TDKSDAY EVENING. JUNE 8. 19C9.
Pkoti'i i ion sq high as to be prohibi?
tive, thc (-elusion of tbe foreigner from
American murlee!* and the establishment
of such condition* ss will enable exist?
ing combinations and those yet to be
farmed to stamp out competition, con?
trol production and regulate prices, ate
the purposes of the Aldrich tarifl bill, as
set forth by Senator Aldrich himself.
Annjnncement ofthe strange and new
doctrine came from the Rhode Island
senator yesterday in a heated discussion
o! the pending measure between himself
?nd Senator Beveridge. He made clear
bis own and his followers' intent to put
into effect this plan of extravagant pro?
tection, not as a departure from the
doctrine of republicanism, but as the es
tablisbment of that doctrine through tbe
strength of the combicationa that are to
be benefited by the prospective law.
Those wbo are uot willing to aid in tbe
execution of this purpose are traitors to
the republican parly and enemies of re?
publican protection, Mr. Aldrich
charged. In the face of these assertions,
the senator, remembering lhat the coun?
try is watching with amszement tbe
performance of the republican majority
in the Senate, added to the contradictory
declaration that the pending bill is no
higher than tbe Dingley '.aw, and that
he ia not asking for prohibitive rate*.
He is a believer with lUrnum tbat tbe
American people love to be fooled.
Ai i uk annual meeting the United
Copper Company in New York las;
week all of the directors who were or?
dered by Judge Lacombe to produce the
company's books were voted out by law
yera or dummies holding proxies for ?
mt-jorily of the stock. Among those not
re-elected wa* Vice President Buglir,
who bad been sent to i*ii until be should
produce the missing books. He was
then released as no longer having au
tttority over the books. Secretary (til
ford, who wiih Heinzs was re-elected a
director, had sailed for Europe to escapr
jurisdiction. Heinze, a? tbe defendant,
could not be ordered to produce thc
books as he could not be compelled t<
act against his own interest as an in?
dicted man. This bnt shows bow th
Georgia will inaugurate her ne*>
governor un Jut:? 2C>( and the cere?
monies will be novel in tbeir lack ot
gold lace and such fixings. Mr. Hrowr
hassaid tbat be doeen't wt.nt any. H>
aay-t he intends to get off the streetcar
walk over to the Capitol, unless it ts
raining, and wait foi tbe legislativ.
committee to escort him into the hali
before the joint session. Then after
taking the oath and receiving the great
aeal of the state, he will deliver hia
inaugural address aud go to tbe exec*
ulive office. That is a good augury
for a sensible administration of stat-.
For the first time in twenty year*, ii
ia said in Pittsburg iron and steel cir?
cles, the big mills in that district were
compelled to run on Memorial Day ow?
ing to the piling np of orders in tbe lact
few weeks and to the emptiness of the
warehouses. It iB openly charged that the
recent sluggishness was part of a plan to
impress Congress with the danger of
tampering wi h the steel tariff schedule*.
The trusts are a resourceful lot.
JUST after it wbb reported in this
cocntry that agents of the Standard ON
Company had cennph t?d negctiations for
tanking the Austrian oil fields, Ihe news
came from Vienna that the Austrian
government hal forbidden the agree?
ment. That la one, at least, on the
A DISPATCH from Bichmond says
Y.rginia republicans sre likely to nomi?
nate ttporge A. Bivercomb, of Coving?
ton, for governor. The Virginia re?
publicans are likely to do anything but
elect a governor,?ven should they secure
a man who will stand for that office.
Tiif French Cabinet yesterday ap?
proved an expenditure of $600,000,000
to be spent in ten years for warships.
What has become of The Hague Peace
|Oorr??poDdennti ofthe Alexandria Garett*.|
Waahington, June 8,
A number of democratic senators and
representatives arp verv ? ir*)over the ju!
attack rcude np ? M vt r.ut.n of them in
the current issue of the "Commoner" bv
Mr Bryan for having voted to put a (ax
OD lumber in opposition to the declara
lions of the demoetatu- platform ra tin!
eui" jed. In his criticisms of the demo
eratic senators in the Commoner Mr.
Bry*n said: "It is incumbent npon
them to show either that they were
-elected before Ibis platform waa "Httpttd
?r that in their campaign they openly
repudiated the platform snd gave notice
of their adherence to a different doc?
An echo iver the row between Sena
-tore Aldrich and Beveridge on the que*"
ti oo of party rf eularity, yesterday, waa
heard in the '-?nate today, when Mr,
beveridge? had rtad by ihe clerk resolu?
tion* fasted by the tx ientire committee
of the Indiana Editorial Associate.
The resolutions fully endorsed Mr.
