The News and Observer from Raleigh, North Carolina on November 8, 1904 · Page 2
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The News and Observer from Raleigh, North Carolina · Page 2

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Tuesday, November 8, 1904
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s ' v. . 1 A THE DAILY NEWS AND OBSERVER, RALEIGH, N. C TTJESRAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 8, 104. PARKER, SAYS THE EAGLE S LAST POL flew York His by SeVen- ty-f iye Thbusarid A Wilin.LVIMD FINISH No More Dramatic Close to an E ec inn Has Been Seen Than This Wit Its Startling' Exchange of . Charges Between Presl v dential Candidates. (By the Associated Press. 'ew Tork.-Nov;' 5.Wlth ft iseiN sn tional and dramatic ,' exchange ot charges ami replies between the candi dates' one uf the ",mot; remarkable presidential 'campaigns of recent times was r radically brought to a closehto- nlirht. . It WA not exnected that much more of Importance'1 will take pjacey before the election,' though a few be lated meetings will be held and some statements and claims may be issued. The whirlwind finish predicts It wo months ato has been realized. RThe unusual features of the candidate at tacking hi3 'opponent In office nd forcing him Into making, a direct reply fullowexl by a rejoinder ; from the an- dJdate is a novelty ana rurnisnea the jnaln topic of conversation where It lea was dincUssed today.' ; pol J. ;ot the tilner Tliev Asked F( . Judee ParXer upon the public plat form marked an epoch In the political campaign of 1904, for up to that time It had been apathetic and uninteresting. From his first speech to thcjlast W bus boen growing more and rnore vigorous ' and more direct' In hlsl as S it lorn, to the olatioii of lh. Dukno- , trats who have clamored for niore life ftnd ginger in the canvas. r j . The Hepuhllcati canvass also hked i!Her-:-.t until the, Cabinet officers. Senators and men close to the President began making replies to Judge Par-Kor's charges, but their part In it Kvas 'insignificant compared to the bomb exploded bj? Mr. Roosevelt In his stMitt- ' men printed this morning. ' I ' , Up . to. within three . weeks of the election the campaign was remarkable for Its apathy and the seeming lack of interest which the votels were taking in. the canvass.: There twero iany meetings, but as & rule they werejnbt 1 1 riroiv n(t ndrl ncr . did. the oeoole Hhfwr the intense interest that has 'marked other campaigns. There has leen nlso an absence of monster nieet- ir.es. all t!n v ' oarados theatrical d.s- play, noise find red firfr that have chat- ucterlr.ea tlie: Closing aays os wimr; fampRlgr.s. ''-.' v. I Interwoven closely vlth the presl dential canvass has been ihe camhhlgn of New York, Statft. For many J ears thfe pivotal Stat. th arMter of p -eait deniial elections, the Empire : tate this year has been, regarded as ibso-lutely essential to the success of one party; and has been believed t be ' rr.ftPA.rv to. the other bt-cause ol the imnreftvtcn that a xmbltc 1 sentiment whirh will carry New York will wrry th country, i- -In :, some , locttlltleH the . firht overshadows that ofn the utinnMi contest and the latter Is re nrHpd a? the auxiliary Instead of the r..inoinai it', the camnalrn. ' State Ihsuea have been put forward mint nrominently In New York. INew Jet sey, WeHt Virginia, and Wisconsin, which v wel-e classed as doubtful for ':" the presidency. . - .-t ':a .V;:,;?' Chanse of Issues. - The Issues upon which the campaign has been fought have changed. The nersonallty Of the President land " his public acts, thi policy of the Re publican party on the several questions before : the 1 people formed the basis of Democratic attack and Re publican defense. The money Issue I of 1896 and 100 did not appear, the tariff has figured to some extent I but the all absorbing question. and the one y which made a whirl-Wind finish jfoos 'slble was the attitude ) of the Delmo cratlc candidate regarding the trusts and corporations and his continued as- ' ,' vaults upon the .chairman or. tneiiiie publican National pommittee,' Judge 1'arker. made this Issue the Issue of his party and forced'the letter of defense from his opponent. ' What others have said: or may say nnd What managers ; may claim i or ilpnv. all rn for nothing In the face of the remarkable spectacle of thel two ' presidential candidates closing aJcon tct with public utterances or pucn vleor and directness that no one can - . i . ji . mistake the meaning. - s - : s Engto and Herald ForccastsJ The Brookll n i Eagle last- Sutiday published a poll which indicated Parker's plurality In Greater New York as 18.022 and HerricK s in tne same ais- tricf as 180.072. These figures also rive 1'arker 7.861 plurality; in the Tomorrow the Eagle will issu tne figures from Its final poll. The paper will . '.'