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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, July 16, 1906, Image 3

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To Have Big.Jubilee Over Re?
ceipt of New Equipment from
War Department.
'Senators p&n'ftl and Martin and
GcneraUQrPzier Have Ac
'? '"#?? W -'?''. '
?1"; "?' ' ?
The Richmond Howltsers are preparing
for a gala timo of It to-morrow hlght,
whon thoy will cel?bralo tho occasion of
having received the new' equipment from
tho United 8tatos War Department, The
Howitzers will" turn out> In - full
, complement, .,ns . will. , all of the
?'-living members, -of the Howltsers*
Association, all of whom saw sor
vice during tue Civil War, whon tho
..Hdvyltucrs eonimufld made u lasting nnmo
und reputation for Itself. General Crosier,
chief of ordnanoO'.dopnrtmont, Is. among,
tho' Invited guests and has signified his
acceptance; Senators Martin and Daniel
ure^ttlso expected, > as arc severul regu?
lar army officers, and all of the promi?
nent State and city olliclals hayo also
been Invited.
Mayor McCarthy and Oovernor Sw?ri
sori havo accoptcd, and will be present to
help In tho congratulating of the Howit?
zers on the successful result of their
campaign for a, new armament. ,
Jt-cast Will.Be Spread.
There will bo no set programme, but
tho visitors Will bo shown through. tho
armory und will be afforded an oppor?
tunity to see the guns -which are the oc?
casion of the celebration. Afterwards
the assembly will be taken upstair?,
where they will bo indulged with a. feast
of wit and a flow of soul after the hos?
pitable Virginia manner. There will be
no set speeches, but every distinguished
person prosent will bo asked for a fow
'remarks suitable to the ocrtiston, which,
It is meant, shall go down In history as
an event worthy to bo remembered and
Plumbers and Steam Fitters Will
Probably Strike in Norfolk.
(Special to Tho Times-Dispatch.)
NORFOLK, VA., July 15.?The plumb?
ers and steam fitters of the city
threaten to strike to-morrow unless their
demand for an Increase of one dollar a
? flay In wages Is granted. They havo
> given ?ho employers unt|i 8 o'clock to
?? morrow morning to reply to their Ae
? tnands. The men now receive four 'dol
i ' lars a day for eight hours' work. Notlco
' on their employers was not served until
late yesterday afternoon. The employors
have not yet indicated whatithey will do,
Some of th? masters in the city now
. imploy non-union mtrn. ? ?
(By Associated Press.)
NEW YORK, July lB.-Thrco persons
were killed' to-day In a grade-crosBlng
accident on the Bong Island Railroad's
Manhattan Beach lino, In East New
York. Tho dead aro Samuel Mconloy, 37
? yenrs old, a hotel keeper of Brooklyn;
Samuel, Meariloy, Jr..,hlB 1-year-old'son,
and Annie Meanley, his 9-year-old daugh?
ter. Mr. Meanley and his children, ac?
companied by Max Ruben, la years old,
were driving when struck by a Man?
hattan Beach express. . ... ,
(By Associated Press.)
CHICAGO, July IS.?Frank? Matson was
. -hilled and four others were seriously
turned by lightning to-day while secTc
ing shelter from a rain-storm under a
tree at Oak Street and the Lake Shore
drive. The. Injured are William Haupors,
George Homan, Charles Sleeting and Jos?
eph Sleeting. Several buildings In Chi?
cago were struck by lightning and set
on fire.
(By Associated Press.)
Italian cruiser Umbr?a, which went
aground on a mudbank here July 13, re?
mains, fast. Her guns and. the coal In
her bunkers havo been removed In order
to lighten the vossel, and. hopes of saying
her are entertained. Weather conditions
ore.good. ' ?
The Umbr?a Is a third-class cruiser, of
2,215 tons. She was built at Leghorn In
1591._ - ' '
(By 'Associated Press.)