Beveridge'* course io connection with
the tariff bill and said his effort to get
lower rates was approved by the people
of Indiana. Mr. Beveridge aaid he
would insert with the resolutions in tbe
Congressional Record expressions on
the tariff made by Preaideot Taft and
Secretary MacVeagh of the Treasury
A delegation of furniture men today
presented to Senators Aldrich and Smoot
of the finance commiitee a protest
against proposed increased duty on plate
glass. E. C. Foote, of Grand Rapids,
Michigan, acted as spokesman. He said
that the furniture men were now doing
business at a profit of only b pet cent
and tbat the heavy cost of glass under
the proposed new races would cause them
serions loss. He also pointed out that
the glass makers have a protection of 75
per cent while the furniture men have
but 35 per cent. A rc presenattve of the
Pittsburg Plate ti.ass Company appear?
ed io behalf of tbe increased rate.
The House yesierday passed the Porto
Rican bill without amendment. Toe bill
provides that whenever the legislature
?hall fall to make tbe necessary appro?
priations for the ensuing fiscal year those
fo. the current year shall be considered
hs in force and effect.
Tho T return ry P.-pftrtintnt to-ela.t awarded
contrail for Bron ns railing ami lamp
stendal ls for the Tieaaiiry Boildll g in Waal -
ington to the Flour City Omamweat? [km
Works, of Mlaaaarolia, ?t a cos: nf fr,iso.
Today's Telegraphic News
Storm In Spain.
Madrid June 8 ?Belated reports ar?
riving today tell of terrific havoc
wrought Sunday by a storm tbat ravaged
ibe districts of Dorango, A rutty, and
Lasicrra, causing immense loss of life
ned great property damage. Following
the storm seveial streams in the districts
overflowed and submerged tbe country
for many miles.
At Mootemayor a crowded church
was destroyed, and it is feared that many
were killed at that place.
Tbe storm waa the most extensive in
years. Thousands are said to be shelter?
less, and an appeal bas just been re?
ceived for aid.
Sustaloed Motion of Railroad.
Des Moines, Iowa, June H.?The
Iowa rate case was brought to tn abrupt
?.id today, when Judge Howe, in the
District Court sustained the motion ol
the Rock Island Railroad, and directed
a verdict for tbe railroad in the $320,000
damage suit brought against by the Agar
Packing Company of this city. The
Packing Company alleged that the rail
road had discriminated againat them in
the shipment of hog). Judge Howe de?
cided that it was only one contin?
uous shipment to carry hogs from
points outside the state and re-ship them
at Valley junction to places inside the
-tate. Toss was the one question in?
Drowned in Automobile.
Knights Lending, Cala., June 8 ?
Men. H. J. Duggan, wife of Postm-;*Ur
Dongas, of Woodlands; Miss Mer?l
Dangan, his sister, and Mrs. W. F
Nixon, were drowned in an automobile
accident last night in the Sacrament!
river. They were in the machine which
was bowling along the river road at a
high ra'e of Bpeed. Something got out
of order with tbe machinery, and it went
rver the clift", all being caught nada* I
aud drowned. Joseph A. Armatr jti(.;,
the chauffeur, jumped and escaped.
Negro's Bloody Deed.
Baltimore, June 8.?Will Saith, a
negro, walked in the bouse of Louisa
S .ott, also colored, aged about SS yearn,
it 2120 Bront street, this morning,
palled from his hip pocket a huge cla*p
Knife, slashed the woman's throat froii
ear to ear, severing ber bead from her
body, closed the kuile, as he walked out
the c'oor, returned it to bis pocket,
calmly drew a handkerchief, anel wiped
his bloody hands. Smith escaped.
Seattle, Wash., June 8.? The Japa?
nese tlig thai has been flying over the
Jin Ricksha concession of the Alaska
Yukon-Pacific Exposition grounds is
missing today and the American flag is
the only emblem displayed. The haul?
ing down of the flag was the result of a
protest entered by midshipmen of Ad?
miral Ijichi'a fleet in the harbor here,
which threatened to bring about an in?
Mrs. Sage's Philanthropy,
New York, June 8,?At her present
rate of philanthropy it will take the
widow of Russell Scge about five years
more to give away the $65,000,000 for?
tune which her husband built in fifty
years. An examination of tbe philan?
thropies ofthe financier's widow, reveals
ihe fact that for the past three years she
has been giving away the cash that her
husband gathered together, at the rate
of $25,000 a day.
Bridge Damaged by Dynamite.
Butlalo, N. Y., June 8.?The steel
superstructure nf the New York Central's
uncompleted viaduct at East Ferry ard
Orider streets, was badly damaged by
three charges of dynamite early today.
No mo ive is known. The dynamiting
it is said was coupled with an a'ten jv.
to wreck the first train lhat approached.
The police are searching for two men
who were seen leaving the scene shortly
after the explosion.
Spontaneous Combustion Causes
New York, June 8 ?Spontaneous
?jombu'tion caused a fire in the bfg
plant of the Mall Diastase Company in
Brooklyn todsy and besides causing a
loess of $200,000 sent everyone in the
neighborhood into the streets is a panic.
rhe fire was preceded by four terrific
?xplosions that shattered windows for
ilock* around and frightened women
McCloud, Gala, June 8.?Forest fire,
rhich may be of incendiary origin, is
weeping though the woods toward the
ilant of (he McCloud Lumber 0 impany
rhe big power honse of tbe compaoy ia
lirectly in the pa>h ofthe fl ".mes, and
he militia are removing gun cotton and
Kiwder lhat had bevn sto'ed there.
