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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, July 06, 1905, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1905-07-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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Annual Exhibition Came to a
Close Yesterday After Fine
(Special to The Wines-Dispatch.)
GL'LPEPER, VA., July 5.?IWn?itth Die
genial Influen?a of a sure sky to-day's
line close found the liilrd Annual oxlilhl
tlon- of tho Cnlpopcr Hurst- Show and
Barine Association ? thing of tho past.
Vari't the proFent management with C.
J. -Hlxey as President. Mr. ('? \\~. Smith
ns Genera! Manager, Mr. J. F, T.atli.nn
as Secretary^ Mr. Trnver ?anlol os Track
Manager, the association has prospered
both In the o.iiallty of the show nnd In
the proceed?. Tho Judges, Messrs. "\V. \V.
Boles, R. ?\'. unnici and \V. R. Hnrker,
writ performed their dtffleult task.
The crowd on tho ground? to-day, If
anything exceeded that of yesterday, and
was withal orderly nnd good natural.
Everyone seemed to enjoy himself at this
gfcat Donny Brook fair. As on yester?
day Senator Thomas S. Martin, Hon. J.
T. Ellyson and Mr. G. H. Hulvoy mnde
hay while the sun shone ns It shines
here In all Us ?splendor, and shook hands
with the gathered sovereigns.
Summary of the Day's Races.
First race?five-eighths of a 'mile?,
purse, $70, $lf> to second nnd $? to third.
Entries?Dunl?rn, L. F. May; second,
Tliad, Wells Brothers; third. Quiet Tip,
George B. Bull; fourth. Eidth, Brown D.
Kerr; fifth. Requiem, Robert S. Mat?
thews; sixth. Escabar, G. L. Erig?lklng;
eighth. Sleepy Head, W. E. Keck; ninth,
Lady Vivian. Hurkamp & Boulwarc;
tenth. Monsoon, R. M. Taylor; eleventh,
Desie, T. A. Hlcknian; twelfth. Red
Hook. George Shellhorn. Won by Thad,
Requiem second, Edith Brown third,
Second race?hurdle; purse $100, ?? to
second. J10 to third. Entries?Canthavl
diso. Charles Early; second, Llcnden,
Henry and Stephenson: third, Cheval
D'.Or." P. V. Portlier; fourth, Newest?,
George Frazier. agent; fKtlu Aladdin,
BlAir Johnston; sixth, Lida Woodlands,
Hurkamp ? Boulware; seventh, Staf?
ford. T. L. Bonwcll. Won by I.Ida. Wood
lan?ls. Cheval D'Or second, Cantharldlse
Third race?purse, $?0; -$15 to second;
510 to third; five-eighths of a mile?En?
tries: Dark Planet, E. R. Lewis: second,
Paradise, Well Brothers; third. Heber,
George B. Bull; fourth. Esccabar, G, !..
En&clking; fifth, Dream Peddler, George
Shellhorn; sixth, Moonsoon, R. M. Tay?
lor; seventh. Sentry, T. A. Hlcknian;
eighth, Red Hook, George Shellhorn. Won
by Sentry; Moonsoon, second; Escabar,
Fourth race?steeplechase', purse. $125;
J20 to second: $10 to third?But ries: Fire?
fly, D. M. Kerr; second, i,. A. Tonrnine,
V. V. Portner; third. Conflicting Evi?
dence.' A. O. Portlier; fourth, Ruth,
George Frazior, agent; fifth, Montrlp,
Clarence Moore. Won by La Touralno;
second, Montrlp; third, Ruth.
Summary some Important awards.
First, chestnut filly; prize, ?100, to Afton
Oreen Stud Farm; second, Occonhecheo
Stud Farm.
it Class eight?Prize, $30; first, Joe, David
Dunlop; second, Miss W'ilkos, C. J. It'lxoy.
Park tandems?Prize, silver cup; first
team. David Dunlop.