TOKIO, July'-15,?A remarkable Instance
of tho feeling orBuddhlsts and Snlntolsts
towards Chris ttahs* Us furnished by the
action of tholr leaders, who havo de?
cided to contribute voluntarily to tho
cost of rebuilding tho Christian Church,
whloh was destroyed during tho disturb?
ance In Tokio last September.
. (By Associated Press,)
. NIZHNI, NQVO?OROD, July, 16,-A fire
which broke out hero to-day raged for
.six 'hours before. It was checked. When
. It was finally extinguished 235 houses
were destroyed, and moro than 3,000 film
' liles had boon rendered homeless. The
loss Is placed at ?400,000.
I --T**
Gun Cotton Condemned.
(By Associated Pross.) '
NEWPORT, R. I., July ?.-The supply
ef gun cotton stored in naval magasines
and on war Bhlps along tho Atlantic
Coast, Is paid -to" have shown such evl
? tlences of deterioration whon examined
by experts, tna^firders have beoii Issued
for its return to the torpedo stations, and
the Issuance of a new supply, All of the
condemned gun cotton has been manu?
factured within three years,
-___?# -?...
Henry G. Bourne,
(Special to Tho Times-Dispatch.)
^WYTHEVILLE, VA.; July 15,-Henry
O. Bourne ?lied at his residence, three
miles east of town, this niornlnsr at 5
o'clock. Mr. Bourno was a nativo of
Mount Sterling, Ky., served In the Con?
federate armv and was a member of Wil?
liam Terry Camp at this place, ?
Mr. Bourne "irmrrled Misa Slmmerman,
of this county, a sister, of Hon, S. S, Slm?
merman. Ho leaves surviving him his
Widow uni nlno children-six sons and
three daughters.. Tho n*neral win bo
conducted .from his residence to-morrow
I -?:-?-???
Bryan, ; Reaves, London.
BONBON, July 15,-Wlillam J, Bryan
loft London m-tiny. Ho wU1 vl8lt 0xf?rcl
itratford-on-Avon, Edinburgh, Glasgow, !
Belfast. Cor"< and Dublin. He will ro? !
turn toi London July 23rd, who? he will
go to Hawardeti. . ?
The cut to the left shows King 8I10
warth of Cambodia In full state uniform,
The out to the right shows His Majesty
In civilian dress,
Food Strewn Over Floors and
Rare Furniture Was Utterly
Visit Has Already Cost in the
Neighborhood of $100,000.
People Rebel. '
PAP.IB, July 16.?The orgies and un?
cleanly Oriental habits of Slsowath, King
of Cambodia, and his staff have shocked
oven frivolous Paris.
After the King and his suite - arrived
no European was allowed to'enter tho
apartments reserved for their use until
they went ' to Nancy for the grand re?
view, when It was found that-the rieft
furniture, which was originally placed In
the?? apartment for the uso .of the Czar
ot Russia on lila visit, had been utterly
Floors Unswept.
The King.and his followers had eaten;
raw tomatoes, onions, cucumbers, fruits
of all sortB,.and thrown tho Bklns; seeds
and leavings of their meals on the lloor'
which had not been swept for /.weeks?
mobster shells wero, scattered about? and
thrown under beds and chairs.
The Cambodian taste demands that fish
shall .be decidedly gamjv and whenever
tue King or any of his sulto had all he
wanted to eat of a fish. It-was tho cus
.totnto Idly tosB It Into a corner.of the
room In which they had eaten It, where
it remained.
Choice Sevres porcelain'was stacked In
plloB, unwashed, In.a corner.of tho din?
ing-room, and it Is estimated. that the
damage from breakage nlone will amount
to thousands .of dollars. '
. The Cambodians prefer to cat with
their fingers off ' the tops of tables and
other furniture to using tho china or
' silver.
Some of the costly carpets were ruined
by 'tho King and his suite throwing un?
used food on them. Others were rendered
unfit for further use by the Cambodians
chewing betel nuts, and ?pitting on them.