.-'. ' . '. 1 The results given today are based unon data Bothered from veturned cards sent Indiscriminately ,to , about xtv thousana voters, wno lesunereu ah the four davt of rezUtratlou.' I The Biarle's New York figures giv a total indicated raraer piuraiuy n Greater New York of ,180.071 ankl an Indicated Jlerrick plurality In Grbater New York of 2X3,919. , The Eaele" wilV also . print a rore- i catt of the vote In New York 3tate outilde of the city, "based upoe fig-urcs not gathered by the EagU nor . nccording to Its method? but obt, Linen) from trustworthy sources. TheSe Indicate a Roosevelt plurality of fl02;- ,187 above the' Bronx,' a' Parker plu- rallty of 177.548 below the Bronx, a Parker plurality, of 78,421 in ihe State." . i ' ..;" h t H'-i- . The New York Herald tom rrow will say that the results of Its poll Indicate that Roosevelt will - hav 264 votes and . Parker 16 In the electoral college, with Colorado. .Delaware and 'Montana uncertain, but probably Republican, and Nevada uncertain, but probably Democratic. New . York State Is oEsigned to neither party, but Is classed simply, as uncertain. Con necticut, New, Jersey, .West Virginia, Always :iLem,-sler the &7cs CcliLiCi3Day,Cr5 u2 Days and Indiana ore . placed in the Roosevelt ;iumn. , . -7?f ' -. '-: . . - - CLADIS IN, DIFFERENT STATES. . : . -y - WluU.Thej: rSay of West Virginia, Wyoming Wisconsin : and Mary- : v z;:li land..,' : ' v- .(By' the Associated Press.) Parkersburg, W. Va,. Nov. 6. The West Virginia campaign closed tonight wlih both candidates for Governor too tired out' to make Speeches. .. Each lde. seems confident of the .- result. Should the. Democrats ennyv their Stat ticket wlth a Inrge plurality it might mean that Parker and Davis would, be carried along with the Stats ticket to n extent sufficient to g!ve them a plurality In the State. Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 6. That the Roosevelt and Fairbanks electors will carry Wisconsin on Tuesday next ther seems to bo no question. The Lnfol-tte officials believe that the governor will be re-elected by a plurality ranging between 60.000 and 75,000. The Democrats figure from their - reports that Peck will carry the State from 25,000 to 40,000. ; : Baltimore, Md., Nrv. 5. -Democratic State Chali man Murray Van Diver in a public statement made today, said: .' 'Our party ijs , united as perhaps It has never been before and the State will give Parker and Davis 15.000 majority, and we will certainly elect four Congressmen,, ' gpn of two." .1 Republican' State Chairman John H llanna, admits that the State will be cbe, "Th J quiet vot .hjwevt-r. "he raid, will carry. Maryland for. Roosevelt and Fairbanks and we elect four Congressmen, if not the whole six." r, '" - V i ' MaaaaaaaMaaMa- ' STATEMENT RT CORTELYOF. lib Nanky-PankvKhlp Kays lie Ila , v - Rcen Gbod. ' (By tne Associated Press.) 'New York! Nov. 5. Chairman Cor-telyou of the . Republican National committee, late to-night issued the following statement: ' "I am satisfied that the Republican candidates for President and vice-president. will carry every Northern State with the possible exceptions of , Maryland and Nevada and will have not less than 114 out of the 476 votes in the electoral college., . "The campaign has been conducted with a. much smaller fund than any campaign for the past twelve years. The funds this year, although made up of contributions from more than four thousand persons, have been about one-half ' as large as the Republican fund when President McKln-ley was elected In '186. and about ohe-half aa large as the Democratic fund when'-President, Cleveland was elected In 1892. - Every part of this rund has come from. voluntary contributions made without demand. Impor tunity or pressure, and without any agreement, pledge, promise, assurance or understanding express or Implied regarding the policy or the action of the administration r lcklnr to any benefit or advantage to -any' contributor except-the benefit which will come to all business and -to all our people -from the continuance of Republican .policies and Republican administration.;. . .-v Davis relieves llls Stite, Snfr. (By ihe 'Aclitfed Press.) Burlington, wyva., Nov. '5. Henry H. Iuvis, Democratic vlce-presidenllnl candidate, closed his campaign here tonight. ' Just what Mr. Davis thinks of the canvars may be learned, from the statement he made tonight; -' "From all that ' I have seen,; and from what I bate heard from all parts of , the state. It Is my bel.ef that the Democrats will carry West Virginia or. both the State and national tickets-on Tuesday next." APPLAUD AYCOCK Cheered to the Echo at 9 in Baltimore. 