Cc-rc-al Plant Destroyed.
Springfield, Ills., June 8?Tbe plant
4 Hi- Dccatui C<r<al Company, wss
lestroyed early today, by * fire, which
aused a property lo_ of $600,000 and I rt
M death. Fireman John Sheehy was J f1
illed by falling timbers while trying lol jj
aye some of the firm's books,
News of tbe Day.
When the Senate adjourned shortly
siter 10 o'cltck last night the considera?
tion of the cotton schedule of the tariff
bill had been ompleteel. The Dingley
rates on hosiery being restored.
The trial of William F. Downs on the
charge of larceny ot the city's fonds he.
gan yeaterday in Baltimore. The de?
fense is that the prosecution mum prove
that Downs altered the bank deposit
Private advices received at Paris from
Washington state that Robert Bacon,
ex-secretary of state, has accepted the
ambassadorship to France and tbat be
will succeed Henry While at the end of
On her firat visit to New York and
her first ride in an elevator, Miss Lsna
Schoonmaker, 19 years old, ene of a
sightseeing party, got her head caught
between tbe floor of tbe elevator and tbe
sixth floor of .the Flatiron building in
New York yesterday and was Instantly
It ls reported by the United States
consul at Bucharest, Roumani*, tbat Dr.
Baunyryall, of that city, has discovered
a combination of strychnine and sto
raine which obviates physical feeling of
pain, bnt does oot cause the patient to
lose consciousness. Dr. I tinny ry all has
taken the new anaesthetic to London for
test* under the supervision of the most
eminent English surgeons.
Prof. Willis L. Moore, chief of the
weather bureau, had a conference with
President Taft yesterday previous to hi*
departure for London to attend the inter?
national meeting of weather bureau
chiefs. Mr. Moore will attempt to secure
the convention's 'auction to his plan of
requiring all vessels above a certain ton?
nage to carry wireless sppaiatus and re?
port weather observations at stated in?
Tho Japanese plan of paying a doc?
tor while you are well, instead of piling
up a bill while you are sick, was given
a tremendous nplift at the session of the
American Academy of Medicine it
Atlantic City, yesterday. The contract
system of practice, giving the wa,;e
earner medical ascendance wben needed
nuder payment of a small monthly fee,
like industrial life insurance, was strongly
advocated by a number of eminent
practioners from all parts of the cou ri tr .
Judge John W. Price yesterday for
warded to Dov. Swanson his resignation
as judge of the Corporation Court ot
Ceorge B, Alexander, father of F.
W. Alexander, of Oak Grove, West?
moreland county, died Sa'urlay at
Ailsun, N. H., atjed 7G years.
The barn of W. D. Owens, of King
George county, was destroyed by fire a
few days ago, together with its contents,
including corn, farming implements,
harness, e'e. There waa no insurance.
A new camp of Spanish-American
War Worane waa organized in Porta.
in u?n .?.iturday night. Gaptiin I
N. Shipwith, of Richmond, has been
(Mcred to Alexandria lo organin a
Mri. Imogen Short, former matron of
the Methodist Orphan Asylum, was ac?
quitted in K'l-hineind before Magistrate
Lewis of the charge of cruelty in the
beating* aaid to hara been administered
by her tu Cleveland Well*, lor which
renton th-> boy was removed from the
inst' u ion.
Lightning yesterday struck the home ot
Winston Scott, at Grimes, Frederick
county, and burned the house to tbe
ground A child was thrown from its
bed by lightning and badly injured.
Members of the family were rescued
with d'fliculty. Hail caused great
damage to apple orchards in the county.
Bankruptcy proceedings were begun
in Harrisonburg, yesterday, by creditors
against the Harrisonburg Times Cor?
poration, publisher of the Daily Times.
The answer of the company admits (he
allegation of insolvency and prays tbe
appointment of a receiver to continue
the publication of the paper until a sale
of Ihe plant can be effected.
Preliminary to the examinations which
began today by tho Virginia S ate Board
of Dental Examiner*, the members of
that bodv met in executive session Isst
night in Richmond. There were between
forty and fifty applicants for the right
to practice dentistry iu this State, and
three days will be required in the con?
duct of the tests. The examinations are
held at the Medical College of Virginia.
TUCKER ATTACKS MANN.
