Newspaper Page Text
Fears Entertained ttot He
Can't Stand Fatigue,
EDWARD TO VISIT VIENNA
It Is Hoped Meeting There' Will Do
Much Toward Settling Disturban?
ces In Balkan Peuinsula, Whera
Affairs Are Critical,
BY MALooLM CLARKE.
(Special Cable to The Tlmes-Dlspatch
BERLIN, August LI).?The most extra?
ordinary reports have sprung' Into circu?
lation during tho lust few day?, respecting
not only tho physical, but tho mental
health, of tho now Pope, PIuh X. In
Cologne, olio of tho most Important Catho?
lic centers In Northern Europe, the peo?
ple do not conceal their fears thut tha
successor of Loo XIII. will not be able
to support very long the fatigues and con?
finement of the grout position ho sud
, denly thrust upon him. They baso their
fears on the latest direct information from
Rome, picturing the late rugged Patri?
arch of Venice palo, haggard, und a prey
These reports, current In German Catho?
lic circles, receive significant corroborn
tlon in tho latest dispatches from Home.
Thoy say that Plus X. weeps constantly
In his room oven before people, and de?
clare-i that ho can only ho'made happy
by returning to Venice, or, at least,
Venetla. Tho cause of all this and of
the Pope's indisposition Is tho heavy
burden of the Pontificate which has been
forced upon him. Slnco the coronation
Ills Holiness ho? been over-futlguod and
When the Pope gave communion to .the
"Venetian pilgrims, ..hi10 overcrow-d?d tJio
urnull Pauline Chapel, the heat 'Uid the
vitiated air caused the Pontiff JoifbllU
?while kneeling after mana. He waa
promptly supported and the worshippers
?were requested to leave. His Holiness
?Tic-covered consciousness after a few sec?
onds and smilingly ?aid that the cause,
o? his Indisposition was the heat und his
?motion at seeing his beloved Venetians.
Dr. Lapponi says the Pope's heart Is
sound, but his Illness causes alarm, and
It Is reported that His HollncsH has hnd
sevoral more similar attacks.
Evidently confinement in tho Vatican Ik
prejudicial to tlio health of Plus X.., who
hns been accustomed to tho free air of the
lagoons, where ho waa often soon In "?>?
This brings up tho most Interesting
Question: Suppose It should presently be
demonstrated that more than ? emporu y
imprisonment In the Vatican would prove
fatal to His Holiness? In order to save
the life of Pope Pius X, would tho Cardi?
nals counsel abandonment of the Church's
claim to sovereignty of the? Pupal States,
as would be the effect of tbe head of the
Church leaving the Vatican prison? Or
would such a necessity bo accepted as
dignified excuse for the surrender of a
cause which so many Catholics 'consider
to havo been long and Irrevocably lost?
It iu commented hero that the .most
Important diplomatic news emerging above
the horizon Is tho anticipated spectacle
of Popo Plus X. leaving the Vatican for
sonic environment less hazardous to his
bodily und mental health.
Already It Is predicted that King Ed?
ward's visit to Vienna and his mooting
there with the German and Austrian Em?
perors will prove more fortunate than
ony other circumstances ln disposing of
the Balkan dlfllculty. The Sultan has a
mighty respect for Edward, over and
nbove considerations of past favors from
England. The Kaiser, too, has made
considerable headway of lute In the Turk?
ish monarch's esteem.
This meeting In prospect Is causing no
small activity among Russian diplomats,
Count Kapnlst. tho Russian Ambassador
at Vienna, has been In frequent confer?
ence with the .Minister of Foreign Af?
fairs, and has postponed his country 'va?
The logical outcome of tho Au tro-Bus
Blah compact Is that tho Turk will be
asked to put down Ihe insurrection. But
here the trouble arises, Of course, the
Porto will bo asked to use none but
regular troops, but the Turkish govern?
ment will not bo able to prevent tho Mo?
hammedan population from taking part,'
According to news from Sofia, official"!
thero fear a gonoral massacre of Chris?
tians dllthln at latest a fortnight. Tho
Mussulman population Is becoming excited
und gathering in the mosques, a had sign,
Tho Ottoman trbnps ?ire not equal to tho
tusk of restraining the population. Many
of tho battalions aro merely raw recruits,
and are quite unreliable. It is thought
possible that the troops may even aid the
Moslems In slaughtering the Christians.'