No Respecters.
These people were no respecters of
anything; and treated the furniture used
by Napoleon as carelessly as they did
everything- else.
Tho Shah of Persia was a model of
propriety In comparison with King Slso?
Opium played a large part in tho
practically continuous orgies which
took place at the royal apartments.
The royal staff of attendants was re?
cently reinforced by a bevy of. Bacreil
dancers,,and all lived together.
One night recently the. King, through
a low-caste ParVsIan lmpressarl?/ called
In an improvised ballet, ' Although the
ballet 'consisted of low-grade performers
they all left the royal apartments with?
in five minutes after, entering, sickened
at the sights they saw.
While the King and his Biilte -use opium,
they have taken'a great liking to cigars,
and tho King's bill for these alone In
ono night amounted to $50.
Even a four-year-old princess struts
about tho corridors adjacent to the royal
apartments with a big, thick,'green cigar
between her teeth.'
The unorderly life of the King caused
him to Ignoro his official engagements.
H? can nevor bo counted upon, for oven
state functions. On the morning he was
to leave for Nancy to. attend tho grand
review In his honor, he refused to get
out of bed. He said he wasn't going to
the review and would not budge, .
Minister Intervened.
The Colonial Minister was obliged to
send word by a trooper Hint. If he did
not get ready to start within a few min?
utes he would bo sent back to Cambodia,
bag anil baggage, and would not.be
permitted to wear In his own country tho
now sous-prefeot's uniform,- for which
the King had only obtained.? permission
that day. , .
The King was also told that In,addi?
tion to all theso things his: pension from
the French government would bo. ma?
terially out down.
The King's visit has cost In the neigh?
borhood of ?100,000, and already there is
a decided feollng among serlbus-mlndeu
lieople against loading up the Indo-Chi?
nese bud?ot,. alroadj crushing the poor
natives, merely to gratify Slsowath and
amuse Parisians, with a reminder ot the
"Arabian Nights,"
Excursions to Beach Park. ?',,' ,
Saturday was ? beautiful day,'Ut?Beachi
Park unc? several extra coaches had ?to i
be added to the "Twilight Limited" loi
aticoinmodat? all those who went down;
that evening. Yesterday, too, though 'he'
weather was threatening, was a big clay
at this resort, a great many people ?o!r.g
from'this city on., tho morn Ins and ai,tor
noon excursions.
To-morrow tho Sunday-School outing
from Falrmount Methodist Churoh will no
Irald at Boaoh Park, leaving here at 8:30 A
M? and on its return leaving Beach park
at 7 P. M?
110..00 TO A3HEVILLE, n7c??7"aND
RAILWAY, ' '.-?' '
'The date, August lOtli; limit, ten'days,
Prom Richmond, un'd all stations to South
Boston- -_
Tickets on sale Thursday of each week;
limited twelve clays returning, It's the
way to: make tho trip, Office 030 East
Main Street.
Saved from Serious and Probably Fatal Injuries^by Timely
Arrival of Workmen and Baseball
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.), ,
POUGHk?ETPSIE,. July 15.?Former As?
semblyman Robert W. Chanler, of Red
Hook, found himself In peril on his own
estate Friday under unexpected circum?
stances, Ho was, saved from serious and
perhaps fatal .Injury, after a desperate
bat Ue, through the timely aid of J. Lewis
Daley, manager of his baseball team, and
the arrival of workmen.from Rokeby, ins
ancostral Cban)er estate. : <-.