Harry BL <l3orge Tucker made an
iddrrsi at ' 'louces'er Court House yes
lerdav in advocacy of bis gubernatorial
nomination, in which be charged Judge
Mann, his opponent, with occupying hu
nconsistent position on the temperance
luestion in Virginia. Mr. Tucker's
peech was also a defense of his record
n Congress, which Judge Mann has
Regarding Judge Mann's position on
he temperance question, Mr. Tacker
"Now, fellow-citizens, I ask you to
ell me how Judge Mann or any man
:an entertain the views which he does
Ie claims tbat he stood fat local opttOat,
be right of each community to deter
nine this great question lor themselves,
md which has resulted in the advaoce
uent of temperance and the enforce
nent of the law. How ran such a man
n the next breath declare for *!a'e-wide
imbibition, which denies the right of
acb community to deter nine this ques
ion for itself, and gives the right to
ther communities to determine it for
'If, as Judge Mann lays, temperance
as advance 1 in Virginia by reason of
neal option, wherein the communities
ave determined lhat question for tbera
elves, why does he abandon it and asy
ie would vote for statewide prohibition
f the ch ince were offered hi.n f I leave
to an intelligent citzenship to aoswer
ie how can a man believe in both prin
iples, antagonistic lo each oth.?r at the
"He might as well say tbat he is a
ec-treder, but would vote for pr.
t the first opportunity, or that he he
eyed in education, but would vote to j
o*e the school* the next day. Under I
hich due, Judge Mann.' Come oatt
i tbe open and let tbe people know." j
New York Stock Market
New York, .nine ** ?After the firat Hf e?n '
inala* il t mari at Mowed tm
I tknwgfa 'ht- list, nor : trailed
in ? b*_l upai rd iirovion. nt.
tai one point wer mate in a amo?
ur of the !?*__4: mocka,
lill'HARD PINES* TRIAL
Jury Secured in Half an Hour-Open?
When the caae of Richard Pines, one
of tbe fonr negroes scented of the mur?
der of Walter F. Schultz, was called
before Judge Barley in the Corporation
Ojurt this morning fifty talesmen from
Fairfax enanty responded lo their
names. The court room was crowded in
spit" of the inclement weather and, ss
during the trial of Johnson, idle and cu?
rious negroes were excluded.
Pines was brought from tbe Alexan?
dria ja.I by Policemen Ferguson.
Sixteen jorors were called to the box.
and tao of the number were excused
because of a prejudice against capital
punishment Their successors in the
box also declared they were opposed to
capital punishment, and tbeir places were
Manj of the jurors said they had
formed an opinion from the newspaper
lepirts, while others said they had read
but little about the case.
Of the itat sixteen called nine re
asainel in the box and seven more were
called to fill up the panel.
Five of these were excused, leaving
eleven jurors in the box, and five more
were called. One said he had a fixed
opinion and another was called in bis
place. The third man proved satisfac?
tory, and Mr. Nicol was given time to
look over the list and strike oil four.
The jury waa secur I in about
half an hour and less than forty men
wece called. J. R. Jones, (I. J. S
Farr, Jno. R. Dove, and J. H. Pettit
were excused by Mr. Nicol, leaving tho
jury composed of G. M. Cronk, R. B.
Tyler, John H. Waple, L. I. Bjteler,
C. M. Johnson, B. D. Haines, Jacob
Cole, M. C. Colley, W. A. Hopkins, G.
W. Gaines, S. W. Sisson and J. F.
At 11:20 o'clock Mr. Brent began the
opening argument, during which he
aaid it would be shown that Pines was
on the ground where Schultz's body was
found the morning aud afternoon of
March 7, and thai on that day Pines
told a man that he knew who had com?
mitted the murder and could put his
haud* on the guilty people in ten min?
utes. Mr. Brent talked 25 minutes and
was followed by Mr. Nicol.
Mr. Nicol spoke about twenty min?
utes, and at noon Windsor W. Demaine
was called to the witness stand. He iden?
tified a photograph of Schultz, and de?
scribed the condition of the body when
it was found in the Field. Under cross
examination Mr. Demaine said there
wai no apparent evidence that Schultz
was killed where he was found, but Mr.
Brent brought out the (act tbat tbe rain
of the night of March 6 might have
washed thu blood away.
Chief Goods repeated the story of the
Siding ot the body of Schultz and also
old what Pines bal said to him about his
movements the night of March C. Mr,
Nicol only asked the chief as to the
qnsntity of blood under Schultz's head.
M irrison L. Paukey, a S uthern
Rtilway special agent, testified that he
Wit with Mr. Angela the afternoon of
..larch 7 when they found a ha1, a rag
nd a piece of cotton batting near
where the body was found. The ba', he
sai<, *.ns lodged against a snsg in
Hoi tl's run and was partly filled with
Policeman Sampson was tbe next wit?
ness as in lue care of Johi son he identi?
fied Schultz's cloihinr, which he spread
out in the position in which the body
was found. He also told of the articles
he removed from the pockets, including
? bree Wells-Fargo express orders for
(UK) each, I*!'! in cash and a gold
watch. Officer Sampson also testified
that at IO minutes of f> o'clock,March ti,
he saw JohuBon and told him the time.
At 12:30 court took a recees until 1:45
Alli KN'"iN BM I.iN.
At the afternoon sessi in Chief Goods
again took the stand and identified the
watch and other articles laken fr in
Schultz's body. He testified thst Eu?
gene Dorsey lived at ISO north Henry
street with a woman named Green.
