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title: 'The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, September 07, 1905, Page 2, Image 2',
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?? Inrjto body ot Ih.olr Tcllow country?
NEW YORK, September' (i.?Thousands
of persons greolod tho Russian penco fill?
voys when thoy nrrlveil nt iho Grrtiul
Cenimi stntlon this afternoon nl Bi??
o'clock on u special train from Boa?
lan. There wn* a great, demonstra I Ion
?when they loH tho Iroln otti! hurried
to the Saint. Rffvls Unici, where limy
will remain while 1" this city,
M. Wltto and Bnron De Boson wero
rrvttllly recognised, and turn and women
pushed their way toward Ihutri. Tlio
crowd lieenmo so great that the party
was brought to a standstill, nnd everyone
?wanted to ?balco hands wllli tho two
men. Both grasped ninny hands as thoy
Slowly tunde their way to the sidewalk.
Tho Russian plenipotentiaries and tho
members of their party will be lavishly
cntcrtti'iiorl while In this city.
The Jiipano?o onvoys'arrived lo-ttlght at
S o'clock on a speclnl train Troni Boston.
Boron Knncko, Japan's confidential rep?
resentativo horo, with his secretaries nnd
two score of Japanese students, was nl
tlip station to greet lho envoys. Aho'Lei'
great crowd was on bund lo cheer the
returning plenipotentiaries und secret
service men, city deteet'ves end a heavy
guard of uniformed police had to mu ko
? war for tho Japntie-e parly.
Tho Russian envoys ?rent the evening
quietly'In their hold. It Is snld M, WHO
may make a flying trip to Washington
on Runda}?, ns he Is especially anxious
to stv? the Capitol. Monday will be spent
in this city, nnd on Tuc-day M. Wltto
and his party will sail for' homo.
LAST OF SAKHALIN
Russians also Routed by Japanese
In Northern Korea on
?????, September !??Noon?(Delayed
. in transmission)?An official report an?
nounces the complete and crushing de?
feat of the remnant of the Russian forces
after five hours' severe fighting at Nril
butu. on tho west coast of. the Island nt
Sakhalin. The Russians killed numbered
ISO. The casualties of the Japanese were
? September 6.?Tho Japanese defeated tbo
Russians ln a series of sharp engagements
In northern Korea on September 1st.
ST. FHTF.RSBniG. September C
Telegraphing to Rmperor Nicholas under
date of September 6th. General Llnevltch
reported that the Japanese September 3th
started to advance along tho Mandarin
Boad and commenced constructing nn
trenehments, hut retired after meeting
the Russian artillery tire.
The general also reported an offensive
movement by several battalions of Jap?
anese, accompanied by cavalry nnd nr
tUlerJMri North Korea September 3d. hut
the result was not announced In time
to be sent oft in tho dispatch to thoEm
THE CZAR'S SIMPLE LIFE.
Motoring, Tennis and Picnics His
Diversions at Peterhof.
I learn from a very high authority that
the Ufe the Czar Is now leading at Peter?
hof is most quiet and simple, and that
His Majesty is always In the best of
spirits. It Is true that since the Incident
of the cannon shot nt tlio ceremony of
the blessing of the Neva, in January last.
he lins been llttltS better thai) a prisoner
in Ills palace. But there Is little In his
conversation or manner to Indicato that
he finds life there Irksome.
When not engaged In the affairs of
government, he Is very often to be seen
In an nutomolille, nnd generally drives
himself. He spends moreover, a good
deal of time playing tennis, and his en?
thusiasm for the game was shown the
oilier day In an amusing fashion.
The court dentist had come to examine
the teeth of the Empress, and tho Czar,
during tlie brief Interview, appeared threo
times to ask Her Mnjesty If she was not
yet ready to continue playing.
Tho Czar Is also fond of making little
excursions with his family to the nelgli
. boring Castle Ropscho. He generally
takes his son and the. little princesses
with bini In his mot'?r car. the Empress
accompanying them on horseback.
Thero In the castle grounds, watched
over Incessantly by a numerous liody
guard. the Emperor loves to play with
Ills children. The I'ttle princesses may
often bo seen running barefooted over
tho lawns, playing ?11 sorts of gnmr?s
with their father, while tho Empress sets
out the lunch, which has been lirnught In
a basket, anil An which nil do hearty Jus?
Speaker Cannon's Persiflage.
Speaker Joseph Cannon, ln response to
a toast at a recent dinner, began his re?
marks so as to ereato tlio Initial laugh,
which Is so much desired by oralors as a
preparation for weightier matter to fol?
"Astronomers tell us," ho began, "ac?
cording to tho gentleman who tins Just
sat down, that an express train, moving
100 miles a second, would consume several
million years In reaching a curtain star."
Ho paused nnd looked toward the guest
to whom ho had referred.
"That was the statement" snld the
Speaker's neighbor, nodding.
"I was Just thinking," pursued Mr,
Cannon, "what u predicament a man
wou3d be hi If be should miss the last
train and have to wulk."?Success.
Fog Affects Eyes.