' Mr. Chanler is a stbck"?ancler;and-ow?is.'
among other animais' a number of-high?
bred white Chester boars. On his return
from the ball field Friday, where tho
Chanler College team had been practicing,
Mr. Chanler found several hogs had es?
caped with their Utters into the large
?took yard, Armed only With a small switch
he drove them back, when-one ot them,1
a big boar ,with lone ?tusks, turned on
him with the ferocity, of *av Hob.-??-. > -'
Mr.' . Chanler avoided? tjre. rush of th?
bear, but -, the ? noise '?* aroused the - other
boars which Joined-the herd leader, and
Mr. Chanler ?found hlmBerr-face'd by a row
of the -animals, which 'constan tly. charged
him and'attempted to, cut.-him with tholr
sharp tusks/ The tumult,fUtracted th? at?
tention of Mr.' Daley, ";who fortunately
happened, to be--o.n-ithe,^n}riln road, and
realizing what the ndis?';meant he grasped
.a ?pitchf^rk'j andi-*bufrle?>3lo'' the scene;
Farm' hands from the regiment of men
employed at .Rokeby ..flocked' frorcuall di?
rections and tho boars, were clubbed into
?submission after an exciting battle.,
Mr, Chanler ?is ia gTeat-irandson q?'J??iri
Jacob Astof,'; ?n"d a;-.brorJier.',of, Mr/ {John'
I Armstrong^CHahler, of- Morirle, MiUs;.-, Va.'
Miss Schermerhorn and Mr.,Ran?
dolph Now Touring, in Auto
On Honeymoon.
(Special to Tho Timea-Dlspatch.) ;
MAGNOLIA, MASS., July 15.?Through.
,a formal announcement yesterday- lt/be-?
carao known that two weeks ago" Misal
Vera Schuy 1er Schermerhorn", Jielr'ess'-'to!
the millions of her widowed mother, Mrs.
George J. Schermerhorn, of New York,' be?
came the bride of Robert John Randolph,
ono of the Randolphs of Virginia. Th?
couple are now touring In :the Berkshire?
on their, honeymoon.
The elopm'ent was in ah automobile,
and only the young woman's jnald was
taken-Into the secret. Not a word wus
whispered ton member of-the Magnolia
set. In .which both Miss. Schermerhorn and
young Randolph long have, been popular,
favorites',"' Ostensibly the .couple started ;
out for a short-motor car Jaunt,.with', tho
maid along, fpr an alr|ng. But.the rot'te \
lay direct to tho. residence of. the R'ov. '
Dr.' Ev?rt Van Slycko, .in.this place, and
In his study the marriage was performed.
The maid and Mrs,.,Van Slycke were the
only witnesses.
The Schermerhorn family has been
closoly associated with the growth of
New York,' while the Randolph family
has'a place In the history of the nation
John Rlandolph, of Virginia, ; the real
founder of the house, being one of the
signers of'the Declaration of Indepeuu-,
once, ; nnd having i been offered a 'nomi?
nation for tho Presidency against:Wash'-;
ington. The Scherm?rhorns belong to tire,
old stralght-laced, blue-blooded Dutch:
society of New York.
The family traces its de-sc?nt ! clear !
from n Du toft, settler, George J.' Schermer?
horn.' was 'closely -connected, with'' t|io
amazing growth of New York In'the last
half century,'"and It was ohlofly by his,
real estate holdings fhnt ho built up the
tremendous fortune which will' descend,
to Mrs. Randolph.
Miss Schermerhorn and young Rapdolph
were engaged. Tho engagement on'.iounco?
ment-l'was mndo only four weeks afjo.
Tho wedding was arranged for October; ?
Negro Wanted to Clean Up
Things in Drug Store.
Isano Thurston (colored), In spite of his
name, pot drunk yesterday afternoon and
proceeded lo enliven the Sabbuth calm.
He staggered Into tho drug store of I. L,
Bevorhlge and stated that hp was going
io' clean up things. Before he waslnlrly
cleared for action, however, Officer Thur
man stepped In upon the scene und took
Mm In tow to the call-box. Tho neero
Was taken to .the Second Police Station
'and..charged With being drunk nnd dis?
Dr. Charles B, McAnaUv.'
Dr. Chnrles B. MoAnally, of Madison.