Class 17?Park hacks; prize, $10. First,
Robin Adair, Mrs. Blair Johnston; second,
Chipmonk. C'. \\". Smith.
Ladies' hunters; prize, $10. First. Aristo?
crat, W. H. Ashtoii; second, Are Uglit,
Blair Johnston; third, Nnkomls, V. D.
Ben nor.
Culpeprr hunters, prize, hcautiful sil?
ver, given by David Dunlop?First, Pol
)oe, W. J. By waters; second. Happy. Tra?
vers Daniel; third. Constance, s. It. Smith,
Park hacks, prize $5n, J30 to second?
First, nappabnnil?cli, C. S. Carter; sec?
ond, Nimrod. C. W. Smith; third, Prince
George, David Dunlop.
Horses in harne;;.?!, prize tr>o. $20 to sec?
ond?First, Watch Mo, David Dtinlop;
second. Mamie and Earlonn, S. It. Smith.
Hunters, jumpers, prize $40, J20 to sec.
ond?First, Cracker Jock, 8. R. Smith:
second. Pej*^c,tlon,,i?T, T. Bludsey; tliird,
Virginia.;w. 'S. 'Sowers.
fSpec-ini to The Times-Dispatch.)
LYNCIIF.FRG, V.A., July ii.-Ti:.? Amer?
ican Society ni Equity will hold a meet?
ing hero July 13th and at Campbell
Courthouse August 2d, for the purpose of
discussing .?: plan for controlling the to?
bacco market. 11. II. Sherman; of -Indi?
ana. Will malie un ?ii|.?|<SS,
IXHIISA, VA.-rDurlng a severe thun
der storm, which visited this section lnst
evening;, the dwelling o? Mr. J, Wesley
Hunt was struck by lightning and a
mantici,iw?.. was k?ouked l'ioni the chim?
ney to the middle of the ilpor. Fortunate?
ly no one was hurl.
NORFOLK, VA.-Edward Freeman, col?
ored, was .-hm und killed last night hy
Cicero, West, another nogro, during a
quarrel Ut Hollands store. In the sub?
urbs, on Princes? Anno Avenu,?. West
was drunk, tun was arrested, and is held
lor trial for murder.
WlLLLVMSBUflG. VA.- Lieutenant
Gov?:."-,,? Joseph ?. Willard will .speak
?}t_the courthouse here Friday night, the
7th, at 8:15 o'rlock,
* s S s'e't. 8 IT^tJ
S JO-.JI')?'/??'? ?* ,r r?- -in.-:?
/<? ? /&-,9 ?o i, i9 UJt-K |
We Are Always
for business, our we'll known rep?
utation aju prescription druggists
?h :i guarani* that you will 14,-1
only what tf.'- doctor prescribe?
Pom?? attention, it large md vuriod
Hioi-k of evei > ihn ;- ,., ,,- fum ?? ;!
un "up-to-date" drug Ktore, guur
I a?tf-e y.u perfect ??,??-f... ?..,.-, u'n
all your purcnusc-e. We solicit your
8S; E. Main.
101 E. nroad.
? ???>***??
>??? iii?a??e?j m^*+m0*0*mm0^* ????
We've Thrown a Bomb Right into the Prices !
* - ?- -~~B**ma>tm?)v mmn^ m****? *i^*m ?*???*?' m*m+ *^?? +^+i ?pi? *? ? ???> ? ? npi^? ??^??j????^?^???^?^??^?^^
jR#f The old figures have been shattered out of all resem?
blance to themselves. All through the store?in every
department?the mighty crash was mercilessly effective.
The result of it all is the offering of? the
Highest Grade Summer Clothing at Only' Fragments of
its former prices.
The Suits for Men.
Hundreds of $13.50 and $15.00 Suits?all sizes?
Hundreds of $18.00, $20.00 and $22.00 Suits, at
only .
Hundreds of $25.qo, $28.00 and $30.00 Suits, at
only .;.