1 (Special toNews and ObserveT.") I Baltimore, Mr., Nov. . 6. Governor Aycock spoke, here to-night to an au dience that crowded the large Lyric Theatre and cheered his every utterance. Former Attorney-General John P. Poe presided and Chairman Murray Van diver and the leading Democrats of the State were on the platform. From 'the time Aycbcky began until he closed, the apolause was frequent and enthusiastic. He caught the audience from the start and at one time right In the middle of his speech .they gave "Three cheers for Aycock.'? ' : He ' discussed particularly the attitude, of the Republican party and Mr. Roosevelt toward the South. V He told of the -punishment of Committeeman Robinson for ' refusing to attend the banquet at which a negro .was guest. Then he told ' several anecdotes that caused hearty laughter. Referring to the threat to reduce the representation of the South he declared that no power 6n earth' could Induce the South to return to the rule of Ignorance and lawlessness. ,S. This aroused -reat aD-plause. ..-. '- , ' , ; N When at the end of his speech. Sen ator Oorman and others .crowded around Aycock to congratulate him and large boquets of flowers were handed him,: the crowd broke forth Into wild cheering and applause that lasted several minutes. Senator Gorman then spoke gnl In his speech paid Aycock a high con pitmen t. saying that as regards the adoption of white supremacy - Maryland doffed her hat to North Carolina, which . had written a new declaration of Independence from negro rule that Maryland .would adopt next year. - Maryland Democrats are enthusias tic and say that the State Is as safe for Parker as Is North Carolina. Dr. Moment Will Speak. This afternoon at 4 o'clock Rev. A. H. Moment, D. p., will address the Baptist Young People's Union and their friends at the Tabernacle. Dr. Moment will have a message specially for the young people of the city and they are cordially invited. Splendid music Duett by Mrs. Jo. H. Weathers and W. F. Betts. ''. Many a man who wouldn't think of tellln ga He Is an adept at sidestep ping the truth. a ;. ,v;-.v;l."K ;-: Take' Plso'a Cure for Conmrnntto for coughs, colds and consumption. 25c on every yTVWdt lox. 25c AND A FITIE SHOW Forepaugb-Sells Pleased HOW THE SHOW WEHT The Old-time' Circus Acts Performed Wjtti i)ash and Spirit and Many f NiwfFeatures Oelightetf the ' People Zouaves, EddyFam- MlyV Horsemanship, Etc The weather man arot a. free ticket to the circus yesterday.? The morning broke cool nd clear over muddy road3 lined with the wagons of the country folks who, disappointed the day before, cams Inio the city by the hundreds, the cars on Hillsboro street groaned with the burden of show-iroers and the hacks made of Hllls- rhowa and the booths of the venders Thousands of others trudged on foot the distance of over a mile to the grounds on "Cameron Field." There the big tent, tne - spinning Jenny," the smaller tents of the slde-ahau-a and the booths of the veners of lunches and lemonade made a picnic In the mud which was patronised to the fullest extent by hundreds wno. lacklnar the price of admission to the big show, flirted with the minor at tractions of th "outside. Within the bis: tent the scene as one of the most clrcusy description. The big elephants, a herd, some of them veritable mountains of flesh that are read of In youth in the geographies stood In the centre or the menagerie tent wagging at both ends and occa sionally voicing a scream tnat evoicea clamor from the women. and caused the confident crowd of pop-corn feed ers to give ground precipitately. In another corner the camels, some of them with their young, held a gaping crowd, aa did the cages of the lions. the tigers, the leqpards and tne poiar bears. These, several caffes of them, caused many manifestations of wonder by the peculiar swinging mottons oi ineir heads from side to side. "What is that?" said the maiden to th swain as they stood before the The Swarn, his eye shifting guiltily to the placard with the name, made prompt answer, and proud. . ' i Thafs the Poland bear." ! "Well, don't that beat all!", replied the maid In such evident admiration that it was doubtful whether the expression appertained to man or bear. "Lawd, he done gone craxy." exclaimed an old n egress with a red bandanna over her head and a dlmutlve white boy on her arm. "He sho done lost he mind," as the huge beast' wagged from side to !lde like the quick pendulum of a clock. Through the animal tent the crowd surged in a happy, conglomerate stream. The town people formed a lai ger.1ortion of the crowd than usual on account of the rain the day before and the mud yesterday. But the old people from the farms, the clusters of boys afraid to get out of touch with one another In the immensity of the crowd, the courting couples with their Angers Interlaced In naive and unconscious affection.