Although it Is said that tho Bulgarians
for the moment are apathtc, a general
massacre could hardly fail to arouse
them to such a'pitch that the Bulgarian
governmont would be forced Into war
?with Turkoy. It Is said that Russia, has
warned Bulgaria that In such nn event
she would bo left to tho mercy of the
Turk, who, it Is claimed, could easily
Just at the most critical moment m
Macedonia, three of tho most Important
sovereigns In Europe will bo In Vienna,
nnd Russia?the most Interested of all
tho Powers?will ho represented thero by
her best diplomats. This fact Inspires the
sanguino with large hopes of peace.
Before leaving Cadlnen for Silesia to
visit the scene of tho recent floods the
German Empress, with tour of her
children and tho little twin Princess of
Hesse, witnessed a performance of the
Elblng Amateur Ambiilnnco Society.
The membors went to Cudliran by speclol
train, and after ? simulatoli battio, set to
Work to carry away and bandago the
wounded for all they woro worth, The
Kaiserin was Immonsoly Interosted, ns
Fhe nlways Is ln anything connected with
nursing, and she mspectml the bandages
minutely, Tho royal children followed
everything with close attention, and tlio.
roughly enjoyed going behind tlio scenes
to look at the straw bods where the make,
bellovo wounded lay.
Tha Crown Prince came over from Doe
bcrltz, where h,o Is camping out with his
regiment, to lay a wreath upon the Em?
press Frederick's tomb on tho anniver?
sary of her death. Ulti Imperial Hlgh
l.ess drove over oarly ln tho morning, und
was at the mausoleum in tho Friedens
Kirche a llltle after 0 o'clock.
Ho brought a beautiful wreath of or?
chids and lilies in tho name of their Im?
perial Majesties, and ono of roses from
himself to the memory of the grandmoth?
er who loved him so well, Jn the course
of the day a groat number-of wreaths
?nere sent from o|l parts.
Women Get Degrees.
For the drat timo In the history of the
University of Heidelberg, degrees have
this year been conferred upon women.
They are twin sisters. Mrs. Margaret
???nnlriu-Glbson, and Mrs, Agnes Smith
Lewis. Both have trindo Important dis?
coveries un? Mfiunl mintiI; und Hnve done
very meritorious work In Bible research.
l3rlce of Wlrenl.
It. Is reported front AVni-saw Hint nn
American association, snld to number
some thli-ty-elghl thousand farmers In Its
ranks, luis addressed Itself lo l'ho Itus
slrm Mlnlfteis nf t'Tnniicii nnd Agrlc'iUno.
With ti rennest fur Btlssl'nn oltlclitl rtsslsl
ntice In raising current prices on nerl
cullurul products, pnrtlculiirly wheat.
Tlio nssoeliitlon, lt Is declared, prn
J'Rtn the estnbllfHmCnl of u grumi union
ot wheat growers, embracing tho agri?
cultural organization??.! of tho United
State?, Busslu, tho Argentine Bopubllo.
Aiistrln-lliingary. Boiiiuiinlii, Cntiiitlu. nnd
British India, which will niinttnlly fix
tnlnlniiiin selling prices on agricultural
It Is added that the nssoolntlon hnr. al?
ready received pri.i/nlses from many thous?
ands of American and othor farmers no*,
to Msli below the prices i'xnd by it, and
with the adhesion of flvo thousand of
Hussln's leading agriculturists tho syndi?
cate professes to tissure good prices In
thb, whole of the International markets.
The fntnous convent of Agnpla, stunted
amid romttntlc scenery near Pintrti
Neamtii, Bouinanla, has boon burn? to the
ground, The Sisters succeeded in bringing
out tho Mother Superior on their should?
ers, but two very old nuns were burnt
to denlh. Tlie sacred pictures nnd churcii
treasures wero rescued.
Tho coiivent wns? built In the'?sixteenth
century, and wan fnmod for Its archi?
tectural beauties, besides being of historic
Interest. It had been repeatedly besieged
and plundered, and played an Important
part In the many struggles for supremacy
on the Moldau, >
A Queer Tramp.
Two Oermnn medical specialists are
nmong those who nro now In St. Peters?
burg to examine a mysterious female
tramp arrested there somo time age, nnd
! Who is still an enigma to the autli'.-rUle:?.
She is about eighteen years of age, seem?
ingly not a Bussimi.
Tho girl does not speak Indcpen'Jently,
but repents only like an automaton, every?
thing Hint la snld to her, and mimic*-'
unconsciously nil tho movements of
others. VThon asked who she was, where
she lived, whether she had a passport,
whether sho wanted to ent, etc., she an?
swered constantly by repenting the same
questions, nnd, doing so, looked straight
at thn inquirer.