Many of tbo officers of stoampshlps
running' In this port are afflicted with
n new disease, which, for want of a
better nume, some of them call thu
"fog oye?" ? Is an Inflammation caused
by peering Into the fog. and, while puln
ful, it soon passes away.
Novor In the memory of tlm oldest
skippers running to this port bua lho fog
hung so persistently over Ihe iva tor a
along the coast as It has this summer.
One captain snld that they wem com?
pelled to chew fog every trip his vessel
has made to lloslon during the Insl six
weeks, and he comes to Boston usually
about once a week.
Captain Higglna and the ofllcers or the
Hulled States Prult Company's pusst-u
gi-r and mail steamer Admiral Sampson,
Which arrived at Long Wharf this 'morn?
ing ?iter a good run from Jamuleun
perls, were among those whose eyes
were affected by the fog. Running
through foe and trying to distinguish
objects when it |H almos! Impossible to
i'< a vessel'? length away iti a heavy
?drain on the eyes, and the fog, com?
bined with the heat, produce? a smart
lug ?e)i>atlon. - ?????? Trn!i?cr|pt.
IMPROVEMENT IN WASHINGTON
y%t Washington Ufa inDur?nc? c?,,.,,.
IH liy report? for i-lx months, to .lum,
) vn tin- Incurnnc? department ? sis,
??? ;?!.'..'?)?? of f?,7&0,0ea an,) iIUiHirei -
?-...? t? ?,M2,fc?l. This report cover? lho
.Une. ?u month?1 operation? under tint
im? tt?witnUtratlon. Tho comparativo
m ? < - " "- reu:-,? of ? ?penUUurc? ol
G?? i ).'? ?-? Im -'.iHc In bu nine of }4?,(?60,
? i-c . ? ? '-??.". Jo net earning? of
?'..,;?' At?.?.-y expensen wie CUI
i.',?.'.?: Ti* company* unset? uro
; '>??'.. ? ? ?; ibi ij.-l surplus <>r policy.
,. ?..,-, , e..: (i) Payment? to jiollcy
i.D.lei'* >???? '.'.Vi''.. 17?.
" Bt?i'ry'B for Clothes,?*
"Tho shot? thnt hit are tho
shots that count.?'
Somo mon make'a great dis?
play of activity and .hustle?-?
while others In a moro quiet
This applies to oui- kliid ot ad?
You'll find oqr short odvor
tlsem-iiits give you all the op?
portunities and no exaggera?
To-day a special one about
$3.50 and $4.00 Trousers at $2.50
$7.00 and $7.50 Trousers at $4.75
$8.00 and $9.00 Trousers at $5.75
Marched Arm in Arm with Vet?
eran of Union
(By Associated Press.)
DENVEK, cub., sop.t. ti.?The main
event of the Grand Army encampment,
fcPA-aking from the viewpoint of tlie
rank and file, was the grand parade,
which occurred to-day. It took the pa?
rade Ihree hours and five minutes to
pass tlie grand stand, in front of which
was the reviewing stand. On the latter
stood the national ofllcers of the Granii
Army and distinguished guests, and
in tho grand stand sat thousands of
spectators. Colonel Harper "fit. Ora hood,
chairman of the Parade Conimlltoo, es?
timated that 15.000 members of tlie Grand
Army participated In the parade.
Among the State departments repre?
sented were Virginia, Tennessee, Louis?
iana, Mississippi, Florida, Georgia, Ala?
bama and Texas.
Onn former Confederate soldier in gray
uniform rode in tlio parade waving the
Stars and Stripes and bowing to the
applauding multitude. Later. lie appear- j
eel marching arm and arm with an need
veteran of the I'nion army.
Tlie National Encampment of the G. A.
B. and the annual meeting of tho "Wo?
man's Relief Corps will open to-mor?
Cowgirls Challenge Cowboys.
Consternation has been created among
the cowboys of tho Kocky Mountain re?
gion who have entered or are planning to
participate in tlio championship rough
rldlng contest during tho great frontier
celebration In Cheyenne on September 2d,
4th and 5th, by tho announcement made ?
by Miss Hertha Kn ope m Ick, of Sterling,
Col., who has calmly entered tho great
bucking and pitching events as If this I
was an act of no particular importance.
Por tlie first time In history of frontier
events, this year the fair and charming
cowgirls will meet in open competition .
for the title of the champion rough-rider ?
ofMhe world tho intrepid knights of tho
plain, who have heretofore liad only
male opponents. Tho Frontier Commit?
tee, announces that four, and probably
more, women will enter tlie lists this
year, and that tlie first to pay her entry
feo Is Miss Hertha Kacpernlck, the dash?
ing and accomplished Colorado cowgirl.