N,? C? .died at St. Luke's Hospital yes?
terday morning after an Illness of five
weeks. Bo was u prominent physioln?
of the Old North Stute and stood high
in the community in which ho lived. He
married Miss Janoy Fitzgerald, of Pitt?
By viniiti eouDtyrVvbo, with live ahilaron,,
survive him.
Well-Known' Society Woman of
New York Becomes Bride of
Aurel Batonyi. ?*
' (Special, to Tho Tlmes-Dlsp?tch.)
NEWPORT, R. I., July 15.-?Mrs. Burke
Roche;? New-jYork and ' Newport so?
ciety-?woman'/ daughter of. Frank Work,
of";New. 'York, has become' the bride ot
Aurel Batonyi,' horseman and ? society
whip, at present a resident of Middlo
town, H. I.
The, announcement of the marriage was
not so much a surprise to society as the
secrecy with which It was Involved. Tho
ceremony, which was of a plvll nature,
was performed In New York--some timo
ago,vMr. and Mrs, Batonyi coming Im?
mediately., to .Newport, Mr, Batonyi re?
turned t?.his, farm, while his .wife took
apartments .at a fashionable .- boarding
bousev '. .'. . ,.'?'-'-.'? ',' '.-?'
Pair Sail for Europe,
? Mr, Batonyi and his brid? were Iri New?
port Friday, and are now on tbjilr way to
Europe, having sailed from New'York to?
day. After visiting Mr. Batbnyl's' estate
In Europe,- they will- return to Newport
for tho late fall season, ?' ? ?
It lias been known for some'timo'that
Mr, Batonyi has been paying'Mrs. Burke
Rocha marked attention,- -and. the., mar?
riage was looked for as soon us -Miss
Cynthia. Rocho was married. That event
took place recently In New. -York, ??'
,-Batonyi met Mrs. Burke-Roch? In tho
Jior.se show, ring,- Ho drove-her entries
and won many Ribbons for her. . Ho also
developed a-.fine stublo pf ,show horses
nnd..kennels for her. She showed her
hoi'so'ti frequently -In.Philadelphia and At
lontla City, Now York and Newport,
whore she always spout the summer,' She
was considered one of tho most, beauti?
ful women in society,
Hurt in Baseball Game?Alleged
Insulter Thrown Over Banisters,
William E, Robinson, a whlto man, got
In n drunken row near HW Taylor
Stroot at 4:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon,
and was badly beat?n up by several
others. The city anibulanoo was palled
and Dr. Hurlglns took nine -stitches In a
cut over the left eye.
Alfred Funua played Sunday baseball
on n l?t near 1005 Buchanan Street, yes?
terday afternoon and hud bis shoulder
j knocked out of p|aco. He was holding
down first baso when a runner collidort
Into him nnd caused the. dnmaae. Dr,
Hudslns took him to the hospital for
The aiiTbulctnee was called to the First
Poilco t?tutlon late last night to attend
?Teddy, flam a whlto man. It Is.alleged
Unit h? insulted a wcnan-on tho porch
of lier homo. She' called to "men,- who
throw tho offender over tho banlsfors.
Ho received a deop cut In his ohln and
Dr, Hiidglns took sis Btitchos to close
the wound._
Mr. p, il. Egtfl?stoii, of Drake's flroiich,
Yu., la registered at tho Jefiersp? Hotel,
The Chew that's Sweet and Clean
No wonder SCHNAPPS is popularas th? chewing
tobacco that suits the man who chews to^et enjoy?
ment from the tobacco, instead of the mere habit of
, chewing and expectorating. ')
SCHNAPPS is made from choice selections of the
well matured, thoroughly cured Piedmont ?eafi
with an aroma so delightful and appetizing that
it popularized the chewing of tobacco. There's
no other tobacco in the world that requires and
takes so little
That's what makes the difference between
SCHNAPPS and the many excessively sweetened
Imitations?and it's such a difference that once a
chewer chews SCHNAPPS, he is never deceived
with any imitation.