This great July event in Richmond clothesdom will provide
you with better clothing at a smaller outlay than any opportunity
you likely ever had before.
Hundreds will visit this sale to-day?don't delay YOUR visit
too long. ?
The Suits for Boys.
The Shattered prices here make it interesting shopping for
the mothers.
S5.00 and $6.00
Suits at
$3.O0 Suite
$4.00 Suits
. $1.95
. $2.50
The Big 35c Sale.
76c Mother's Friend
Shirt Waist?, -
76c Mother's Friend
Blouse Waist?,
76c Boys' Fancy ,-g
Neglige? Shirts, OOC
. 35c
$7.60 and S8.50
Suits at
Boys' Wfc.sh Suits.
$2.60 and $3.00 <* j -^
Wash Suits, f?.??
$4.00 and $3.00 ^- -n
Wash Suit?, f?.??
*rSee the Special QBcWaeh
Suit Sale!
Special attention is called to the "Boys' and Children's Sailor
Hats at
Just Half Prices.
A Great Shoe Opportunity.
Hanan's and other $5.00, $5.50 and $6.00 Shoes in (fc'J *7C
this sale at only.f?? / O
Our Best-of-AU $3.50 and $4.00 Shoes, on sale now at Ch/? Q?
only . .?^??0
&?"AU Boys' and Children's Straw Hats at juet Half Price?.
Straws and Panamas Struck.
The best head-wear at scrap prices.
$7.80 Panama?
at ,- ; ?
$5.00 Dunlap
Straw* at
$4.00 Dunlap
Straws at
$3.00 Straws
$2.50 Straw?
All Straws up to $2.00
at only
. $1.65
New, Seasonable Furnishing Goods Knocked Down.
50c Fancy String Ties at 1- 1-Ue.
50c Black String Ties at 2.">l?.
75c Fancy Four-in-Hands at 50e.
$1.50 Bathing Suits, $1.00.
35c and 50c Hose at 12 M
75c Fancy Hose at 50c.
$2.00 Pajamas, 91.45.
S2.00 Bathing Suits, 81.5.0.
Lines of $1.50 Fancy Underwear, 05c.
$1.25 Fancy Underwear, 85c.
65c- Fancy Underweaiv 45c*
$1.25 odd garments, 75c, ./'?
Lines of ?2.50 Shirts at ?1.50.
$1.25 Shirts at 85c.
85c Shirts at BOc.
$1.50 White Shirts at ifl.OO.
The star marks tho spot where the body of the cneat Secretary of State was laid
to rest yesterday.
funeral of John Hay Took Place
'.Y.i'.Mcnlay in Cleve?
President and Cabinet Acted As
Honoravy Pallbearers?Cas?
ket Not ( >pened,
ni; Associated 1'rcss.)
??.????.???;. O.. July .'.,?- ?'???? body 0?
John Jl.iy rests t.j-jiji.;ii? in his faintly.
burying ground In a corner "i i.aKovlow
(YllUl. I.V. G?" JlUlldl'Cd ?'?-t I" III?: ff{ ?l
o) yrhere ih* gn ut. i" crotary lies Is tliu
rni morlttl o| Juini ."?. Q trfli ?? lwo hun?
dred feet to il.Hi rlwvs the i?ono|iui
TI? .1 rvicea thruUBhout. wi re admin?.
bl eoi uni '.?a fri in Un ?.invai o?
l'i.' ni Ko ?? vi.' in ? n moi y Ins oiitii
hit* 3i Pftl'turi in the ni ti ?.? broUnli(
[1)1 Ulti! Il (hlj t? il - ? 11(1 ||0( li MlIKlo
l'ri ? Idi . ?; i08i .? ? ?' fraln'i.n Ule ivmi
i n . r. Uro ij rolli d. Inlo tho Ilnluii
?? ?? ? ?? ? il) ai ino tini? ??? :i pl'lock.