In reply to a question by Mr. Brent,
the chief said Pines had told him tbat
be had "sold his pistols" before the
murder of Schultz.
Mrs. A. H.Gillette identified a pic?
ture of the dead man as that nf her
brother. She said he was about-o feet
'?' or 7 incnes in height anel weighed
about 160 to I7o p muds.
Policeman Simpson wss recalled. He
said he searched Pines's house, and the
only weapon he found was a double
barreled shot gun.
Hillman, Bayliss, a Fairfax cninty
fenner, was shown a photograph of
Schultz and positively identified it as
that nf a man whom he had directed to
the Masonic Temple about 4 o'clock the
afternoon of March ti. The man, he
said, was fairly well dressed. Cross
questioned by Mr. Nicol, Bayliss was
positive In bia identification of the pic?
ture, but was unable to go into detail as
to the man's wearing apparel on tbe
day in aweattom.
James Willis Bich, coloied, testified
that he wss in Ned (ireec's poolroom
between 6 and 7 o'clock the night of
March C, and did ni t see Pines. He
denied having walked part of the way
home with Pines that night.
Edward (treen, colored, stated, aa be
did in the Johnson trial, that his recol?
lections of Msrch ii were rather hazy.
He said, however, that he eould not re?
member having seen Pines thst night
Leonard Carter, colored, the manager
if (ireen's poolroom, said b< didn't
recollect seeing Pines the night of
Thomas Lane, colored, said be was In
Green's from 7 to 9 o'clock the night of
March 6, and did not see Pines, though
Pines may have been (here.
Thomas Cole, colored, stated that
Dick Pines did not appear in Ed
Iri-en's place until after 10 o'clock tbe
ii**ht ot March 8.
Wi ham Wayland, a Southern Rail- J
ray fireman, testified that the day \?
'cbultz's body wai found he wai tslkiog rn
o Pines ar.d tbe lalt-r said thal a I'[
western ^e'ective wa* in Alexandria to , M
n rk on the case of the man that was ' t -
nnrdered." Witness ta'd "what did you ! "
ll do to tbat man?" and Pines replied,
'yu oughtn't to talk to me tbat way."
Bivrley DigKS, colored, testified that
ie saw Johnson go into Beo Moore's
Ooh shop aoout 7 p. m. and tbat Pines
allowed him in a bo nt ten minnie* la'er.
William Anderson, colored, testified "I
hst Johnson left McC irmick's saloon at ]ih
o'clock aod said he was going home. I _
Henry Smith colored, who turn d "*
late-**" evidence, was thin put on t e I
tand. He repeated the story ol hi ^
mfinement in the penitentiary, and .
gain recited the detail 1 of Schnlts't m
murder. His story did no' vary from
his previous statements. Dering his re?
cital Pines leaned forward and listened
intently, smiling once or twice at refer?
ences to him ann bis pistol.
During Smith's recital one of the
jarors became ill but rec .reid in abc at
ten minutes and taltal proceeded.
Smith te*ti ti-d that -kial he was con?
fined in the Alexandria county j til since
tbe murder of Schultz Pines, suggested
a scheme to break j eil and Dorsey and
Johnson acquiesced but hu (Sorittb)
slipped a note to the jailer and Chief
Goods ard Mr. Brent wera notified.
Under cross exsmination Smith said
he had been charged with raising a note
to $20 but b?d nm done so Mr, Nicol
subjected tait- to a rigid examination,
which wa? in progress when this report
closed. Up to that hour Smith's prev?
ious testimony had nor been shaken.
Washington, June 8.
Wool was laken up in the Senate to?
day. The first paragraph considered
was one in which the Aldrich bill
restores the Dingley ra'o on various
kinds of wool waste*. This is an in?
crease of from B to 10 cents a pound over
the Payne rate.
Senator Aldrich cxp'ained that the
finance committee anicndm.nts to the
Payne bill on wool in every case pro?
poned the restoration of tbe Dingley
A protest against the Aldrich duties
on waste was made by Senator Doliiver,
who stated that the duty on English .ind
Canadian scoured wool was practical y
16 cents a pound' and he objected to a
duty of twice that amount on wool
Senator Doliiver surprised tbe Sena'.e
by announcing tbe existence of a rat;
trust In this country nod declared that
the prohibitive duty on rags was mainly
for the benefit of lhat corporation. Sena?
tor Doliiver spoke for the carded woolen
manufacturers and got into a discussion
with Senator Smoot as to whether the
short wools produced in the west could
be used by worsted manufacturers,
Senator Carter entertained the Senate
by producing a large vase filled with
wool in various stages of manufacture.
By the use of these samples the senator
was able to demonstrate tbe difference
between woo! in the grease, scoured
wool tops, noils and the various kinds
The Indiana Wins.
Iidianapolis, Ind., June 8.?The
Indiana (Fisher and Bumbaugb) landed
at six p. m., Monday evening a.
Dickson, Tenn., having won the Ameri?
can record for endurance. Tho Indiana's
record is 49 hours in the air. Tbe
record heretofore was ll hours.