If ono laughs, she laughs also; If any?
body mises,his arm, she does the samp.
She repeated questions put to her not
only In Buaslnn, but nlso in? German,
English, French and other languages.
DANGER OF A KISS
FROM SCIENTIFIC VIEW
(Special Cahle to The Timcs-Dlspntch. '
PABIS. August LTJ.?The published state?
ment nf the celebrated scientist. Dr.
Fere, on tho nettropothlo dangers which
may lie In a kiss has created wide and
deep Interest. Dr. Fere observes that
some children manifest a strong, even
violent, objection to being kissed by cer?
tain people whom they otherwise love
lie mentions the case of a young wo?
man who loves and adores her mother,
yet from childhood resented being kissed
by her, and this feeling has onlv grown
stronger with tin? years, tho lady In ques?
tion being now thirty-four yenrs of age.
Thero aro other cases where a kiss forced
upon resenting children has hud terrible
results, terminating in lifelong Illness or
serious mental disturbances.
In the light of these observations. Dr.
Fere says, parents shpuld cease compel?
ling their children to kiss or to receive
kisses where they show an earnest, not
merely whimsical objection. ?
For instance, a girl of twelve years,
who always objects to kisses, was ono
dav-suddenly taken up by a relative '.v d
kissed. The girl turned white ns chalk,
shrieked loudly, fell back in a swoon,
then was shaken by terrible convul-lons,
and again swooned for about half an hour.
These attacks roturned every fortnight.
They have now disappeared, but the girl
is still subject to frequent swooning.
(Special Cable to Tho Times-Dispatch,
ST. PETEB?oU ?..<_.., Aug. 29,-Tbo
C&ar's "Oillciiil Shadow'' |s no more, IU.
Baskovsky, the chief of the Bussimi
Secret Service, has been dismissed frern
his post. M. Bnskovsky held this posi?
tion for many years ,and always nad
charge of the arrangements for the per?
sonal safoly of tho Czar.
Tills caused him to be In the Immediate
proximity of tlie Czar so continuously
thai he became known as tho Csar's
It Is understood that the Importance
of his duties misled him to conceive an
exaggerated Idea of his own persona! im?
portance, with the result thnt he became
arrOgant and overbearing, and seriously
offended severnl members of Die Imperial
family through his omclousness.
Ono day, not long ago, he uttered a
criticism of something which the Czarina
hnd done, and this was the immediato
cause of his dismissal.
Interesting photograph showing King
Edward's youngest grandson und his pa?
rents. Prince and Princess Charles of
Denmark. The youngest English Prince
was christened at Sandrliigham on August
?SfR. JAMB$ MURPHY
King PJdward's recent visit to. Ireland
brought about tho bestowal of high hon?
ors on prominent Irishmen. Sir Henry
Cochrnne has been high sheriff for the
counties of Wlcklow ami Cavan. He Is
a director of Messrs. Cantrell nnd Coch
ranc ?Jlrnltod), of Dublin and Belfast, and
wan knighled ln liit. Sir Hugh Smiley,
of Drumalls, Lame, Is a vice-president of
the Northeast Agricultural Association
and a well-known exhibitor at shows on
both sides of tho Channel. Sir Daniel
Dlxon has occuplod tho position of Lord
Muyor of Belfast for. the unprecedented
period of Ilvo years. He was made a
knight In 1K?2, and was the first l-ord
Mayor when Belfast was raised to the
dignity of a city. Sir James Murphy Is u
prominent steamship owner and a di?
rector of the Cork Steamship Company
and several other llko undertaking??. He
Is aleo president of the Dublin Chamber
of Commerce and a director of tho Royal
Bank of Ireland. Ho was horn In 181.1,
and It Is only a year since tho honor
of a knighthood was conferred upon him.
Alderman Sir Edward Fitzgerald Is tlio
Lord Mayor of Cork. Sir Georgo P.rooke,
D. L., Is.a director ofMhe ?i-ink of Ire?
land, and has filled tho ofllce of governor.
He Is tho principal of a well-known firm
of wine merchants.
The abovo photos show tho men hon?
Promise of Several on New
AN AUTOMOBILE ROMANCE
Charles Jarrott, Champion Chauffeur,
Weds Divorced Wife of '??James
Erskyne," Lord Rosslyn?-Scotch
Lord Learns Carpentry.
By PAUL LAMBETH.
(Special Cable to The Times-Dispatch.