Mrs. Harry Rrennan, of Sheridan, wife
of the champion rough-rider of Ihe.world,
lias also signified her intention of enter?
ing, and the novel sight will be witness?
ed of It man and his wife competing for
the title of world's beet, rider. Two north?
ern Colorado girls also indicated their
desiro to enter, and it Is expected the
Initiative by Miss Kacpernlck will be fol?
lowed by others,
Mies Kacpernlck was a frontier visitor
Inst year, nnd during tlie celebration, In
responso to a challenge, Jokingly made by
one of her friends, mounted nnd broke
an outlaw horso, to the Intense delight
of twenty thousand people gathered nt
Frontier 1'iil'k. This year her riding will
not be In tho form of an exhibition, hut
as a. contestant for world championship
honors, Mies Knc-pernlck was born nnd
reared In Colorado, and resides with her
father on his ranch near Sterling. From
earliest Infancy she lias ridden horses
until tho Breaking of an untameu stood
is tin Incident nnd not ? feat. She rides
tho range like u cowboy, assists in ine
branding of livestock and breaks all of
tho horses on lier father's ranch,?Citoy?
enne (U'yn.) letter In Denver Times.)
An Incident of the Road.
An nittonioblHst who wns lour'ng
til rough the country saw, walking nhe-nl
of him. a innn followed by ? clog. As the
mat-hint! drew near them the dog started
suddenly to cross the roiol; he was hit
by the car nntl kllb-d llntnodlato'y, The
motorist slopped Ills machine ind np
'pi'oaohul the owner. "I'm very .hurry, my
man, thai this lvis happened,'.! ho said
"Will Ilvo dollars (It It?"
"Oh yes," said tini man; "live dollni's
will fix It, G gurss."
Pocketing Hi?? money as Ilio r.u dlsnp
pctiretl In the distance, he looked down nt
the elf-ad animal.
"I wonder when.,, flog It was.'" be snlfl,?
Onu of the wllne'ifes palled In a f'h?
cngi. dlVQI'CO fase last ye;ir was a highly
respected clergyman in th,? ?\?ridy City,
Accordili??? tu POP "I the eiiiinsi I In the
????*??, th?, following conversation looi*
, place liei wc?, ii (tin Jitdgn and tin? minister,
! Said li Is Honor:
i "llr. lilatik, If you were on the betieli
? In my stoini, anel win? acquainted wlili
? fill ili.! iliftiiiistaine.s of the on-ic;, ventili!
you grnul thlt? illvorceV"
??AsHiuitlly 1 woulil, Vom Honor," re?
plied ilu: clergyman, without the least
"I'm, ' huid thu Jtiilg,!, "how do ynu ret-.
,incili- this assi -Mitin with Hit- Injunction
Of Si-iipuiK-, 'Whom (leni lui ti) joined. ?. t
110 mau mil ?iMiiidi-f"."
"Your Honor," ti".'."ii-ildiil tl.fr ,:il!.l:lc-r,
with e-iiiivliiliig ??.ravit y, "l ani ??????- Mil
j Isflnl Ihiil the Almighty ?,ever Jolifjd Ulis
I couple."--i]arpcr'9 Weekly.
THE BEST TI
? YET HELO
End of the Meet of the Virginia
Association at Lynch
A Number of Shooters Broke
t v' Ninety Per Cent.
(Special to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
LYNCHBUBO, VA., ?Seplembor G.-Wlth
tho weather conditions ugnili npprouchlng
tho Ideal, and rccord-brenklng scores the
popular thing, tho marks wero unusually
high for tho closing day of tho Ihrco
days' shoot of tlio Virginia Trap ^hoot?
ers' Association, us quito a goodly num?
ber broke above ninety por cent., nnd
Ilio (itloiidanco held up remarkably well,
sixty-four facing tho traps.
A number of events, special and regu?
lar, mado this tho greatest annual shoot
over held by tho association. Among
them might bo mentioned tho attendance
for Hi* three days, tho shooters being
from all parts of tho South?Tennessee,
North Carolina and South Carolina, "Vir?
ginia, West Virginia, Alabama and Ken?
tucky being represented, and tlio smoot
runnlng conditions of the shoot. None
worked so faithfully us Messrs. Thomas
Nelson, W, B. Wlnfree, Colonel" Terry und
C. \V. Scott.
Some Who Aided.
The management were 'materially helped
by Messrs. William Huskervlllc, of Austin
Cartridge Company; Ed. itigli, of Win?
chester Arms Company, and Ir!. W, .San
ford, of tlie ?Union Metallic Cartridge
Company. For n day's recreation and to
meet somo of the Virginia shooter? Mr!
C. E. Doyle, of Btchmond, .incidentally
dropped ln and took a part in the pro?
gramme, landing I)) second place, by a
ho was no novice, and accounted' for'
OS out of his Ilrst 100, completing the pro?
gramme, loading In second place, by a
remarkable good score.
Tho longest runs for the regular pro?
gramme?Walter Huff, 333; Hawkins, 01;
A, M. Hatcher, 90.
High Averages. >.