The sweet, tasty and exhilarating quality o?
SCHNAPPS tobacco has made the Reynolds factory
famous as the manufacturers of the best and most
popular brands of chewing tobacco, and as the largest
: and liest equipped, flat plug factories in the world.
They contain every modern appliance for producing
the best che wing, tobacco, by clean* sanitary and
healthful processes. The R. J. Reynolds Tobacco
Company is under the direction of the same men
who have managed it since 1875, and who have
made the chewing tobacco business a life-study.
R. J. REYNOLDS tOBACCO CO., Wlntton-Saltm, N. C.
Mayor Suggests Site for Erection
of'New Post
office; -
Plan Also ? Comprises Pulling
Down':' Statibn-House and
Erecting New City Hall.
Manchester- Bureau,''' Tlrrres-Dispatoh. ;
',.-.).[.. ?-; - f.' No.'1112-Hull" Street.
There Is much talk at present In Man?
chester over the site to be selected for
-the new post?nico, .for whlah the 'recent
-Congress appropriated $60,000, not moro
than one-fifth of which is to be ex-'.
;pended in purchasing the site. Several
ideas and propositions have been' sug?
gested by various citizens and' thought
over by the public mind; but the one
which now has uppermost sway^ and
which seems.to be very plausible and rea?
sonable. Is that which Is .said; to'have
been advanced by Mayor.Maurice, 'This
Is that the city sell'to the United States
government about eighty feet of the
property on which the fire department
and courthouse now stand and hayo tho
postoffice erected thereon. But the scheme
goes further.
Mayor Maurice suggests that the present
police station be torn down and In lu
placo a new city hall, ono moro worthy
of the city than the present ... Council
chamber over the .engine house, be erect?
ed. It Is pointed out'that the selling price '
of the other property?about 112,000?could1
be used-'for-a building fund and that It
wouldl-'go-'far1'toward 'paying the greater
part i of'the expense* for the. building.
Buildings Inadequate.
The plan Is' far-reaching arid radical,
though to even the more conservatlv-j
mind it would not appear -without Us ad?
vantages. In Its support'.It is pointed but
that the Council chamber now used Is
fM.r too Inad?quate, and Its structure and
location far too undignified for the-pur
poses of conducting tho affairs of the
Council and cfty, and that In Its stead
a^building moro In-keeping with the Im?
portance-and size of, the city, more dlgnl-.
fled In structure and more imposing and
worthy, should" bo- erected,
- In.the new building, which would.be
the, city hall, could bo placed the Council
chambers,' police department and fire
department, In place of the present build?
ings, which, In whatever manner looked
at, cannot show anything worthy of the
names they boar or the departments they I
Mayor Maurice's scheme has much In
it to he recommended, and It Is oxcHI .g
a deal of favorable comment among the
business and moro Influential people of
Mnnehestor, It Is being gonornlly noted,
and It Is more than likely thnt It will in
taken iip and dlscu88od,.wlth, perhaps, a
favorable outcome,by the committee ,ip?
pointed by the Council, to look Into tho
matter of rocommendlng a site to be used
for tho postofflco.
Entertainment in Tabernacle,
The Women's Christian Mission Bocloty
will give an entertainment ? In the Co
wardln Avenue Christian Church,' last
nacle, at the, head,of porter Street, on
next Friday night. An elaborate, pro- |
gramme has been prepared by tho ladlpB, I
some of tho features of which consist
of drills, recitations, singing and a panto?
mime of the familiar hymn, "Nearer, My
God, to Thee." The latter will bo pro?
duced by several glrlB from Richmond,
who have kindly consented,to assist la
tho entertainment. y
Sermon on Life of Joseph..