LONDON. Aug. 20,?It looks as if the
great new London thoroughfare lo be
built between the Strand nnd Holborn,
to which the name of Kingsway has
been given, will be very largely given up
to American tenants, Only two allot?
ments have yet been made for buldlng
sites, and these are to be occupied by a
?station for one of the new "tube" rail?
ways and a theatre.
As far as purely business enterprise
Is concerned, however, Americans seem
to bo on the lookout for the best sites.
A prominent New York firm of real es?
tate brokers Is wiling to pay an enor?
mous sum for the privilege of erecting
an ofllce building after the American
style, with as mnny floors as the London
County Council will permit.
It will bo Interesting to see whether
they will succeed In Introducing the
genuine Now York skyscraper Into Eng?
land. At present the highest inhabited
building in London Is an apartment
llth, King Edward und Queen Alexandra
iict'nir as sponsors. Prince Charles of
Denmark married Princess Muuil the
youngest da ugh tor of tho King und Queen
seven years ugo,
house, Queen Anne's Mansions, West?
minster, which has thirteen floors.
We arc alijo promised an American de?
partment store for the new street.
I The experiment would seem to Involve
(some risk, ns the Strand District Is cer-v|
talnly not a general shopping center, and
tho existing department stores are es?
tablished in the great residential quar?
ters, such as Brompton and Bayswator.
A genuino automobile romance Is Just
? now providing the subject for gossip, tho ?
parties concerned being a renowned
champion-oh?uffeur and a pretty di?
vorcee. wHS'"'formerly wore a Countess'
A wedding was very quietly solemnized
at a West End church the otty*r dny be?
tween Mr. Charles Jarrott, who is al?
ways conspicuous among the competitors
In all the great auto races, and the ex
Countess of Rosslyn. The lady Is the
ex-wife of "James Ersklne," Lord Ross?
lyn, who is so well known on the Ameri?
ca ? stage.
The secret of the match was so well
kept that even at Mr. Jarrott's ofllce no
one knew of his mnrrlage until he made
a very brief call there In a touring auto?
mobiler accompanied by his bride, nnd
I announced, that''he-was-? off on his honey?
moon. The romance .which culminated
in this Interesting union commenced in
October last, when Lady Rosslyn bought
Later the car developed faults, and It
was Mr. Jarrott, who not only provided
Lady Rosslyn with a clever chauffeur, but
personally saw that the machine was put
Into thorough working order again.
This led to a warm friendship between
the car's fair owner nnd Mr. Jarrott, and
tho mutual admiration so ripened that a
few weeks ngo they became engaged.
Mr. Charles Jarrott, who is barely
thirty, was formerly ? noted Cambridge
athlete, but for the lnst year or two hns
de-voted himself to automobllism, and now
shares with Mr. S. F. Edge, the highest
honors of British auto racing.
His crowning exploit was tho winning
of tho grent Belgian race, known ns the
Circuit des Ardennes.
In appearance lie Is a typical athlete,
tall, clean shaven and sinewy.
His bride, before marrying the Enrl of
Rosslyn, was Miss Violet Vyner, and is
To be Carpenter.
There seems ii be In tho noble Scottish
family of Aberdeen a discontent wrth the
luxurious surroundings of aristocratic
life, and a yearning after strenuous oc?
It was a former Earl wl?oj forsook his
great estates iirtd stately mansions to
ship beforo the mast; who rose step by
step till he earned a master's certificate,
antl finally, In the year 1S70. was washed
overboard from nn American schooner,
ahoard which lie was noting as mute,
It now nppehra that th? 'Tinti. Dudloy
Gordon, second son of the present Enrl,
hns elected a carpenter's en roer as a
preparation for life's battle, which pro?
fession, is perhaps safer, but not so ex?
citing, ns his uncle's, Tho young Journey?
man; who Is twenty. In employed In the
Joinery department of an Aberdeen firm,
nnd the Earl and Countess recently en?
tertained nt 1 bullion House their son's
The foreman Joiner, In thanking his
hosts, spoke of the Hon. Dudley's work at
tho Joinery, and said that "thoy always
found him willing and anxious to perform
every task assigned to him, and not
afraid of hard work, Ito wns of nn ex?
ceedingly genial nnd nffnblo disposition,
and was, Indeed, one of themselves."
The famous American miniaturist. Mrs.
Coudert, better known ns Amalia Kussner,
Is In? London, and has taken up hor
quarters at tlio Carito,, Hotel, where sho
is engtiged on ? beautiful nilnlnturo of
Lady Feti Stuart, one of English society's
Sho will afterward paint a miniature of
Mrs George Koppel? who Is not sudi a
beauty as Lfldy Feo. but a most fascinat?
ing woman. Mrs, K'Tipol is one of ????
members of the King's set.