High professional averages go to the
following, at d-?? tareotn: J. Mowdl Haw?
kins, of W. R. A. Co.,, broke 030; Walter
Huff, Dupont Co.. BIS; Sim Glover, Bal
llstlte P. Co., 501; 10. 11. Storr, of Peters
Cartridge Company, ??"; Colonel J. T. An?
thony, of tho Union Metallic Cartridge
Amateur averages?R. Iv. Pierce broke
530; 35. K. Baohman and A. Mi'Hatcher,
50S; George Lyon, ?507 out of ,"*\
The special race for tho Hunter Arms
Company's medal, at twenty singles and
ton pair, double, was won by Mr. Cray
ton, of North (~?i Vilna, by th? remarkable
score of th'-'y-clgh^ out of forty.
VS. ?. ???,.,.??p??, of Richmond, and ,7.
Cranalo, of Tennessee tied for second
honors, J?5 in gold, on thirty-six. Ander?
son, of Richmond, was In third placo,
The Total Scores.
The total scores of the shooters taking
part In all of tho events of tho threo
days, shooting at 540 targets, aro as fol?
lows; , ,
W, Huff, SIR; ?. ?. Storr, 407; R. L.
Pierce, 530: E. M. Punk, ISO; R. K.
Bachman, 50S; C. C. English: ISO; E. IE.
Otey, 471; A .M. Hatcher, DOS; S. W,
Hhea, 403; C. E. Pulk'. 45S; W. A. Ham?
mond. 43?: W. S. McLel.and, 407; J. C.
Tlgnor, 47134 13. L. Hlllsinan, 4G1; A. G.
Plcss, 452;' J. I,. Early, 445; John W.
Daniel, Jr., 420; C. E. Doolvtle, 4SI; R.
II. Johnson, .'.OS; W.' Redd" 455: T. F
Steams, 4GC! 3D. Edmond, 438;' W, 31. Win
Tree, 47S; II. L. Wlnfre..?, 498: W. W. D-n
nls, 47li; G.-W. Scott. 431; T. F. Nolron,
??2?: J. T. Anthony, IS5; O. I? Elovd, 507;
J. ?\". Totld. 457; J. I. Johnson, 4(39; J. E.
Crnyton, 402; J. W. Hawkins, 519; S'm
Clover, 503; D. II. McCu?och, 4S3; J. Cn?
nalle, 4S4; C. C. Bates. 500; R. W. Ham
son, 43.1; j. A. Blunt, 470; A. Lawson; 4?5;
R. 8. Terry, 442: H. A. Arranis, 350; J,
A. Anderson, 462? T. S. Hnskervllle, .?G;
J. A. Sproni, 447: S. C. Janowskl, 424;
E. W. Chumb?is, 473. .
Body Literally, Cooked From
Waist Down?Died After
(By Associated Press.)
?LIVINCISTOX ???.??., dopt. ?.-Mlss
Fannie A. Weoks, aged slightly over llfty,
of Washington, IJ. C, Is dead In tills ally
from tlio offects of falling Into a boiling
spring In tlio yellow stone National I'ark
several days ago. In company with other
Eastern tourists, Miss Weeks was making
a tour of tho parle, and while viewing u
geyser stopped backwards In-.tn effort to
dodge thu blinding spray of the spoutcr,
and fell Into a hbt spring, In Which I tie
water was fairly bubbling. 1-Ier body was
literally cooked from tlie waist down, and
doath ensued utter a period of intense
agony, .Miss Wcuks wan a native of
Gainesville, Flu., where ?lie has relativos,
At one time Miss weeks was stenographer
to fornici? Heniitor Call, of Florida, but tit
the time of her death held a clerkship in
the Treasury Department,
MEW MOVE IN ICELAND.
The Orangemen Now Casting
Their Lot,with the Nationalists,
The following fremi a northern paper
will bo read with interest borei
Hglous bigotry and
.lire results sure to fnliuw
of se-lf-guverniiiciit! Then? men nrp evi?
ili-nlly In eitrni'st aiul SCO tlie hol'ow sham
or nendlng tu l'arila nient ??|?????????*
-.vini fawn upon ni.it'-?? ytatojurieii until
rewarded by gond f?l J"1???. and Hun
laugh in ii.'-lr fjlcoi ??? '?i the fool? who
y.ii,-,l for ?hem, li musi noi ??? lortfolteii
th.-it the forefather?) ?f tlieee siurdy i,
iiei Protest u pia ?mi I'rcHbytorlung were,
? itiaiiy ?f thetn. im.vlng spirits In the
Irish Vnliiiitii-in, and ?ave a gufici ac?
count of tlii'inselv? ? In lllOKfl Stirring
t!iii.-s. That the meeting ut Uimbi-i'im?
I may prove bul tin? Initial revival of Ilu
| old eplrlt. Which iinlma'.cd their G?? -
' falliera lo ?tatui ili m nitnlii'it Ihn in.
Bldloui fot-ii Ot III'Ir ??'unit.'.,' Is t!.?- '.p?
? lient ?,Uli of uil liiuliiiien who luve Uiulf
nativo land aliti hope to soe It prosper,
D. F. M'CLOSKEY,
The Independent Orange Mani?