1 io ?:? '? o< : ??? . \..?;,,?p.? qifnrtt,
; or?, ii'ii hi Ji dui ?* the President
ftpjieared. ih? p sei p... hai in ?icknuw?
lodgement. As soon na the members of
tho Cabinet hud entered their cu rilases,
the cavalry passed to tho front of tho
column with the exception "f four troop?
er*, who roif? two on each Bldo 'if tip?
President's carriage. The pai ? w?a
driven lo ? he Chamber of Comm?rc?
whore the body lay.
Mrs. Hay had expressed ?c desire that
tin? ranket he not ojienod unless President
Roosevelt should express a desire to kuzh
upon the face of his secretary onco more.
'I'hia wan explained t? ih? President at
the train, and hi) at once expressed hlm
?ulf an unwilling to disturb the arrange"
monte already made.
At JuHt 10 o'clock the funeral party left
i!ie ( 'hauiber of C'oiniuerce. The casket,
carried by -iv non-commissioned officers.
Of the cavalry troop, was borne to tho
hearse between two lines formed tiy
j members of present ami former Cabli
nuts, who acted ui honorary pall-bcarers,
NOUA of ihe members of tin? Hay family
I were at tin? Cliumbor of Commerce, in
j dompaiiy with n few friend/ they a waited
tl)0 in rival of the fuuer.il cui'lctfi? ?it
Waiic Chapel, Inside 'he cemetery
grounds, llxaofly on tin? minuti? ?f n
o'clock, Captain Hehoiicid, o? Troop A,
, lumich.) Ills mi u to a h.ill in tin- ohupei
? door. Mr?. Hav, Claroneo Hay, ,\lr. and
Mrs. Samuel Mather, and .Mr. and Min.
? James W. Wadsworth, Jr., son-in-law
; and daughter of Mr. and Mru. Ha,?, with
; .1 few of their friends, were already In
: Ho? ????|? I.,
j The <? ulte), covered will) national col?
em. and the beautiful wreaths .??-?? by
I'l.Mdeni and Mm? Roosevelt, and by
? ihu members of the? diplomati.; corpi, wa*
carried In, tho President! Vice-President
and honorary pall-bear?rs following with
uncovered heads. The services wero
simple, comprising prayer, scriptural
reading and a hymn. Rev. Dr. Haydn and
Rov. A. B. Meldrum officiating. As the
body was removed, Tennyson'e "Crossing
the Bar" was sung. At the grave a hymn
was sung, followed by the committal ser?
vice and benediction.
Mrs. Hay turned away from the grave,
and as she passed President Roosevelt
reached out her hand to him. Ho took
it In both his own, bowing deeply as he
did so. Mrs. Hay, with the members t)t
her family, returned to tho residence of
Samuel Mather, while the President nnd
his party went directly to his train,
which left soon after 1 o'clock, for the
(Continued From First Page.)
comply with the demand for coal, for the
reason that the town has none.
May Mean .Revolution.
(By Associated press.)
ST. PETERSBURG, July (1.-2:15 A. M?
While no official confirmation is obtain?
able The Associated Press has been in?
formed by tin authority usually reliable
that the Admiralty has received news
that Hie Knlaz Potomklne after shipping
coal, provisions and medicines. Is again
at large in the Black Sen, and that her
destination Is unknown.
Whether the report of the sailing of the
battleship he true or not, tho crew took
a remarkable step yesterday, when, with
nil the solemnity of a provisional govern?
ment, It issued a manifesto addressed
to the Powers. This action doubtless
was taken to quiet the apprehension of
foreign powers find to leave no excuse
for the sending of warships through thu
Dardanelles to affect the capturo of the
battleship, which until now Russia's
Black Sea fleet has not dared to attempi.
