police Court. Part II., charged with being drunk and disorderly, and for the tenth time was let off with a lec? ture. Oarber, when arrested, made a break for liberty, nn.l was charged with resisting arrest, This wan also passed Candidate speaks To-.VIaht. Captain .lohn Limb, candidate for re-election to Congress from the Third District, will speak to-night at S:l?l O'clock at the courthouse. Pesaonnl Mention. Dire Commissioner Walter B. Frank? lin is spending a few t'.nys In New York on business. Miss Evelyn VVIlkerson, of Lexing? ton. N* C, Is the guest of her aunt. Mrs. Wiikeraoit, of East Eleventh Street. Mis< Qladys James-, who has been vis? iting Miss Marie Ellington, will return to her home at Crowe to-day. News of Petersburg ._ v_5 The Times-Dispatch Bureau, 5 Boiling brook Stroot, (Telephone I4S5), Petersburg, Va.. July 10. Bx-Oovernor Montague spoke at Matoaca last night to a large assmi I blage of the voters of that village and vh-inlty. tin account of the crowd and the heat the meeting was held I in the open In front of village hall. Mr. Montague came over to Poters burg in the afternoon, ami was ac? companied out to Matoaca by a num? ber of frlenils In this city. Mo asked support of the voters, and promised, if elected, that he would' devot? his best energies to promoting the wel? fare and interests of the district and Ills people. Ills references to ills op I poncttt. Captain Lamb, were entirely courteous and friendly, but thinks :i change of Congressman would benefit the district. Mr. Montague was given a cordial reception and promises of support. funeral of Mr. Moore. The funeral of Polling II. Moore, whose death In Iii? ninety-first year O' < .rred late night before lust, took place this afternoon from the High .Sirect Methodist episcopal Church, of win, h he had been a consistent mem? ber for over fifty years, Personal anil Otherwise. Mr. and Mrs. O. W Walker, of Cog gin Hall, on James River, are enter? taining a large house party for two weeks before sailing foir Europe on July to lie abroad during the summer, Mr. and Mrs J W. Jackson, of PtIiics Ocorge county, huvo gone to Shehondoah, Pa., und Atlantic City to | spend the month. Mrs. Dr. H. A. Burke and P.ohert Prancls have gone to Virginia Ho,,, ii to be with their father, N. J. Pran i--. I of this city, who has boon ill, but who is reported better to.day. Adjutant Woods, of the Salvation 'Army, will give who second outing In tho country to poor children to-uior ruw, taking out aevonty-flvo or 100. In the Police Court tills morning William Shell, colored, was sentenced to jail for four months for the lar? ceny of a. woman's handbag and pocketbook, alleged to ha\?o been stolen from an ultlce on (he first tloor of the Mcllwaine Building. Tho case of Melvtn Motley, charged with the felonious shooting and wounding of Guy Gill, colored, was I continued a second time, because of I the inability of Gill to appear. Information to-day Is to tho effect that Samuel Edwards, a patient in the Qundscy Sanatorium, near Baltimore, la extremely ill and that his death Is expected. Wanted Here for Forgery. Edward Wingtleld. colored, who was yesterday sentenced In the United St.it..; District Court In Richmond for securing a registered letter on a forged Indorsement. Is wanted in Petersburg to answer ft charge of for? gery. The Fourth Congressional Demo? cratic Committee mot at the Stratford Hotel to-ntgbt and re elect.-.1 Robert Gllliam, of Potorshurg. chairman. There was a full attendance of tho members and the date for hol-Jltu; the primary In this district was set for Saturday September 21, Tho commit - ie<: also decided to assess tho candi? dates JlOn, besides the $.",7S provided l>y the statute, to cover all expenses not covered by the sum assessed by the statute. After taking supper the committee adjourned subject to tho .all ot" Chairman Gllllam. The two candidates in this district arc Hon. Robert Turnball, of Brunswick coun? ty, the IncUmbeht, and Ju-lgoYValtcr A. Watson, of NottOway county. < audit In south Honten. A telegram was received at pollco headquarters yesterday announcing; that bassltcr Walker, colored, wanted here for the theft of a lot of clothes, had been arrested in South Boston and was hi Inn held for tlo- local authorities. Acting ChlOt of Police McMuhon sent an officer for him last night. They insure neat effect* in neckwear because you can tie your favorite tie us you want it without hauling and twitting it out of shape. SLIDEWELL COLLARS hav? a litile Ihieldover the hack bultun-hole. It keeps the head of the button from getting anchored in the lie. Your tic sliJrs. Your favorite style in all sizes at any live iijheniuiiher's. lSc?2 (or 25c If so, Investigate and Invest in tho stock of tho KXTBXSION STEPLADDBB AM) S PECT M.TV CO., IXC.i Richmond, \ a. It Is going to be the "pace-maker" for big dividends. JUDGE] JOHN a DEW, President. MR. HARRY E MART'X. Vice-Pres't. MR. THOMAS K. ?'KBBFFE. .Secretary-Treasurer. MR, R. T. LtPSC?XfBB, Fiscal Agent. NO, IIS North F.lghlh ?.Irrel, Richmond, \n. p, S.?More than four hundred of thes< ladders already sold in tho city. Orders coming In dally.