- were all on hand. Edging in as nearly as they dared to .the elephants, bright faced boys fllled their curving trunks with peanuts and pop-corn and in front of the cage of clambering monkeys delighted children stood four deep. Above t all rote the same old welcome sounds of the circus, the cries of 'lemonade and peanuts and popcorn, the voices of the animals mingling In a distinctive chorus; above It all 'rose, more faintly than usual on nccoupt of the water that ooted up inrougn tne straw tne uienu ui uie viu time circus smelL from stable and animals and the straw that littered the ground.- - Through this scene streamed the crowd,' and it was plain .to see that the sights and the smells alike were good to them. The big-eyed little bovs and their larger "buster" rrotn ers edged always to the front with the silent wonder or Impertinent excite ment of youth. City ladies paused In front of the cages holding by the hand timid little ffir.'s with flaxen hair. The common run of cltUens iaradcd along In open Joy; while others affected the old gag ot the educational race, it was a typical circus and a typical crowd, and It may be said here that both were well worth seeing. Editor J. W. Bailey nicknamed Rev." for his deeds and his occupa tion paused with his friend, Editor Clarence, Poe to regard the Antelope and the Gra, the venerable Ceburn Harris walked about sedately with his stick, his renewed youth kindling In his eye; Mr. and Mrs. C M. Busbee, Mrs. F. P. .Tucker, Mr. and Mrs. Charles -B. Root chaperoned enthu siastic parties In the reserved seat sec tion; Capt. Williamson was there with his rose; Henry Bates smiled' broadly on the equestriennes. Sergeant Pike was amOng1 the fortunates with a com plimentary ticket; there were Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Gattis. Jim Bobbins, Mr, arid Mrs. Miles Goodwin; Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Lltchford; Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Marshall; Dr. Winston "fiddling while Rome burned" In the A. and M football same at the Fair Grounds; WlUls Brim. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Whltaker: Dr. Norwood and Dr. Delia Dlxon-CarrolL A. B. Andrews. Jr., Bartell Wise, Judge Womack. Col. W. T. Leach and hundreds of other prom Inent folk, all enjoying themselves to the utmost. It was plain to see yesterday that the circus loses none of its popularity with the years. The tent where the performances were given was an Immense canvass. capable of seating at a pinch twenty five thousand people. Its tiers' of seats were filled comfortably with the exception of those near the entrance, which wera empty. After the crowd had been amused by the antics of the solemn Dutchman In the dress suit, who worked the fake camera on unsuspecting sitters, ' the grand entry swept In with a fan-fare of trumpets, a roll of drums, the crash of svmbals and the bis show was on. - Everybody knows what happens at a circus.. Tbt performing elephants. the tumblers In pink ; tights, the trapese performers, the leap for life, the ' bare-back riding, the lumn thrOUCh the flames, the tmlned innu and tne hippodrome races, all came oft on schedule time. It may be said truthfully, however, that ull of these features were performed 1 Yesterday with a dash and spirit and excellence that has not been noted herd In many years. a circus act does not pall, however well known it may be. Its value is in its execution. .The whirling leap uf a woman through the air to grasp the strong hands of the man suspended lo ratch her cannot fall to thrill, however certain one may be that the danger is all in the looks of the thing. The antics of the clowns have in their prehistoric quality a humor that holds to the end of the chapter and the- chariot races and the other contests of the "hippodrome" never fail to arouse thundering cheers, notwithstanding the fact that the man is always put up only to be out footed by the lady. The Forepaugh-Sells Brothers aggregation carried off all these stunts with a charming perfection, s There were several features that were especially worthy of. commendation, of these the company of Zouaves perhaps carried off the palm. Their drilling was a marvel of precision. As they broke and whirled about on the stage in Intricate manoeuvres, marching with a quick-step that it strained the ear to mark the rythm of coming Into : instant and unvarying alignment and bringing down their sixteen guns with a thump that sounded like that of an Individual, manipulating their rifles in whirling circles of steel that paused in their revolutions on the second, the