Rev. C. O. Woodward, pastor of,Co
warding Avenue Christian Church, last
might preaohed to a large crowd In t|io
tabernacle. Hi!? subject was 'Troin Pi'IbV
on to Palace," tho substnrico of tho.ser?
mon being based upon the romantic life ot
Joseph. " . .
Tho sermon was very -interesting, aiuli
was lUtonecl to with complimentary in?
tention by tho large audience present.
Personals and Briefs.
Mrs. W. J. Osterblnd is extremely (11
at lief home, C3.3 East Eleventh Street.
Mrs, Osterblnd has been 111- for some
time, und lie?' condition Is regarded asj
being very, serious.
Mrs, J. W, Hatch, of Wukofleld, Va.,
with her two children, Is visiting Mrs.
Jones, ut 110 Cowardln Avenue.
Europe , Shuns Tainted... Canned
'? ,,'Goods fromiUnsantiat'y .
Conditions Improved and GoV
- ernmerit' Inspection Will' Cure ?'?'
All Evils.
? .(Special' to The .'Tlrbes-'DISpatch.) ""'
' ? WASHIN"GT.ON, July "15.?As" ft result or
the disclosures of the'filthy and sicken?
ing conditions in the ' packing houses 01
Chicago, and' debate In Congress preced?
ing' the. successful ?efforts of Presldont
Roosevelt to obtain legislation to protect
tho American' people from unwholesome
meat products, serious Inrouds have been
made on tho foreign trade.of ...the. .puckers.
Although., the packers are -not-In ."'nil;
?theIr'l'slns"aro'-'flnding- them -out, and
there,.,whs (a, "'^lling''"pf'f','in -?exports ot
more than,,$700.000 In canned,,beef, ham,
pork products and lard for the, month of
June, as compared with tho samo month
last year. j
Figures compiled by the Bureau of Sta?
tistics show that the export tracLain
canned beef alone decreased more than
60 per cent, and the prospects aro that
there will "be further.falling off- until tho
foreign buyers learn that 'an efflewnt
system of Inspection-has been provided.
.There would , havo boon a greater de?
crease, hut; for the fact, that much of
the meatexported last.month was shlppod
to fill, existing -contracts, some, of which
have no.w'booh canceled.
Big Drop in Canned Beef.
According to tho figures of tho'Bureau
ofl Statistics the exports of ennnod baeC
In June, 1000, amounted to 6,310,553.pounds,'
vnlued at $619,838, ns against 2,077,371)
pounds, valued at $291,774, In Juno, I9li*?
Tills Is a falling off of 3,332,674 pounds,
and In value to tho amount of .$328,774.
Exports of hams for June, 190."), amount?
ed to 18,133,289 pounds, valued at $1.851.002,
as against 14.805,887 pounds, valued rit $1,
W:???, In Juno. 1906, or u loss of 8.8117.103
pounds and a shrinkage In value of $21S,
CSO. !.. ?
Pork products, "both fresh and salted,,In
June, 1905, wore exported to tho amount
of 11,300,003 pounds, 'valued at ?I9U.3W), on
against- 9,052,867 pounds, valued at $.911,002,
or a shrinkage of ,2,147,140 pounds and
$ifWts in values,
"Exports j of lard ' during Juno, 1905,
amounted to tho enormous total of 60,451,
.192 pounds, valued at $3.936,870, as aKulnst
45,878,058 pounds, ynluort at. ?3,915,193 this
year, a loss of 4,575,534 pounds nnd $11,377
in value.
Loss is $718,469.
Exact falllng-off in tho value of the ex?
portations Is $T18.4C9. So serious Is the loss j
In our foreign meat trade because of tho 1
canning of diseased meat and the filthy ,
snnltnry conditions thnt the packers hnvo
become alarmed, and aro struggling" fran?
tically to. Increnfe their markets.
President Roosevelt has done something
In the direction ,of putting tin end to tho
slump, and It Is hoped that the pooplo of
Europe will soon understand thnt thero Is
no longer nny reason for oomplnlnt about
unwholesome, products.