It Is consldi-red a shrowd movo on tho
part of tlio mutineers, and stamps the
commander of tho crew ils a leader far
above the class of the ordinary sailor,
and strengthen? the opinion that he Is
not a.member of the original crew, but
one of the revolutionaries who went on
board at Odessa,
in dreien closely In touch .with the
revolutionise it I? regnrded as a foregone
conclusion that tho commander of tue
Knlaz 1'otetnklne, Knowing tlio situation
In the Caucasus, will head for Poti or
Batoum. where the revolutionists, aro ??
r-wdlnglv strong. In the hope of produc
in? a general rising. With tho authori?
ties In the Caucasus nlmost powerless to
provont it. such a contingency is by no
moans impossible. t -, .-','.
Dispatcher from Tlflls, received last
night, say that reports of tho rioting at
Odessa and tho action of tho Knlaa Po
teniklne have aroused the most Intense In?
terest and the wildest Joy among ino revu
Mutineers to Be Shot.
(By Associated Press.)
Odessa, Julv G.?Slxty-eovcn of the
mutineers from the Georgi Pobledonoseu,
Including the ringleaders, wero impris?
oned lo-ilav. It is expected that all of
them will ho shot. , ,, T, .
Il Ih reported that the battleship Knlaz
I'otemklne appeared to-day off Akkerman,
twenty-soven miles southwest of Odessa,
Ou July :>, a torpedo uont entered tho
harbor of Aitltorinun and demanded coal
and provisions. Tin? authorltlce refused
i" furnish thorn, whereupon the torpedo
hoat ured two ?hots. The torpedo boat
afterward ohtulniMl . ull the supplies she
- ? ? -
Take HorafprcPs Add Phosphate.
It stimulates healthy liver activity, re?
lieves constipation, sick headache and
(Continued From First Page.)
number of houses. Tho lalost. reports
from the storm-swept district give the
following casualties:
LI ? NI E SHACKELFORD, daughter of
P. G. Bhackelford.
FRANK, eon of Sam Eakln, killed by
James Simpson.
"Miss Alice Simpson.
- Moore, arm broken.
-Hobbs, fatally.
C, R. Chrlatlan and family.
J. M. Stoward and family. ?
'C. H. Williams, leg broken.
Miss Nannie Austin, seriously,
J. J. Woodeon. '
Frank Woodson, seriously.
? Mrs, Jessie.
[ R. G. Shaokelford and wife.
I J?, W. Shackolford, injured, about tho
! head.
Four of the hitter's children also re?
ceived serious Injuries. A child of Mrs.
Mary Lester Is believed to be fatally In?
Probably Sixty Killed.
Many farm houses were ?wept entirely
away. Tho school house, throo mllos
west of here, was damaged. Baptist and
Methodist churches at Belcher wore' con?
siderably damaged. The Mothodlst Church
nt Mbntuguo Is reported wrecked and the
oourthnuso damaged, also other churches.
The Dixie nohoo! house, six miles south
of hero' was entirely blown away, llall
utones as large aa hen's eggs fell hero
breaking out many window glasses,
Reports of tho work of the tornado are
still coming In. Tho number of killed
and Injured will probably reach sixty.
Nocona Is In the northern part of
Toxas, in ? ?pur Una of the Missouri,
Kansas and Texas Railroad, -jl mllos from
Nine Die at Montague.
(By Associated Press.)
people aro dead a? ? result of a tornado
thnt passed over Montague this after?
noon. They nre:
?. P. KARL.
MISS-BADIE ICARI,, daughter of A? P.
BURKE EARL, his son.
TOML1NSON FAMILY, consisting of
husband, wife nnd four children.
Fatally Injured:
Clalborn White. 43 years old.
Houses totally demolished:
J. p. Clark's drug store, D. Y. Lunn'e
grocery store and olllees, old bank build?
ing, occupied by G? L? Alcom, real estate
;tgent? sforo of Rows ll'unlware Com?
pany; fifteen dwellings.
The tornado lasted perhaps thirty min?
utes. Hundreds of head of stock In this
vicinity were killed outright by the wind.
The number of Injured Is unknown?
Convention is Best iti History of
Virginia-North Carolina
? Association.
(Special from a Staff Correspondent.)