crowd burst Into prolonged and enthusiastic cheering. When, finally, the company broke from the stage and ran to and scaled a fourteen , foot wall with their guns. In scarcely more time than a second to the man, the applause was deafening. "Mamma, what Is a Zouave? Why don't they have a flag?" asked a little boy of his mother in the reserve seats. "A Zouave don't belong to any arm, dear." replied the mother. "They are natives of some part of Africa." The Eddy family, two men a half dozen women and a little girl dressed In yellow did some of the most clever paramld and tumbling work ever seen In Raleigh, the somersaulting of the girl of the family being highly sensational. Miss Maud Hayward, who Is a native of Richmond. Va., drove a horse around the ring and made him do all ths tricks known to horsemanship, the best part of this act being that Miss Hayward was almost as good looking as the horse. The bare back riding was excellent and the female riders comely, "as were the women who did the rope walking one of the best things in the show and the traiese work. The ."loop-the-loop." which closed the performance, was thrilling while it laued. but one didn't have time to be alarmed since it was over before one could draw two good breaths. Altogether the circus was a succ and deserves liberal patronage. The crer was excellent and there were no sKin games or attempts at them. The management seems to be doing .i thoroughly legitimate business and they certainly g.ve vnlue received. as tne noted preacher of antkiuitv is wont to say: Ile:illy, my dear, it would not do to miss the chance of learning something ofnatural history In the menagerie!" i in mciiiiKvrie jb mere ana so is the show. The parade, which came off nromnt. ly, was one f ;he best ever seen In the city. It was viewed by many thousands and missed by otht-r thous ands whe took it lor granted that it would not airive n tltn Another way in which the circus broke a record was rtot cutting the , t'enormance. ii anytning tnf I exhibtion at nlrht wn heitnr ihani that by day. .. , T1IK FIMSH AT DITNX. A Grand ' Demonstration Spcech by Dan Hugh Mcl.cnn. (Special to News and Observer.) Dunn. N. C. Nov. C The countv campaign closed here tonight with a grand -Democratic demonstration. In which two thousand people particle pated. All the county nominees mide addresses ,W. A. Stuart for the House speaking with a verve and passion that. evoked loud bursts of anolattse. J. A. T. Jones, nominee for the State Senate, from J..hnston county, v.as present and addressed the people with striking effect. Meekins. the man ot pyrotechnical fluency, was expected here, but failed to arrive. C. M. lter i.-ard ambled 'n, and It was proposed tnat ne divide time w.th .Hon. Dan Hugh Melean, but Claude said. Nay, una hied him to a oulet nlace ;ind held forth to a few congenial spirits who gathered around him. Meanwhile our Dan Hugh McLean was shaking the opera house with the fvnh o his eloquent- and the echoing applause tnat rose In -billows of sound over the great audience gathered there. Harnett will give the Democratic ticket from eight hundred to a thous, and majority. GAVE GOOD PLAYS. Fxlsnll-Wlnthrope Stock Company a Pleasing Repertoire Company. -For five nurhts and a matinee th. Edsall-Wlnthrope Stock Company has been. In Raleigh and the performances given by this ponulajr price' company have been enjoyed. . . , . .. . Yesterday's matinee and last night with. "Happy Hooligan" as the bill closed the .weeks engagement. The plays presented have been stirring ones, the costumes have been appro- prlate and the large' audiences have shown by their great applause that the company has given much pleasure at each performance.: ; , This Ttstlnony Will sorely Interest many readers of . tola paper. James O.V Orsr. Gibson.1 Mo., writes aboat Drake's Palmetto Wine ax follows: T lire In tbt Missouri Swamps la DunkllaCoua. and have been sick wlto Malarial fever and tor fifteen months a walklnir skeleton. One bottle of Drake's Palmetto Wine has done me more rood toss all ths medleine I nave taken to thtt fifteen months. I am burin? two more bottles to stay eured. Drake's Palmetto Wine H the beet medicine and tonio for Malaria. Kidoer and Liver ailments I ever used or beard of. I feel well now after using one bottle. - A. A. Feiding, HLnoxrllle. Tenn.. writes: I had bad ease of sour Stomach and Indigestion. iMuld eat so little that I was "fulling to bone" and eoald aot sleep nor attend to mv bunlneaa, I aned the trial bottle nnd two Isnre seven tj-Ore aent boules and ean truthf ull.v say I am entirely Fured. I bay advised xaaoj to write for a free trial bottle - , : - J. W Monra. MontfAello. Minn., makes the fol- 'owing statement about himself and a neigh-bory He say t: Four bottles ot Drake a Pnlmetto Wine has cured tne t catarrh ot Bladder and Kidney trouble. I suffered tea years and spent hundrala ot dollars with bent doctors and spe- cKUsta without benefit. - Drake's Palmetto Wine has made me a well man. A yowct woman tier wnu rvn untAiiie bv a Minneaiwlls sne- ciallst and be and our )ocl Inetor said they eould do no more for hen She lias been taking Drake's Palmetto Wine oas week and Is rapldlv recovering. ; . Th Drmlra Vormnla CbmDSnr. Drake Bldg- Chicago. III., will send a trial bottle of Drake's pim.LA win r nri tireTAid to anr rendfi i of ttii nnp. A letter nr BOtal ea.