BANBRIDGE,? W?cliiomlay,??jftftt, night
ilio Orango ' Itali. ' Victoria Street, Bnn
brldgo County Down, wns crowded by nn
enthusiastic nnd representative audience
of Orangemen and Protestants, who wero
Invited to hoar nn explanation o? tho
independent Orange manifesto, It was
an opon meeting, wllli admission hy Holt
nts, tho proceods of sales being for tho
Improvomont of the hall. Among those
.present wore Brothers It. Lindsay Craw?
ford, Imperial Grand Muster of tho Inde?
pendent Orango Institution; Alexander
Boyd, member of Belfast City Council
and secretary to tlio Trades Council! Rob?
ert Shorter, district master, tlnnbrldgo;
Robert McBrldo, distrivi muster, Gilford;
D. J. Bunks, Bnnbrldgc; Hev, J. D. Mar?
tin, Mughernlly; Rev. ,lames Scott, Ban?
bridge; Rev. -David Card, Banbrdlgo;
Messrs. J. G. Cobalti, Urban Councillor;
John Murphy, 13, C. ; Robert Frj'ftfi D.
C, Bunbrldgo; II. Conclami, D. C? Ban
brldgo; Jumos Derby, solicitor, Bun?
brldgo; Robort Wallace, solicitor, Bnn?
brldgc, Tho chair was occupied by Mr.
Robert Shorter, Right Worshipful Muster
of BtuibrldgH District, Brother Dltidsay
Crawford, who mot with a warm recep?
tion, addressed tho meeting at grea't
length. Ho declared opposition to land-1
lords and1 pincc-huntlng lawyers, Ulster, ?
ho snld, hnd loo long stood apart from
Ireland. Hot their motto not bu 'Ulster
and tho Empire, but Ireland and tho (Em?
On tho motion of Brothor Robert Mc
brldo, district master or Gilford, seconded
by Brother Sorgonnt-Mnjor Scott, ' the
manifesto was adopted by lho meeting
without a dissentient voice.?Dorry Jour?
Big Egyptian Project.
An Important Egyptian project Is' ap?
proaching completion; tho new Egyptian
and tho Metizaloli Canal and Navagallon ?
companies havo obtained concession l'or!
making a deep and wide channel across
the shallow water of Lake Menr.aieh, !n
order to establish a dally service of Rteam
ferryboats of shallow draught between
Karpootl?Port Said?and Malarici!, the
eastern point of tho fertile province of
Mnnsoirrah. Tho journey would take
about throe hours, and, In co-operation
With tho light railway of the Socleto
Anonyme des Chemins de Fer de lit Basso
Egyplo, which has Its terminus at Ma?
tarleli, this proposed roule across tho
lake ought to prove of (he greatc.?lt value
In connecting Port Said with the Inte?
rior of Ilio Delta.
The Snake's Tongue.
The snake's tongue proves to bo a most I
rcmarkab'o orgnn. A Maryland lady stu- |
dent finds that its chief function Is con?
nected with a sense of feeling without
touch, and may bo a finer development of
tlio sense that enables somo people to
avoid striking obstacles In the dnrk. The
forked tip and the numerous folds behind
It greatly Increase tho surface expnsurn.
The celis of tho epidermis are Interlaced
by a wonderful network of extremely fine
nerve fibers, which renter In a deep nerve
plexus beneath the epidermis and extend.
Ing out Into the 'folds.
Saw a Great Fight.
The only living witness of the battle nf
Waterloo Is snld to be Mme. Rolland, a
nelelun woman, who celebrated her 301th
birthday on June 32th. On the occasion
of the unveiling of the l-Tench monu?
ment io the heroes of Waterloo last year
Mme. Rolland was given a placo of honor
as being the most noteworthy spectator
SALMI OUT OF
Resignation of Chief of Depart*
nient Accepted by Sec?
NO EXPLANATION GIVEN
Said That President Wag Not
Satisfied with Result o?
(Uy Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, September C
Dr. David 13, Salmon, chief of the Bureau
o? Animal Industry of tho Agricultural
Department, lias tendered ills resigna?
tion, and it has been accepted, to talco
offeut on October 1st,
Tlio resignation was announced by Boo
rotary Wilson at noon to-day, but lio de?
clined to stalo whether the severance Is
duo to thd charges Hied recently against
Dr. Salmon. Theso charges rulated to
the connection which Dr, Salmon had had
with George ID. Howard In the printing
business, and which later resulted In the
organiza lion of the Howard Label Com-'
patiy, which holds the contract for sup?
plying meat Inspection lags to-'tho gov?
ernment. The relations of Dr. Salmon
and Mr, Hovfard *,veru Investigated by
Solicitor McCabe, of the Department of ?
Agriculture, and tho doctor was exoner?
ated, It having been shown Hint ho with?
drew from the company soon after the
llrst contract was received from the gov?
ernment. Charges were preferred against
Dr. Salmon "also In connection with the
meat Inspection service. He wan exon?
erated also on these charges, but the
report was not accepted ns satisfactory
by the packing concerns whose applica?
tions for meat Inspection had been de?
Whllo tho announcement was made that
tlio resignation was purely voluntA-y,
there Is a well authenticated rumor thai
President Roosevelt was not satisfied with
the conditions shown by the Investigation.