The police campaign against automo?
bllism continues lo l'nga In tho rural dis?
tricts nnd to excite polemical newspaper
discussion. The list of iiutoinoblllsts
whose excessive speed on the high roads
has recently got them Into dlfllcultlos with
the polle' Includes somo of the best
known names In BneHwW Tho King alone
Heemn to b?? free to e??Mfl the legni speed
limit, Which He often docs. Ills Majesty
has, Indeed, beo? liol'l ?P ITOW I linn onco
by the rural police, mit always on being
recognized allowed to go Oil,
Lord Carnarvon, who was one of tho
first to own an automobile in England,
was fined the oilier day, as was also un
other ploue.?.? Jf the sport, Mr. Scott,
^Prlm^Min'ster' Balfou?? Is Oil old of?
fender and another member of the (Jov
i Sent Lord OWlow, linder Secretary
f??'the Colonies, caused some sonsa lion
the other day by ? healed dlapttio with u
Su?rev nollco sergeant, whoso chief occu
traps for automobiliste,
Wind Whispers it Despite
DENMARK'S FINE OLD KING
He is to Pay Friendly Visit to Emperor
of Germany, Against Whose Coun?
try He Once Fought?Loubet's
Fine Live Stock.
'-"?" ?*"-! BfPAU \?m Elit ERS.
Special Cable to The Times'-Dispatch.
PAKIS, August 29.?In spite? of all ru?
mors of war from the Balkansi, which
for years has been a'-??????? more or
lt-.ss active, tho wind which blows across
the bnttlo-scarred face of old. Europe Is
always whispering of peace, and desires
that old enmities bo forgotten.
No one really cares for war any longer,
not even the Kaiser, though, ho Is- fond
of playing with his soldiers.
Franco and England have burled tho
bloody tomnhuwk and are busy smoking
tbe pipe of peace.
Tho Czar, through a seml-oillclal paper,
is trying to win England ihr nn Anglo
?ussl?h alliance, and now it Is reported
that tho old King Cbrlstlnn, of Denmark,
forgetting and forgiving tho wnr of ISM,
ln which ho himself wns exposed to tho
murderous bombardment In ilio forts of
Dybboel, will vlf.lt ln person the Kaiser
It has for a long time? been tho ardent
dotilo of the Kaiser to plncate tho feel?
ing-? of the Dnnes, but Queen Louise, the
mother-in-law of Europe, whoso advice
was nlways sought and followed by Czar
Alexander III,, refused to listen to the
Kaiser's honeyed words.
It is different now.
Queen Louise Iti dead.
Dead also Is her Russian son-in-law,
the good-natured giant, who loved Don
ATLANTIC COAST UNE
'IM?lN't? LEAVE 1U?1LV1UND JJAllai
UYitlJ-t?'iitEET STATION, .
EFFECTIVE 8UNDA?, AUG. 20. ,
9:06 ?. M. Aa a 1* Exproas to all points
B?Ulh, , , ,,
????? ?. ?. Petersburg flhd Norfolk.
12:10 ?, ?. Petersburg nini ?. & W. Wc?t
3:00 p. M. Pnternburg and Norfolk.
t4:10 P. M, Goldsboro L?cttt,
6:W) P. M, Petersburg Local. ?
7:20 P.. M? "Florida atld West Indiati
Limited," to (ill pollila Smith, nt '
9:40 p. M. Petersburg ahd N. ?S* W. West
ll:;w lJ. M. Petersburg local.
TRAINS vVUHIVR lilCHMONO.
?:43 A. M.. 7:**? A. M? 8:!A A. M.. etcept
Sunday, ll.?f? A. M.. 11:00 A. M., 2:05 P.
M., 7??0 G. M.. 7:45 P. M., 9:10'P. M.
t Except Sunday.
C. S. C\MIM'*-*LT,. Dlv. Van?. Apt
Vf. 3. CRAIC. Oon. Pass. Asft.'
RC fi, D Richmond, Frederick?
? G? ?? G? burg & Potomac R. R
Trains Leave Richmond?Northward.
3:61 A. M., dally. Byrd St. Through,
6;4j A. M., dally. Main St. -.'hrough.
7:111 A, M., week days. Elba. Ashlutid ac?
S:00 A. M.< Sunday only. Byrd St
1:40 A. M., weok days. Byrd St. Through,
tiw", noon. wenK days. Byrd St. Tnrougn.
4:00 p. M.', week days Byrd St. Fred?