Pr.sqne Hs"-, Me., June 8.?Nearly 1,000
parsons are home-l-aa here tidav, after a lire
which swept aa ana of rally one nnnri -r pf
thia village, huming 100 dwelling*''and lill
nona, Um Csaadiaa Petite Bailway freight
?talion, the Congregational Chared an
?onie Hall, causing a lam estimated at $300,
oes.1. ('mi hou was abo visited hy a lire un ii n
destroyed ii Bachta shops and early today,
thc citizens of Port Kent and Winttrville
we re hauling to save the latter town from a
tire raging in the forests that surround it,
Hatters to Resumme Work.
Damhury, I 'omi ..lune S.?Seventeen of the
wewty-two factories again*! which tbs United
Hilliers nf America hav. maintained a strike
for live n nulli*, today signed a hill o. re lie
merit with tho excepeencive hour.I ul' elie
union u Uah ends lue strike.
tha hill of settlement is what is knownas
"I' oher Kennedy'.-. proposition. The draft
span i hy lbs pastor el st. Joesph'*
Catholic Chorea, witt, winn the insnafisotur
ers associat on forbid them from atfOti
with the striken, daaland ha would opes
negotiations iu tte mtere-t of the general
While EJ Callahan former sherifl of
Brrathitt county, Ky., hovers between
life and death at his home oa Longs
Creek, posses with dogs continue a vain
bunt for tbe man who shot bim down
yesterday. In the meanwhile the ad?
herents of the Callahan faction are aim?
ing and the death of the former sherill,
which is believed to be certain, will be
followed by a war of extermination
of the members of the Heaton-Smith
faction who are declared by the Calla
banites to have been responsible for the
Require the Most Careful Attention
as Well as Good Soil.
Did roo ever sera rosebush which? de-pi tf
he mo-t henelirent environment of soil?of
.unahine?and of atnie-plier*.?M-uied, never
i, achieve a h. clthy gTOWth?
A ton of manure will not help a plant that
nts a canker etting ont its li. arl.
Yoe must destroy the cause before you can
em"ve thc ethel.
You cannot core Ihuiilrull and Baldness hy
abbiag on hair lotions, and rubbing in vase
You most look to the cause ofthe trouble
t'sairermst the roi,is of your hair which
eases it to fall oil.
Newbrn's Herpicide destroy- the pm, and
ica'tiiy hair is the -ure r.--ult.
Bold bl lending druggists. Scud Ilk', iii
lamps for sample to The Heipieide Co., De?
mit, Mich. '<U
Al his residence. No. i(K) north Columbus
ireel. 10.1"> p. in M.inlay, June 7, l's'i,
LABENCE ll. WALK Kit. Tba funeral
a i kiss alli bea hell at 7J0 tonight at the
'?ideiir-e. Kev. W. J. Morton will olliciate.
in-interment will take pla..- in Winchester
i ,\'< w "i.'rk, Brrsoklyn, Ballimore, Wash
igton and Kan.|iiier county paper* phase
At the home of his parents, 1117 li stre,t
I- Waahington Monda* 7, 1900,
'H.LI AU THOMAS BAOORTT, ann of
'liliana aod Lassie Raggatt, aged 5 years and
months. Funeral from the re-i.lenee of his
ide, Samuel Bl ike strut, io
orrow i Wc Int- '.A o'clock.
o the Subscribers of the South
jrn Bell Telephone Company.
We have distributed, this month, a Tele
ion* Directory in which are published the
one* of the subucrilrers up la the dals af
?, Any subscriber that ho. been
erl.siked in thc distribution can oi.i tin a
rectory hy eo_Tying the managi r1
e would kindly ask, hereafW.that hII calls
. made hy nninia r not hy name. Weean
>t give tbe quick service KOjaflvd until
ere is an intelligent u^e ..f toe afcoao by
intra, n an exchange of ovar #00
b.cril ers, ii is impossiiilc for thc opera! ri
Hiern..riz- all th>- Bambers, aoawnasally
lea yoi call by mme the operator has fre
icntly to refer to the .lire lory in or.1. .- lo
soussodate yoa, ia tbs noaa time, other
haeribaia an getting impatient, li
emergency, sur li a-s the Home Coming
eek, wh-n there wa- a general complaint o
e service. We could have secured to I
?ce and remedied this difficulty bal for tie
e-. ailing condition.We sin. >r.-l) a
stadasaofthasaboariberaia order to give
e service required.
WYTHK WHiTK, Manager.
(?.-T. .Lin. 7, on Washingron str. .1, a
< I.e MK**T and CHAIN. Lo
V. D." Suitable reward Amt it- return io
L. 8. UONIPHAN, Klug and Columbus
eeu, jes it
rill meet every requirement. We'll sm that
they tit right before we sell them to yon
No clothe* made today ofter the critical
wearer more real satisfaction than these.
Suits. Overcoat* snd Bairn-oats, $18 to $32.50.
Other Makes, fl J.on up.
Young Men's Suits, $10 np.
Main floor?10th st.