ASHEVILLE, N. C. July C.-Forhnps
the most noteworthy, ns well as tho most
gratifying, fact In connection with tho
Virginia-North Carolina press conven?
tion, which began nt Kcnllworth Inn
this forenoon, Is the patent fact thnt It
Is easily tho best eonvcntlo'ii tho Carolina
editors have ever held. At nn enrly hour
this morning the announcement was nircflu
that thoro had been 270 arrivals, while
a number came In during tho day. As
to tho personnel of tho convention, tho
various schools of journalism wore repre?
sented, a fact'which could not be' said
of many previous gatherings.
Such Is tho estimato of tho meeting of
the. North Carolina nnd Virginia editors
by the Ashevlllo Gazette-News of this af?
ternoon ,nnd that Is the estimate of tho
editors themselves. It is a remarkable
gathering and the cltlzons of Ashovlllo,
and Malinger Mooro of tho Kcnllworth
Inn are doing their utmost to malie tho
social Bldo of tho occasion ns successful
as the -business sido has been. There Is
a smile of satisfaction upon tho counte?
nances of each and every guest which
never comes off, save when ?omo men?
tion of adjournment 1b made.
President Varner. of the North Caro?
lina Press Association, who Is himself ?
most gracious host, suggested this morn?
ing that a mid-winter meeting of the' two
association be held next year in Vir?
ginia, and a trip be. taken from that
point to Florida and Cuba. The edito?
rial company is now taking a trolley ride
through the scenic suburbs of Ashcvilld,
personally conducted by Mr. W. B. West
lake, of the Ashovlllo Citizen.
The Carolina. Association held a busi?
ness meeting this morning, and tho Vir?
ginians sat with them. There . was an
eloquent address of wclcomo by Mayor
Barnard, of Ashevllle, who made a hit
by Eaylng that ho was born in Virginia,
but that otherwise he would, prefer to
have boon born In North Carolina, and
that were ho not a resideni of North Car?
olina he would prefer to bo a resident of
Virginia. It wm a graceful speech alto?
gether. The responses wero by Mr.
Charles D. Dewlt, of tho Snlem Times
Register, for Virginia, and Major H. A.
I>jndon, of tho Flttsboro Record, for
North Carolina.
Mr. Dewlt said the Virginians were
overwhelmed with the cordiality of Hielr
reception, which sentiment the Virgin?
ians applauded, and Major London, who
figured so prominently when Carolina's
monument was unveiled nt Appomattox,
said that there had been no little differ?
ence of opinion bet-ween Virginia, nnd
North Carolina over the question whether
North Carolina was first on certnln occa?
sions and last on other occnslons, but
thnt thoro was ono point with reference
to which there,.could be no question, and
'that was Virginia was both first and last
to-day. Xlrsf In our- affections nnd'-last
in our gratitude ??
President's Address.
As Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch had made the
suggestion that a joint meeting be held
this year. Mr. W. S. Copeland was called
upon by President Lewis, of the Virginia
association, to make some "appropriate
remarks," and spoke briefly. President
.Varner then read his annual address, and
among other things said;
"We have vet problems to solve and
difficulties to "overcome. A lack of con?
fidence on the part of the people In the
courts of Justice Is a most regrettable
state of. affairs. Human life is entirely
too cheap In North Carolina. It often*
happens thnt rich and Influential men
go with Impunity because they are able
to employ shrewd counsel and procure
corrupt men to fix juries and train fit?
nesses. This state of affairs is not con?
fined to any one section of thn United
States." '?
The annual address of President Lewis
was read last night, and tho Virginia
editors agreed that It was one of tho
best ovar delivered by any president of
the association. After President Varnor'a
address this morning, several papers wero
rend as follows:
"The Fraternity of Journalism, by W.
6. Copeland, of the Richmond Tlmes
?The Effect of th? Pntent/Outside Upon
Foreign Advertising," D. J. Whicliard, of
the Greenville Reflector.