-d Is VOUl wlJ "pens ww wovwo. DDWHS TAR HEELS THE RING NARROWS ? . . f - " -, B . , . .... . . Si ' ' Sixteen to Naught is the ? Record of the Game. Norfolk Va.. Nov. C. Georgetown University' defeated the University ol North Carolina in football here today by a wore of 16 to 0. Thf weather was fine for ball playing and the game Was called at 2:20 p. m. . . When the teams lined up it looked hke they were pretty evenly matched and that the winning team would win bv a small score, if either should be allowed to score at all. Georgetown was fully fifteen pounds heavier than Curollna and won the game only by ,itu-ihinr the Tar Heels. faroiina won the toss and chose to kick off. Carpenter booted the leather for Carolina, placing It beyond the goal line. Then Georgetown kicked off to Carolina from" the twenty-five yard line. Carolina soon gave up the ball on downs. ..... . Georgetown then advanced the ball some few yards, but was forced to kick. Carolina received the ball on her twenty yard line and carried It to Georgetown's three yard line and bv some of Carolina's men missing the signal she lost the ball. Georgetowi. then advanced the ball some few yard and the first half was up; score 0 to 0. In the second half, Carolina kicked to Georgetown again. She advanced the ball but coon lost It. Then Ja-cocks for Carolina tried a drop from the field, but It was blocked and Georgetown got the ball. Georgetown then scored her first touch down and kicked goal. Georgetown then kicked to Carolina. She advanced the ball to the middle of the field, but wtu forced to punt. Georgetown secured the bail and soon made another touch, down but failed to kick goal. The lost time Georgetown kicked to Carolina and she carried the ball well 1 down In Georgetown's territory, but lost U on Qewns . Then GeDrgetown brought the bell to the center of the field. Here she sent one of her backs through Carolina's line and by a strong Interference and hard kicking, hiking, hiking, he rushed over for a touch down. No goal. Time up; score 16 to 0. . No one ever saw a prettier game than Ihe first half. In fact the Tar Heels played all ovr the Catholics, but in the last half Carolina was winded. Georgetown m.idt her distsnc by heavy line plunging, being unable to make any distance around ends. While Carolina made distance .anywhere she could call a play, yet she made more ground on end runs. Cero-ilna'fc whole team was a star, a big star, but Stewart and- Carpenter especially did fine work. It will be especially gratifying to all of North Carolina to loam tht Glvens. George, town's center, who stands about 20 pounds t-t ripped, did not put It alt over Stewart. Carolina's center. -as ho (Glvens) had boasted that he would do, but In turn, bad It put all over him and was forced to "call for the calf rope" and a substitute was brought. Time, twenty-flve minute halves. Georgetown. OHitlon. Carolina. Glvens & Magulre. c. .Stewart, ( capt.) Lemot A Nelil r. g. Manass r. t. . .Story 1. g Slegle 1. t Webber 1. e. . . . , . Townsend r. e. Barry r. h Carpenter 1. h . .. Bear f. b. .. .-Robinson and Wlnbornj q. b Jacocks Mahoney (capt.) Orme Carroll Fltcpatrlck . . . . McCarty &rUn . .777. w3r(.ii a iMcGettlgar . I Summary: Touch downs, Mahoney i. .Marten l, larKir i. uoais: sua-htney 1. Referee, Armstrong, .Yale. Umpire, Barry. Georgetown. Virginia Defeats the Techs. (By the Associated Press ) Richmond. Va.. Nov.' R. The LV.l ersity of VI rirfnla defeated the Vir ginia Polytechnic Institute at football here today by the score of 5 to 0. The only mark made was due to a touch f.own by'E. H. Johhson. ; scored after a twenty yard run early In the se cond half. . A try for ar easy goal was a failure.' The remainder ofthe game was fiercely contested, the University being unable tot' gain consistently egaintt the strong. V. P. L line. . Bott sides resorted to kicking tactics. . ' A DEAD ' LOCK. A. M. Meets its Match In SVC Uni xcrsltf. . The game of football yesterday be tween the elevens of the University of s. u. and the A. & M. College, f urn Ished a big surprise to the Red and White, no score being made by