One More in the Cabinet.
It Is understood thut President Roose?
velt, in his message at the opening of
Congress, will urge that body to crealo
? Department of Mine?, wllh Its head
a mombcr of the cablimi. A bill for
thnt purpose Is to be Introduced on the
llrst day of the session. Only four per?
sons?tho heads of the State, Treasury
and War Departments, and the? Attorney
General?sat down nt President Washing?
ton's council table, A Oer-retary of tho
Navy came In~j John /Adams's time: tho
Ppslmastor-General 'was advanced to
cabinet grade; in Jackson's ebiys, and a
Secretary of the Interior caino in Tay?
lor's presidency, Thos? seven officials
constituted the President's ofllclnl ad?
visers until long after the Civil War. A
Secretary of Agriculture was created In
the latter part of Cleveland's lirst term,
and a Secretary of Commerce and Labor
came two years ago. Thus the cab'net,
Which started out with four members
eleven and a half decades ago, has been
Increased to nine. If Roosevelt K?ets a
Secretary of Jllnlng ho wl.l have obtained
two new cabinet departments, which will
mean that lie has broken the presiden?
tial record in a now ?place.?LeHllo's
HOW FORTUNES ARE MADE WITH
Though Cousin to the Humble Cabbage It Has Always
Been a Dish for Epicures?Great Gardens on Long
Island that Send Their Product Over Half the
Continent?Farmers Who Ride in Automo?
biles and Are Business Magnates.
(Special Correspondent of The Tlmes
NEW YORK. September 0.?"Aha!"
cried Jones at the hotel restaurant, as
ho took up the bill of faro, "I perceive
that the season of ? edlblo flowers has
come around again."
"Edible flowers.'" exclaimed his friend,
"I mean caiillllower," replied Jones,
"and I don't intend a bad pun either
Though a common enough article, of
food, cauliflower Is nothing more or less
than a cluster of metamorphosed flow?
The average man who partakes of this
palate-tickling cousin of the cabbage
probably wastes little timo In wonder?
ing whether It Is (lower or vcget.-ible.
But It Is truly a liower. So, while we
have not yet reached the luxury of the
ancient Romans, who consumed at their
fcasls nightingales' tongues-doubtless
then- equivalent for tho terrapin'of our
lirrios?we still havo become epicureans
'to the extent of eating (lowers, not at
special feasts, bul whenever wo want
Just where tlie cauliflower cam? from
nobody seems to know. The ancient
Creeks and Romans cultivated It. In tho
island of Cyprus, and on the shores
of the Mediterranean 11 was produced
long before ? lie Chrlsllnn era, and prob?
ably called by somo high-sounding,
polvsvllable ?,'?????. But we cannot get
back to Ils origin. The plant Is a doso
cnuslng to our common cabbage, nnd on
account of Us undent lln-ago probub y
ashamed of the fact, looking upon Its
loss aristocratic relative of Um garden
? ?? ?,??,,,.?? und with god cause
cot'iii'Sifiiiiingii?.ino .?.?" "
s.ir-lv, for lb.? c'tbbiiuo Is merely ? veg
,.,.,?,?,. while ti"? cauliflower Is ndlowor^
The ?ftU'lflowor scema to have bloomed
nnseen during t,,,^rk age?. rorthouKU
heads were falling right and left, wo
nd no mention of !.. Then In MV?
teen.h century, its cultivation *omn. In
England, Tin? rad Is recorded (Vat
.?many Heads of caullflftvor" WW???
? ported ?. Holland previous o the Pronoh
Revolution. History ?hows til J?>>?< ?
were fond of foreign-grown heads
From Its beginning In lite British isles,
the growth of the cauliflower spread
1 \ 'uns? to lb.ntlnent, and to-lay we
ffnd ts cuiilv,,,!,',, the imi'KUlt of limn?
lerliHs small truck gardens throng ho,.
! ?,,,,,,,?. ?'!?.? delicacy of tlio rh.vor of
1 iberowei-oiv'tP'i.'tlilcs, If you are a ma?
lusi ,,?.?;, ?s ? ireniendous demand
? u m .b.? ?.,,?.?,? cities, m England,
And even on ?omo of the oUl'yil'K ??1??????
many a trtidt gardener eurns a good I v
,p?,??,,? ,!,,- rrodu'llonof caull-owerlor
1,0 argo ?-ondon iniirliets. Thousands
?nd tb.muds of crates ?G? B.llppei o
London mminlly, "ach head wrapped in
:, separati ploee of IIshiio paper, as be?
comes Its dcllcicy as a bloom.
Mngland 'i"t ih'? slari of ">'""' ''",in"
,,l. - i:, ib,- production of Ih" ?a????????G?,
-, ? ?',,? .. ed "G tho priKlll?) varb'iy bus
? , ?, ui ??] en inly far and away lho
mi 't ponular au 'over Europe and In
?>i. country too, for the necessary un
: ? ,,!;,?,?',?'?! Hut history again denies
,,,,.?, .?formation as to thu early PlOj
. -, ?f ,!,,? ,,?? ?flower In the Pulled
?? ,,,.., The 'ab!.'. It? uncouth, pio?