6:06 P. M.', dally. Main St. Through.
6:25 ?, M., week days. Elba. Ashland ac?
commodation. , ," '
8:05 P. M.. dally. Byrd St. Through.
Trains Arrive Richmond?Southward.
6:40 A. M.. week days, Elba? AshUnd ro?.
cnmmorlntlon. ? .
8:15 A. M., weok days, Byrd St. Fred
erlckHliuru accommodation. ? \
8:J5 A. M.. dally. Byrd St. Through
11:56 A, M. week days. Byrd St. Through.
? 'J:0S p. M., dally, Main St. Through.
3:00 P. M? week days. Elba. Ashland ac?
7il6 P. M.. dally, Byrd St Through.
, f?O P. M., dally. kyrrt St. Through.
IOT20 P. M.. dally. Main St. Through.
Note? Pullman Sleeping or Parlor Car?
on all trains except local accommodations.
Vf. D. DUKE, C. Vf. CULP. W. P. TAYLOR,
Oetl'l Man'r. -,???? Oen'l Man'r. Traf. Man'l
Jtinn 14. lens.
mark as much as ho haled the Kaiser.
Etlropo Is throatened with general paci?
fication,' nnd nothing could bo more dan?
gerous to tho little nations, who are safo
only as long as the powors nro Jealous
and disagree, but who tromblo when they1
como to an understanding.
Therefore, the old King of Denmark,
who. fought as* simple lieutenant against
German troops almost sixty years ago,
will now, certainly very much against his
personal desires, visit the Kaiser at Ber?
lin, and his people, who have always
called the Kaiser "the Gorman highway?
man," and who have greeted him with
cold silence on his visits to Copenhagen,
will understand what tho King sacrifices
for their sake.
Stop Sale of Beer.
After all, how much better off than
the poor citizens of a republic, who havo
to look out for themselves, are the peo?
ple who live under patriarchal govern?
ment, which looks after their welfare as
If they wero children. "
Tho Kaiser's minister of railroads, who
has seen the harm of tho liquor sold at
the cafes ln railroad stations, has just
shown hlmsolf a true father for his trav?
He has Issued a circular letter to all
section masters, recommending that the
offensivo beer sold In the depots be re?
placed by cooling and rofroi'hlng soda and
lemonade, or If beer must be sold, that
great care be taken not to let tho cus?
tomers get It too cold.
Unhappily the ungrateful peoplo do not
understand that tho Minister hns tholr
welfare at heart, and they are having
great fun at his expense,
Somto have recommended thn/t a physi?
cian bo stationed at ovory buffet to ex?
amine thirsty customers and decide
whether their stomachs might not suffor
even from drinking lemonade, which In
that case might bo replaced with kumyss
and that old military surgeons be glvon
tho preference for theso positions.
Others recommend that beer be Berved
hot, like coffee or toa.i
How Ilttlo peoplo always appreciate
thoso who are roally their bes.t friends.
Llko many other loss distinguished peo?
ple, Jan Kubellk, tho famous violinist,
has a double, and this dbuble Is also a
violinist, who comes from Prague.
His name is Franz Wlster.
Recently an tmpressarlo?Jasslnskl by
name?delighted with his playing, 'look
him on a tour through France.
All went well until, arriving at this
city, the young violinist dlscoverod tha.t
be was being passed off as Kiibellk him?
Disgusted with the deception, Wlster
refused to appear, paid all1 expenses In?
curred and terminated his engagement
Ho had not the means to return homo
and for days he played In tho streets.
At last his -muslo and his likeness ??
Kubellk attracted attontJon. 1
Whon his story was told he received tho
financial aid ho so sorely needed and at
once returned to Prague.
Ever slnco President Louhet hns bought
hip country seat nt Mozonee, Parisians,
especially thoso who are fortunate enough
to possess automobiles, have pilgrimaged
ito tho ploce.
The cows sent by King Edward of Eng?
land from the Royal farm at Windsor, of
course, corno ln for a largo part of the
& Ohio Ry.
2 Hours and 25 Minutes loHorlelk
? ., J-lwatli illull.a|IJ,MJ?jaUttTMajUftU.
7146 A. M.?Uiiily?UjcmI tu Antwort New?
litui iva y ?tntl?tiH.
OlOO A. M.???lly?Limited-Arrivi?* William*?
litirg 0:5(1 A. ilia Newport aNews lOilW A,
Mat Old l'oint lliou ?, ??? Norfolk llllW
?I?0 l?.' ?I.'?Wcili llajB?Sb6fc?Bl"-Aff?fM wil
Heiiniliurit 4:6(1 I'. M,, Nowpoit Now* 8:80
l>. M? Old l'oint 0:00 t', it., Norfolk
? 0:2? ??. ?.