"Business End of a. Newspaper," W. B.
Westlake, of the Ashevllle Citizen.
"Historian's Paper." by, T. J. Lnpsiter,
of the Smithfleld Herald.
'(Scrambled Eggs," by J. A. Robinson,
,of the Durham Sun.
At the evening session, there was an
address of welcome to the visiting editors
by Won. U. F. Dl.xon, Stato Auditor, nnd
a responso by Mr. J. H. Llndsoy, of tho
CharlottcsvJllo Progress. Tho evening pro?
gramme was concluded with a compli?
mentary ball.
Time and Money?
Wc invite your attention ta
our beautiful new five-piece
Parlor Suit./?
We arc offering at $26.10
and upwards artistically carvel
mahogany finished frames, up?
holstered in several newly
designed fabrics.' Make your
parlor look like a palace.
709-711-713 EAST ?ROAD STREET.
Omco Furnitur? Annex: 812 X. Eighth St.
Macey - Wernicke Vertical
Letter Eile::., unit plan, no loose
sides or extra parts to bother
with, 2IC per inch. Instruc?
tions from our expert systema
tizer FREE.
2 DUD: /
Frightful Accident in Tidewater
Mine in West Virginia ?
(Special to The Tlmcs-Dlspatch.)
BLUEFIELD. W. VA., July 5.?An ex?
plosion occurred In a mine of the Tide?
water C?al anil Coke Company to-dar,
and its result? wore frightful. Two men
havo already succumbed to their borritilo
Injuries, and seven more are expected to
There were 100 men In the mine, work?
ing In the vicinity of tho explosion, which
occurred in the third erosa .entry,, and
that more wero not killed or Injured is
miraculous. It la not known how the dis?
aster occurred. Tho explosion was of
terrlfio force, and caused a heavy fall of
slate and debris. One man Is thought to
ho burled under this fall of slate. There
were eleve.)) men In close proximity to tho
explosion. They were Domlnlck Sod
niltle, Jim Draniato, Antonio Luet'luc.
Jcmzol? Exablc, Romeo Antonio, Antonia
Jiitltonlo, Anto Jotlono, Frank Trabslts,
Jcumnculo Jozozate, I.ee Murroy. All
of them aro Italians except tho last
named. Romeo Antonio and Jemzolo
Kxablo died en route to the hospital.
All of the Injured men came from the
mine alive, the burnt flesh dropping from
their bodies.
The explosion occurred about S o'clock,
and In half an hour the entire mountain
was covered with people, some attracted
by a morbid curiosity, while others were
there to do rescue work. ?
Several experts have been at work in
the mine all day and no further trouble
Is anticipated. The loading of coal at tho
Tidewater tipple will probably bo re?
sumed to-morrow.
Mine ofllclals claim that the explosion
was caused by m Wry heavy shock In
robing the pockets and that tho dust
Ignited tho Tidewater ?nine, however, la
below the Elkhorn River bocl and out?
siders familiar with the mine doubt tho
dust Igniting theory. Tho mine Is ven?
tilated by an eighteen foot fan.
Q UR UNE Ib ko largo nnd so
y varied that every musical laete
may he gratified- A? long ns
our patrons get what they want,
we had as soon sell one Piano a?
anothor. Which means that wo
do not push the product of any
one factory.
There is a groat advantage
?In buying where you have an
absolute freedom of choice from
different makos of pianos. Hoarlng
this variety of oxcellont instru?
ments, one after anothor gives a
falror chance- of comparison than
if wo offered several pianos from
tho same factory.
? certain piano may have a de?
fect that does not oxlst In one of
another factory. Play them, sido
by side and tho dofect will bo ap?
parent. Try tho experiment with
ono from (he samo factory and
you will not notice tho defeci, aa
it will pmbably bo found in all
the pianos of that factory.
We Invite Your Inspection of the Best Line of Pianos
in the Sotrth!
103 ?. Broad
103 E. Broad

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