? ., c'otisln caini inf.ri curly prominence
.,.. ,.iag> tb.uiliriowcr has, how
I ?ve.?, until late yi-urs, remained modestly
in th? background. Its cultivation inlhis
country at first amounted to little; a?.few
farmers here and Hiere produced for tho
markets, but there was no general pro?
Even now thero aro cilios, big cltio?,
In the Middle West and South, where
the cattllllower is practically unknown.
And though In the neighborhood of
many large cities, tsucli as Chicago,
Boston and San Francisco, there are <vx
tenslvc truck farms on which caull
(lower is grown for home consumption,
tliore are hut two distinct "cauliflower
districts" in the whole United States,
where the vegetable Is extensively
grown and shipped to distant markets.
These, curiously enough, are mor? than
2,400 miles apart, ono along the rlch
sofled borders of Pu get Bound, near tho
Pacific, and the other In the low-lying
farm country in tlio northeasterly cor?
don of Long Island, within view o? tho
blue waters of the Atlantic.
In the Puget Hound districi Die cauli?
flower has flourished sljjcu the railroads
have opened up the territory antl devel?
oped its advantages as ? truck-garden
district. Carloads of citullllower are now
shipped daily to points along the Pacific
coast anil towns to the eiiBtwurd. Still
more remarkable, though, is the cauli?
flower-growing district on northeastern
Long Island?a strili of country four
miles wide and about thirty miles long,
extending from the little dip In tho land
called Balling Hollow, to where the
hustling llttlo town of Orennport lies
between Long Island Sound and the wa?
ters of Its own deop harbor.
'Phis Is probably the buslo-it and most
prosperous truck-farming area In tho
country. An evidence of Its prosperity
Is the fact that 11,has two suvlngs banks
With deposits of o\wr $G,,000,000 each and
three, other State or national banks, with
accounts of from $200,000 m half a mil?
lion. The farmers are not at all like tho
unprosporous, struggling ugrieultini-ts cif
the oltl type. Thoy are up-lo-dato pur
sons, who inatto li business of funning
and find It a good business. S0111.0 of
them rltle aliout the smooth Long Island
roads in tholr own automobiles. They"
liave ? privato telephone system with
325 subscribers and a capitalization of
1200,011), Ono can drive through the
district from end to end without Unding
a single fttrm that has he-ton allowed to
run down nntl go to seed.
Lust year th?? eaullllowei- crop In this
section amounted to about 180,000 bar?
rili?, and this year, according to tho
hast OS 11 nia tes, It may come closo to
lf?.'OOO barrels, or, lu roir??.; figures,
?. 700,1 ?Do heads. A barrel hohis from 25
In -10 heads, according to whether thn
cauliflower ? 'ml "long" or "short," the
length, of course, referring to tin.?
loaves.' Tlio object of allowing th.y
leaves m remain long Is that It preserves
liiu llowur. Thu farmer receives fremi
?1 lo $1.25 a ha riel for the "long cut"
and 50 peril? mor.-' foj? the "short cut,"
tliou'gli at t-ertaln tjiui'i 111 the season
ill?'?"short cut" brings ?is much as j.'! a
The Time He Left.
An AricaiiHii?: rxchango lins ibis unique
'l-liiut two hours
'l'Ore thu break a' day.
Ho lived hor,? truel
Had he livid ?ill spring.
Ho'el been elghly-twol
i- . 1>-.
Per Feeble Children
HORSEFORD'tl ACID PHOSPHATE
A plensiiiit-tilHlIng, effective, toulo for
sickly, (roily f-r lin-I'le vlilldreu with
, i.Trl ?. ?
r CABLE ?
^1 Ji .'i Jtt 'L ? Ji ** '? '? *? OttS&e
Two million elollnrs guarantee tho rn
iltiHIIIty of Tho Cable Company's line
Tre Beautiful Harmonies
It is absolutely necessary that the piano be a
strictly high grade? scientifically constructed in?
strument, equal to the delicate pianissimo, and
alike to depicting the fire and spirit of the
musician's fancies.. What* would the thrilling
works of Liszt sound like on some of the tin pans
that, disguised and spirited in among reputable
pianos, are represented to the buying public as
high grade, sweet-toned instruments? Such
pianos will prove their worthlessness before they
have had even ordinary usage.
In buying a piano be sure that the
purchase is made from a company that '
bears a reputation for selling strictly
t first-class instruments and no other.
The Cable Company's trade mark is
recognized the world over as an absolute
guarantee that their instruments are
standards of piano manufacture.
See the Cable Line.
(Synonymous to perfect piano?.)
Mason & Hamlin, Cable, Wellington,
Con-over, Kingsbury, Dekoven.
Our Organ Department Carries Mason &
Hamlin, Chicago Cottage Organs.
Known through the civilized world as the
proper instruments for religious work and the
i, (By Associated Press.)