???? ?, it.?Iiiilly???????.,?? 01,1 Peint.
MAIN UNK -WlOSTMllINt*.
lOilO A. 11.?Locnl?Dnlly tn Cltnrlot'esfllle,
except Sundny 1(1 Cllftotl ForBe.
8:00 t'. Sf_Ditlly?SpeclM In Cincinnati.
Louluvlllc, St. Lniilai und Clilengo,
6ll6 V. lt.?Wnfk <la-rs??,?a?? tn (inraliinavllle.
10i30 P. it.?Dnlly?Limiteli to Cliiclnnntl*
Louisville, Rt, I.oiiIb und Qtllcitt?,
JAM EH ItIVKIl LINK.
10:80 A. M.??Dnlly?Express to Lynr.hlitirg,
Clifton Knrpe nnd prlnclpnl ?tntton?.
6:16 I*. M.?Werk linys-l-ncnl to Wnrron.
TRAINS AttUIVl*! lUCIIMONIl FIIOM
Norfolk und Old t'oint 10:0(1 ?. M. dnlly,
11:4.1 A. H. Ex. sun., and 7:00 I'M. dully.
Newport News Leoni T:f?B I*. M. dnlly.
From Clitrtmititi nnd Went IM ?. M. ?Inllr
nnd !1:B0 |?. M. dnlly. Mnln Lino .Loen.1 flnm
Clifton Force 8:10 P, M. Ex. Slip, from Clifton
l'orso, dully frnm Chiirlottesvlllc. florilonstllle
Aoeom. S:.'!0 "A, M. Er. Sun.
Jnmos Hiver T.liie Locnl from Clifton For??
0:36 P. II. dnlly. Warfen Accodi. 8:40 A. M.
C.*'*?. POYI.E. W. O. WAUTHEN.
On'1 Mnnneer, DI??? |?*n?s. Ant
~~RFf H ??MD 7mD PETERSBUlia
? ELECTRIC RAILWAY.
beginning April 1st? 1902,
Cars leave corner Perry ond Seventh
Streets. Manchester, overy hour (on the
hour; from C A. M, to 10 P. Ihl_. last car
11:60 P. M.
Cars leave Petersburg, foot of Syca?
more Street, every hour from 6:30 A. li?
to 10:30 P. M.
FRIDAY AND SUNDAY SPECIAt? ,
K CEINTS?ROUND TRIP-?) CENTS.
LEAVE RICHMOND DAILT.
?:00 ?. M., NORFOLK LIMITED. Ar?
rives Norfolk 11:20 A. M. Stops only at
Petersburg, Waverly and ?uffoik.
8:0? A. M\, CHICAGO EXPRESS. Buffet
Parlor Car, Petersburg to Lynchburg and
Roanoke. Pullman Sleepers Roanoke te
Columbus, Bluedeld to Cincinnati: alto
Roanoke to Knoxvllle, and Knoxvllle M
Chattanooga and Memphis.
12:10 P. ??., ROANOKE EXPRESS for
Farmvllle, Lynchburir and Roanoke.
8:00 P. M., OCEAN "SHORE LIMITED,
Arrives Norfolk 5:20 P. M. Stops only at
PetersburK. "Waverly and Suffolk. Connect?
with steamer? to Boston. Providence. New
York. Baltlmoro and Washington. ? *r
7:26 P. M.. for Norfolk and all stations
east of Petersburg. -*?
9:40 P. M.. NEW ORLEANS SHORT
LINE. Pullman Sleepers. Richmond to
Lynchburg and Roanoke: Petersburg to
Bast Radford: Lynchburg to Chattanooga*
Memphis and Now Orleans. Cafe Dining
Trains arrivo from? the West 7:35 A. M?
2:05 P. M. and 9:10 P. M.? from Norfolk
11:00 A. M. and 7:20 P. M.
Offlco No. JOS" East Main Street. ' '
\V. B. BEVILL. C. H. BOSLBT, ,
Gen. Pass. Agent Wa. Pass. Agent.
Air Line Railwav
TRAINS LEAVE RICHMOND DAILY.
,2:20' P. M.?Seaboard Mall-ld:35 P. M.?
Seaboard Express?To Savannah, Jack?
sonville, Atlanta and Southwest.
9:10 ?. ?_?Local?For Norllna and Ham?