Correct garments for dress and outing
wear, for traveling, yatch ing and similar
wear. Lingerie Dresses, Linen Suits,
Separate Skirts, Lons" Coats?in fae:,
avery summer wearable.
An attractive line of Lingerie Dresses,
in white and all the delicate pastel
shades; some handsomely trimmed with
lace or embroidery, suitable for gradua?
tions and class nights. Also simple
styles, with Dutch or round neck and
three-emarter sleeves, neatly trimmed
with lace anti tncks.
$13.75 to $48.50.
Pongee Dresses, in the natural color,
neatly braided in self-color; tucked net
vokes ami half sleeves; plain full skirts.
Appropriate for evening wear at home
or the seashore.
$15, $19 50 to $42.50 each.
Batiste Dresses, in white and pale
shades of'link and blue, neatly trim?
med with lace aud tucks. Some with
high neck: others with square Dutch
ueck. Suitable for morning wear :.n
town or at the seashore or mountains.
$3.75 and $5.00 each.
Lawn and Gingham Tub Dresses for [
morning wear, in neat checked and J
striped effects; some made princess
style; others jumper effect, with yokes '
of lace or embroidery.
$3.75 to $6.00 each.
Women's Two-piece Coat Suits, of j
natural linen, with semi-fitting coats j
aud plain gored skirts. Ideal for out?
ing and general wear.
$14 50 to $17.50 each.
Women's Two-piece Coat Snits, of
fine l-'rench linen,in natural,white roue,
and light blue, with braided coats, par*
ticularly desirable for seashore aud
Three-piece Suits of fine linen, in
lavender and olive green, with the new
sleeveless coat anel princess dress. The
dress has yoke braided in self color and
tucked long sleeves. Suitable for al?
most any occasion.
Third floor?G st.
Washington, D, C.
I J I
)aily deliveries made to
Lloyd's, Del Ray, St.
Asaph, St. Elmo, Ad?
dison, Arlington and
316 King Street.
"JOB ItKNT.?608 *ntli Patrick sire.t. au
, HOUSE in excellent condition;
nt is i nily Utiii; ioeludiuir water. A ""?*?;
un for the money, inquire 70S Wolfe
rest, itt itt*
Cotton Men See the
Two Exhibitions Were Given Dur?
ing the Convention of Cotton Buy?
THE MACHINES IN OPERATION.
Why the Manufacturers Were Inter?
THEY SEE A BK; MONEY SAVER
Ths cotton manufacturer* of the country
who assemble 1 in Richmond to discus* mat?
ter" pertaining tn the ''good cf the order"
took a decided intere-t in tn* Neely t'ottca
Compre** which wan on exhihitiou ead in
constant operation in two pis-es?in a room
on the lower floor of the Jeflero m Hotel aad
convenient to the assembly hull, in which the
?ixt'enth anio.:il convention ofthe A anstice*!
Cotton Manufacturers' Ami x-iati n wah held,
and at Nineteenth and Cary st
Thc model of the riiHchine, which turn* out
a little bale of compressed ootata araty i ?
minutes, was in operation in a lower room of
the Jefferson llot-l, and th* Lin machine,
which (taiI and compress a .r> flpoiin 1 hale
every teu minutes in the day, was in opera
tion at the Cardwell Machine ('ompan.'
Works, Nineteenth and Cary streets, and the
members of the convention saw one or h. th
of the niachit.es at work.
wu\ lil Kl TOO i ni ii: r-c.
It is no wonder that they took such interett
in the working* nf this new machine mid
new method of compre win;; cotton right
straight from the gin, for no people in th*
world have antlered more from the* old style
cf ginning and baling cotton than the Ameri?
can manufacturer of the fleecy staple.
The manu acturers of colton have for lo
these many years had to pay heavy lolls io
the way of storage, insurance and water ab?
sorption, freight rates, etc., and the chi in
that tbe Neely compress will materially re
dure thes? expenses nece sarily canned them
to take notice. Tbe cotton mm hud heard of
the Neely compre s, anil Ihe opportunity af?
forded them to see lor themselves and lie
theirown judges of its virtues wss eagerly
stired upon, and no feature of the sixteenth
annual gathering has no far proven more in?
teresting than the Neely exhibits at the Jef?
ferson, where tbe model turned out little
bales, and at thu Cardwell Machine Works,
where th- coin pie al nnicliine made 500
pouod bales. Every meinbar af tba enliven
tion saw thc little machine perform, and pos?
sibly a fourth of t li -ni made tin- pilgtil
to the Cardwell works io see the complete
machine do its good work. The other three
fonrths nude the p lg ri mage later.
THKY ABKM-3T Bt YK.RS.