either siae. ,. - - . ne souin uaronnians Played a plucky game and although they never put the nA. & M. coal In danger suc ceeded in forcing- the fighting; several times ror good gains. The team is a light one but plavs foot-ball. . The Play for the most part was In the centre of the field, the nearest the A. M. team came to scoring being when they lost the ball on South Carolina's 18 yard line. South Carolina made too Ineffectual attempts at neid goals, and maae several good gains around the A. & M.'s right end. The A. & M. play was, on the whole, good on the defense and weak oh offensive play except for a time during the second half. Neither Wilson. A. &. Ms crack back, ndr Oliver. S. C's strongest man were in the game. The star playing for A. & M. was done by Abernethy. Gregory and Hadiey; for South Carolina by the ends, and McGee. the midgett quarter back. North Carolina University defeated South Carolina earlier in the season 27 to 0, but the latter Is said to have Improved wonderfully of late. Protest Against Negro Troop. Macon. Ga.,- Nov. 5. Unlted States Senator A. O. Bacon has entered a protest to the War Department against negro soldiers being stationed . at Ty-bee Island, near1 Savannah. Mayor Myers, of that city, acting for'the citizens, appealed to the Georgia Senators to prevent the assignment or negro troops to that station. Colonel Davidson Seriously IU. Ashevllle N. a. Nov. 6. The condition of CoL A. T. Davidson, who seriously 111 at his home on Balrd street, was reported as unchanged to-nleht. While CoL Davidson Is apparently holding his own he Is growing weaker. Owing to his extreme age there are grave fears that unless there Is speedily a change for the better he will not rcover. - ' For LaQrippe and Influenza use CHENEY'S EXPECTORANT. Rep orts Come, of; Moro .'-. .... Disasters to the Port Arthur Garricon, ; ' v ; ' 1 . -' (By4 the Associated Press.) Tokio, Nov. 5.-7 p. m. There was published tonight a series of reports of the besieging forces at Port Arthur covering the operations from October 30 to November Srd Inclusive. These reports show that ths Japanese continue vigorously to press the attack, and that they are using heavy artillery to batter down the Russian defenses, following the artillery flre with vigorous infantry rushes. . The five days fighting covered In the reports gave the Japanese a number of distinct gains, materially shortening the defensive power of the garrison. .Vj ;a - ' Three- Steamers Sunk. (By the Associated Press.) v Tokio, i Nov, 6. 2 p; 1 m. Delayed advices forwarded from Tort Arthur betwee November 4th, .say that two steamers of about : 4,&00 tons each anchored In - the west harbor were sunk. by the Japanese heavy guns No vember i, nnd that the following day another steamer of - 3.000 tons was sunk. . . Two great explosions, apparently of macazinea, were heard November Z. near Yuahpafang. "- On the night of November, the Jap anese occupied a fort since -.called lehlnobe, owing to the fact that it had been bravely captured by that gen eraL Three field guns, two machine guns, three. torpedoes and many other trophies were, captured... The Rus sians left forty dead. - ' A vigorous bombardment with r.aval guns wat delivered at noon November 4,' against the east harbor, dock yard end other points, as a result of which Herce cinllagratlon occurred near the east, harbor, - . : ;'. Occupation of Wantal IIIIL . (By the Associated Press.)' . Tokio, Nov. 6.-4 p. m-lt Is reported that the Japanese have occupied Wantal Hill, sunk several trans ports arid have set fire to a battleship at Port Arthur. -There Is no confirmation of the report, i i, . . . ' . Attacks ami Reprisal. : , (Bv the Asnclale(y ikden. Nov. '. S Via Press:)' Mukden. Nov.:. S Via Peking The Russian and Japanese armies are now so close together that-manoeuvering Is almost impossible. : The -Japanese are confining themselves to .occasional night Attacks during-which; they shell the villages occupied by the Russians. In these uttacks they, wounded several Russian officers. In return parties of Russians have penetrated the JaDan- ese villages at night, causing temporary panics. On one occasion the Russians succeeded In throwing two bombs Into ' the Japanese officers' charters. v v ? ' YOUR HAT afar Be a Styllafc Oae, But It .Makes ''"''-. Trouble. , - . A man usually buys a hat that's via style. but the modern hat for men has lots to answer for. ; Baldheads are . growing more ' numer ous every . day, HAta - maxe excellent breeding places for the parasltlo germs which sap the llfs from the roots of the hair.- t- ; ,;-; '. : y- ;.;-v '. . When yoar hair begins to fall out and your scalp Is. full of Dandruff it Is a sure sign that these countless germs ara busily at work. 