TRAINS ARRIVE RICHMOND DAILY.
6:35 A. M.?No. 34??:BS P. M.-No. ???
From Florida, Atlanta and Southwest.
6:30 F. M.?From Norllna and local
City Ticket ' Office 830 East Main Street
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT AUG. 12, 1903J
].w A. M.?Dally, Local lor tiharlutit?.
12:50 P. M.?Dally. Limited, Buffet Pull?
man to Atlanta and Birmingham. New
Orleans, Memphis, Chattanooga and all
6:00 P. M?Ex. Sunday. Chase City lo?
11:06 P. M,-Dally. Limited; Pullman
ready 9:30 P. ??., for all tho South. '.
YORK RIVER XIKE.
The favoriti, routo*&to Biltlmore and
eastern points. Leave Richmond 4:30 P.
M. Dally, except Sunday.?
5:00 A. M.?Except Sunday. Local mixed
for West Point.
2:15 F. M.?Local for West Point ?
4:30 P. M.?Except Sunday. For West
Point, connecting with steamers for Bal?
timore and river landings.
TKAIKB ARRIVE RICHMOND. '
6:65 A. AI. and B:25 P. M.?From all the
3:25 P. ??.?From Charlotte and Durhara.
8:40 A. M.?From Chase Cltjr.
9:15 ?. ??.?Baltimore and West Point
5:10 P. M.?From West Point.
C. H. ACKERT. S. H. H'aRDWICK,
G. M. O. P. ?.
O. W. W3-ISTBUR?. D. P. ?.. Richmond. V?, ,
sight Una lor Norfolk.
. Leave Richmond dally (foot of Ash
Street) 7 P. M. Steamers stop at New?
port News In both directions. Fare $2,50,
Includes stateroom berth; meals, 50c.
each. ' '
FOR NEW YORK.
By Chesapeake and Ohio Ry., 9 ?. ??.,
4 P. ??.; by Norfolk and Western Ry., 9.
A. M., 3 P. M. All lines connect at Norfolk
with direct steamers for New York, ?all
llijr dally (except Sunday) 7 P. AI.
?. F. CHALKLEY, City Ticket Agent,
ROS ?. Main Street.
JOHN F. MAYER, Agont, Wharf Foot of.
Ash Street, Richmond, Va.
If. R WALKER. V. P. & T. AT., New York.
VIRGSHI? HAVIflATION COMPANY
JAMES RIVER DAY LINE.
Steamer POCAHONTAS leaves MON
DAI*. WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY at
7 A. M. for. Norfolk. Portsmouth, Old
Point, Nowport News. Claremont and
Jamos River landings, nnd connecting ut
,11 I I,..,,,, I'...- W?,. .1.1,. .,, .... Ti? 1. Imn....... ..
j??luua iv,,'-' ?a??????????, ,???,, v;i?inti;?Ji||i? ut
Old Point for Washington. Baltimore mid
the North. State-rooms reserved for tiie
night at inodorato prices. Electric curs
direct to wharf. Faro only $1.50 and $1 to
Norfolk. Music hy Grand Orchestrion.
Freight received for above-nnmod places
and all points In Eastern Virginia and
North Carolino, IRVIN WEJSXQER,
E. A. BARBEB, Jr.. Secretar}?
BAY UNE IO BALTINOBB
Via C. & 0. Rivy. and Old l'oint,
U. S MAIL HOUTE.
I.envii itli'liiiinnil vlu ('. it 0. dttllr
exclu Hiinduv, (it -I 1*. M., cun?
?.iliur nt Old l'oint ivltli steinncr?
of Old 1'iiy Mite, lonvlns 7:15 I?,
SI., urrirliu; tlnltlmoro 11:30 A, ?
coiinoctltifi No|tb, Unit nnd West, l'or tlcVf*t1
nml inriiriuiitliin ui'i'ly to 0, .fc 0, ???>\, Kleli?
iUuuiI Trini?fer Coinniiujr, ni S30 Kn?t Mtiln Ht.
? Steamship Go.'s
RICHMOND AND NORFOLK LINB.
Freight received and delivered duily at
C. & O. R'w'y Co.'s depot, ?je venteen ib
and llroad Streets,
WEST POINT, VA.
Special chartered trains leave So.
Ry, Depot, Fourteenth St.
DAILY TRAINS EXCEPT SUNDAY.
Leave Richmond 5:30 p. M. Return?
ing, leave West point 10:30 P, M.
L've Bleliniond 0:30 A. M. &. t P. M.
L'v?i West Point S P. M. & 10:30 P. M.