Southern manufacturers of cotton buy al?
most every baie ?f cotton they use direct
fi om the ginnery, very few, if nnv, of them
having to deal with the recompressed cotton
min. This is an advantage in a way, but at
the seme time the manufacturer is subject,d
to heavv storage and laMaeaas laen leann
rates, and, in thc cane cf fire, to big lowes
from water absorption. A^ the Neely BO?
press proadfee to be a part of the local gin
situated on the edge of the eeites Mi TO
ahloh the mathers maao?cturef bari
stock for the factory, and claims alas
a perfect lamination that ia within itself a
money saver, it must necessarily obviate ia a
large measnre the loses to the manufacturer
that come I.om eaoas* shove outlined, lt i*
no wonder, therefore, that thc exhibitions of
the Neely compress attracted ihe utu-neiott of
the cotton men gathered ia Richmond.
The exhibitions at tba .let! mon w IS ncees
*arily conli"?d to ?he operations of tbe little
model machine, wheh turin out a bale sf a
few pounds, but those wbo were not enfirel ?
satisfied with its good work saw the who'e
thing il ne on the big an I complete machine
at the Carden. I e'osip my's Works at Nine?
teenth and Cary stree?,
Ni w _R_0M wi Li. i-AY.
It is well known that iii- pretest system
of preparing the Boa?I'ag'iattst crop for the
markets of thc world is crude and ?ubjeet to
mrny Matta, which defects in a generol wa*
are costly lo the grower and tile triuner aa
wella* to the manufacturer. At the present
time there are something like 80,000 tanneries
in therouutry, in wh"-' ?' ?? "w| is sepal ned
from the seed and the
to large aud unwieldy
ly snited for shipmen
(teamer, they coaling
freight, storage sud ot,
Storage space la an ii
cbii manufacturers, aj
glance how the Nc ly
money-saver in this re*1
To remedy this troub
a* the e ittoo tot tex
cerned, the modern --tea
play, and in a DOO?a
these roapteatss men
tire, larg", twtiy and n
aaonot be atilised io the ko,,...- towns aid
rillukcw, in which the _ iBaC*etrirerBlsspai /?' ?
y the Southern nm nu fae lure rs, buy their
The country ginner and cotton grower mus-,
needs >di p Inanition in thc huies that
'rom the gin to the compress in the NUMrship
ling points, thu* subjecting IhaB?tilts sad
I c li.inie buyers to heavy frctgrt abs
jlatform ohargcs,compress charges, and wh*t
lot, and, in one way sud e.noiher, be stall
imes at the mercy ol thc. combine, for be ,l
emembered that the steam compress coinbi
lation has grow u into n gigantic, trust.
And after all af tb i, tha liar oooei
l?e? not do the work so a* toinot. et the
rom the stealsge of the fbraeiotu an
ampler*, inspectors, etc., through whose
ianda the frayed hale mun mata hefore it It?
ally reaches the factory, where the I otton ia
o be made into cloth.
iiik narai i auraoY.
Now, it is chi med thst the Neely comp ra t,
i new thing under the America-t aaa, will
bviate all oftbese rlirticitltie-. do away witb
ll of this improper ssmplirg mid other kinds
f robbery and enable ide .onner to land hue
otten at the door si the iirtniifurturer or
hewhsie In tbe seats iwdeai ail sad perfect
hap?r and of the same weight whiah starhad
ts departure from lbs borne ffaataty tod
om pros right nt ihe edge ofthe held where
; grew, aud thus save the enormous isre
barge* at home mid abroad, estimated st
bout t*15,0*ai,uuo per year on tha colton,
rop ofthe .Southern State*.
In brief, it is claimed thit the Neely sy?
nn and the wonderful compress hive com*
ito existence to save r . tba ginner* and cot
a-giowsisaf tha 8oath aaaaaUi ihe soev
ous?um of $"JO,ijejo,byi) to i:H',,fnni,itoti in cold
ish. Tl,, compress will be Manufactured aiei
ld at a price that will admit af '-very gio
:ry in the omnt'y owning au I operating
ie right at the gin?in I Vt, as ? pert or the
nning machinery and to be operated by l ht.
me power. It ha* been w. 11 dstaaaatntai
al these are not extravagant clan
bk, mira i us ku mowo.
The Neely compre**** are now being msde
Kiehinond, and it i? aaid that a factory ..r
air sept i?i manufacture is to be satablisb
there. lt wi I l?e a 'lg (biog tor Kui -
niel, for, St bel'..re s'ate I, il l ike- about 'Mi -
il ginneries to gin the American ci li a i
13,000.000 to I 1,(00,000 bales, and ihese
lj ginneries are the prospocthe. eassoassfl
e pig eompraai manufaciory I > I . . stahli
ni tb?t good city, ead thea follows tx \
irk and new nmchines to supply the plat
broken or wornout one* Ft t- expect
it only a modest factory, employing n
tr lilli expert mechanics, will be re.jmr.
mp; ly the demand tte term year, but that i
ie??nd a short tin e at thst -there will hat
be, it ll believed) e ilarg mer I- o' f -i.ltii
1 increases of working force, ami then thi
[antic enterprise will bei ne of th? f...
nug the industrial works of Richmond
?ning lot-, iiiii.oen-e amounis on the pay
'stoenrcb the Haters and help to in
aaa tbe rou me of all man aer of business.
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