'There Is but one mj to overcome ths trouble and kill the germsthat way Is to apply Newbro's Herplclde , to the scalp-it will kill the germs and healthy nair is sure to result. . , :,' Sold by leadlnc drurdsts. Send 10c In stamps for sample to. The Herplclde Co. Detroit, Mich, '; . i - - Henry Hicks Cu Special Agent. Rival ClrJms for Indiana! - . 1 Indianapolis. Nov. S. -The Republi cans i are claiming- Indiana, by , from 15.000 to 40.000. National Chairman Taggart expresses himself as confident that Indiana will co Democratic - J. W. Kern. Democratic candidate' 'for arovernor, said to-night, he was confident Indiana would go Democratic, . He grave no figures. :.-...: . Killed by Dlvorwl ltucbtuU. ' 1 (Dy the Associated Presa) ' ' J Nashville. Tenn.. Nov. 5. Mrs. L!i ly Blast r was shot and almost instantly killed In East-Nashville tonight by Alfred Blaster from whom she htd se cured a divorce' hut - Monday. Blazer escaped and has not been . apprehended.' -. . ; - : . .. ., ,-..-.,-' The eye should, not . be dracsed exi-ept under ths special care of a physician. SAV makes the use of pungent drags un&e sary aad saves you from ail the Inconven ience and danger of that palnfal treatment. bunco all tit ArrtbiiuNd. A Cumberland Cotton Mills for Sale. By authority of the stockholders 6f the Cumberland Cotton Mills. Company the entire plant situate cl Cumberland North Carolina, consisting of about 80S acres of land, water power of about 75 horse. 12 tenement houses, manager's house, cotton house, mill buildings and machinery , consisting of 2.75 ring spindles and the necessary preparatory machinery, together with the steam power house and all other assets of the company, will be offered for sale (subject to deed -f trust securing; $20,000 bonded Issue) at public auction v at. Cumberland. Ndrth Carolina, at 12 o'clock noon, on November 2S. 1904. . -CUMBERLAND COTTON ' . MILLS COMPANY. ' . . ' . ; Cumberland. N. C i--Tues-Thura-w t v Yt tnd !:Sob la i from Mm loiji addreMj.f.iv. 'y lift com, Ji lomplcttd i. J iiuor-a v Luioe ma -.1, t ttt fitlier pice. Aw .. , J .1 .L -r I ..-.5 Raleigh Com. and Farmers' Bank, and Wilmington Sts. Cor. Martin St. Lduls, Mo., Atlanta, Ga., ' Pa- ducah. Ky., Columbia. S. C. Ft. Scott.? Kas., Ft. Worth, Tex., Galveston, Tex Shreveport, La,. Knoxvllle. TeuV,f Kansas' City. Mo.. Nashville. Tenn., Lltle' Rock. Ark.. Montgomery, ui., uniuiiiimii -iry, u. T. I 1JnT,ted. tt3.C:5CTiLt. Erf'UUhedA reputation. ; Our diRloma circlea what. Yale' and Harvard reprint la ' virvitfs no actiion; enter any time. . ran tirbr pii: cheap u.rd. v r f iw koue.stiioy.- j;;rrfV' by mall. Kraey rrluad4 if not iaiished wuk Courac- Write for price of booii ttadj coret. Artiotlc Gtioff .v:::PianO:,;' Is a Thoroughbred ' Its everr featura shows Its 1 tlao tlood llncsje.. Xw acces-! tors were noble. The admlrablo vtrtne of .... generations . of - QUALITY are evident today In ; lu. . .s.....,. ,:. ... . , ., swrcrr tont, bkautt and DCILVLILITY. ; We IIAIU2 the Eticff. We know Jait how fooJ It lav That's ) why we unheKluulngly say to ; prOHpectlve f Uno fcujerst ;;; ;Jnvc3tf2Gto ?:vv ' We also have on hand a tram-I ber of almost new uprights of 'tlirTcrcnt makes t&len In ex : charge on tlie - ARTISTIC STlLiT. and several that have , been returned from renting daring the winter semf on, ; wUlcli we can oZcr for a very , low Azures, and oa terms to suit the parcliasrr. ; A postal wUl bring yoa fall particulars, . : Jnvcoti'TOto Chca. Giloff; C Gran by BL, Norfolk, Vk. ' ' Ceo. S. Kussear, Manacer. U5Z Mis of anjr kind, headachy toctbad:?, earacie, stcnachacho, tacl-ch?, ildeache. and all simi1r.r ntrve dis orders, are instantly xocthsd, and qtiiclily relieved, and, cured, toy that most dependable of all raedi-' dues Icr tto relief cf paiat y ';' HAr.lLINS If yen havo ever czrtri :n::d Its gentle, qctir- izZi'z::, ca"( an aching, thrctbizj tccA cr ether nerve, yco. will zztzt ta without it in tha hzzzx MI had beca cuhject to c! ' headacha fcr ever 5 years," vrritcs"! LIrs. A. 0. Ccharfcr cf Crcit ' Bend, Ean.' "I vzzl cna tcttls of Handins 7izzsd Oil, and tavti not, had a tcidacha Czzz-." 1 And C..EI::,:.3, cf 1C3 ricks Ctn Detroit, Ilich rrlt: , I havo lLttzjj found relief frc:a earacha by riirv? Er.r.llr.a 7is-trd CiLM Fric3 lOz and $1XX , ;CoLi and rcccnmcndsd by r '" ," '.I'..; - ALL DRUGGISTS. ! ArcM!::t . cuas. v:. ca:.:.ett I. .!..) lit W. I.. LZ i , t - Cist, i iif-e . forYc-r. Dauhtee . rM-i 23 ury ory o.' I . . I C. "i RALniCZl Cjsi. Flics sr Your deagbter HsJ.afcr ColInP Y0-.-3 . C. i Deserve- R V - -' fuslc"C UALnn:! I l.2 Ce$triaceV t:. c. ( i:u.s. fcr Your , vr:: ::: t rrr.:-- " Ac I 1 III I t Sill II S I '-( A .a. S V

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