NEW YORK, ? Septemher (3.~What Is
believed to be the final word from Com?
mander Robert E. Peary before his re?
turn from his attempt to roach the North
Polo was received to-day. The message
camo from Etnh, North Greenland, and
In It Commander Peary stated that his
ship, the Roosevelt, would leavo that
port on August 16th. the. date of the. mes?
sage, with twenty-three Estiulmaux men
and some 200 dogs, to establish a baso at
Cape Sabine for tho final dash Into the
frozen regions about the pole.
SULTftN TRYING TO
(By Associated Press.)
PARIS, September 6!?Tho Temps this
evening printed a dispatch from Tangier
saying that a courier from l?'ez reports
that the Sult.-in Is'seeking to reconcile
the French minister by granting partial
satisfaction of the demands of Prance
as to prevent the departure of the lega?
Personals and Briefs.
Mrs. Jackson City, No. 607 West Frank?
lin Streot. hits returned, atber a month s
3lay at White Sulphur Springs W. Va.
Mrs. I. N. Vaughan and family, of
Asblnnd, Va., have returned from a visit
to Europe. , .
Mr. Pleasant Conquest, who lias re?
cently graduated from tho University of
Virginia, has accepted a position with
the Virginia-Carolina Chemical Compa?
ny, of this el tv?
?Mr. Ellis Goodo, of No. 1000 West Main
Street, who Is at the Retreat for tho
Sick and has been for sew ral ?.voc?i*,
is Improving as rapidly as could be ex?
pected, atid the doctors hope that bo
will bo a'blo to come homo in a week
or ten days.
Miss Kalo McNamara arrived luerc yes?
terday evening from Now York, after
nn absenco of twelve years. She will
remain In tho city two weeks.
Record of Admissions at Portland
Fair Shows 1,500,000.
(Special Correspcuidenee of The Times?
PORT-HAND. ORE., September 9-With
more than six wo^ks still to run. the turn
Billes of tlio Howls and Clur : Expntltlon
registered a total of ?,???,??;) aclms.lo?s
shortly before ? o'eloc't on tho afternoon
of August 28th. It now lonks as ir the
prediction, made early In the season, that
the attendance would reach a to.a! of
?,??,???, will be rullllloil without thu
shadow of a douht.
The exposition bus made a new record
In point of intendance, con Idorlng tho
size of tlio undertaking, th.?..? popula Ion
of the olty of Portland and the numher
of peonie residing wl hin a d >y's Jour oy.
Thu attendant?? from (ho 11 st has heen
so great as to tux the capacity of tho
gtv.ut irans-c'oiitiiteiiial 111II10..1I, and for
mouths nearly every train oiulng to
Portland has run In twi so tlons.
The fuir closes on October 16th, and tl 0
j cloning weeks will be full' of features of
goiiornl Interest, but espe lal!y Interesting
to farmers, tljouiand?) o" whom have put
pif coining to thu exposition unti' after
harvest; prom Beptcmter uiui to sou, the
iilggesi stock sliow ever ? ,?.??(1 in tlio
\\0Bt ,?1-!L!?i\th" ?rJnolpel ilr-iwlng card.
About $?0,000 In prize money Is avallabK
and Eastern stock-raisers have do lord
I heir Intention Of exhibiting, because of
tie oxee ler.ee or I hi? Western iiuiiRot.
31ie stock show will be followed by tho
pou'.trv show the dates for which tiro
from October 5th to 3?;|?, Inclue've.
Use of Plug Tobacco.
"I Ilvo in a town which Is tho greatest
fra t ? ?-, 1 la ,. ?,,' ,'?,?
world, tho town of wineton-Siilem, N.
Si' 5? d..,h?.i,on? J' ?> PUXton, "t tho
Old North Btnte, "Uist year, as tho
records will show, there was a production
' ? , , J>' us too 1 co In th
factories of Wlnston-Salom. Doesn't look
. , u nli] ? ,. ,. e ed up
,".." ?fenae. eh? um somebody must get
?way with R. for Ihe oulput Is constantly
1427 E. Main St.,
JOHN U. ROSE & CO.
We make a specialty of
Hot Air Furnaces,
Tin Work of all Kinds.
Now is season to let us
figure with you.
JOHN H, ROSE & CO.,
Our well known establishment
enjoys a lurger patronage than
?t'?'? rouson is obvloua. Wo
furnish expert service nt ?PV-WJ
? charges, looking always to thu
firiprovement anfl pr?servation
of the eyesight through the cor?
rect adjustment of Spectacles or
Is roploto with every thing that
fills the nmiiteur with Joy.
our developing anil printing Is
recognized ns the acme of pho
Free dark room and instruc?
tion. Alali orders receive prompt
a ? tun tlon.
Eighth and Main Streets.
Wa want every man and wonyin
In tlio United Stutoa to know what
wo are doing. We are curing Can?
cers, Tumors and Chronic Sores
without thu uso of tlio knife, p-id
are endorsed by the Sonato and
Legislatura of Virginia, If you are
seeking a cure, conio hero and you
will got It, We guarantee our
The Kellam Cancer Hospital