. Mr, Roosevelt addressed a lotter to Am?
bassador Bold, at London, In which he
stated that conditions nro so much Im?
proved that the products aro now all
right, and In the future the American
Government should ho held rospouslhlo
for anything wrong with tho meat pro?
ducts, as an adequate and ofnclont In?
spection service Is about to bo put In full
Young White Boy Commits Rob?
bery and Distresses Mother.
AAr. I,. Farmer, a white boy, seventeen
years old. was arrested.yesterday after?
noon by Sorgoant I~t. B. SoweU and Olfl?
rors Thurmun and Poltluux on the charge
of ureuking Into a freight cur In tho Cheaa
peake and Ohio train yards and stoullns
four pnlrs pf shoes and-n cuke of, cheese,
The yoiin?" offender was taken to 'th?
Second folleo Station, where he was lock?
ed ? hp. His mother soon henrd of the
trouble and came to talk to lilin, appear?
ing |n. great distress. Later she brought
him some supper, and hogged (hat 'her
boy might ho taken out Of thg hot celt
to enlov hi? meal. -.
Gross Earnings and, Surplus ,,of
the Road Show/ReimarlcabieT'J
, Increase;1.
Gross. Earnings "of" ?the C. & O.
? Reached: Nearly, Twenty-Five
Million Last Year.,; ' '
That tue; Norfolk and -.Western Railway
company's earning power during;tho.past
flsoa?- year has .grown In dimensions: o<
no-ymnll,volume Is .'demonstrated by tin
ropor.tvfqr, the month of [ May, just Is?
sued. The returns for the fiscal period ?
up'to May 3&t leave ? little do?bt; of tlu'!
current yoar's earnings exceeding-any. ;
thing over known In the history of th?
reorganized company. -Each month s?ict
the-close of the last'fiscal'year has re- ':
corded earnings substantially larger than
in the previous year.-'The:gross earnlngi -
for the, month ,of>,May, iwhlch-are the
latest, reported, galned..?334,204, or, over'.
15 per cent., and the surplus after fixed
charges Increased $115,852, or over 2l't?e? '
com., as compared with the same month
In che previous year, For the -eleven
/months the gross expnnded ?4,089,306, ? 01'.
nearly m per qent., while tho surplus In?
creased Jl 538,812, or a llttlo over. 29 pe?
emu. Thlc gain lrt surplus Is equal to
2,33 rer cent, on the entire authorised
Issue of common stock of the company. ?
The gross earnings of the. Chesapeakt.
und C'nlo Railway'Company for 1905 wpr?
$20,T2ij,00O: the Increase for the yenr.':4u>ti
ended (Juno estimated) was W,875,00tMn
eronse, 18.7 por cent.; total gross for th?
year 190?, ?24,1*00,000. The ratio. of. ex?
pensen to gross.earnings for eleven moritlu
was 60.C per cent. With the same ratla
for tho full year the net will-be ?9,700,000?
Increase, 30 per cont. ; to this should-be
added ."other Income," $100,000, making
total gross Income $9,800,000. Deducting '?
ilxod charges, rentals, leases and Inter?
est on equipment trusts, $5,000,000, leaved
o balance of not Incomo of $4,800,000, ap
pllcahlo to. dividends, equivalent to 7.W>
per cent. A dividend of 3 per cent, set
asido and payablo semi-annually would
cull fo<-, fay $1,900,000, "lea.vlng a balance
of $2,90D,roo for Improvements and addi?
tions tu property, / ,. - . ', i, V
Richmond Automobilists '? Make
Long Trip in Quick Time.
The automobile: party, conslstim?. of
whnSrirtViJ'nM.,Mftnn,l,U?" ?tlinfor[] l-?n*fford,
who left Richmond on Monday, July Otfi
at 2 o'clock arrived In Plttshurg Pa'
FA?E- fflin,?ht? h,,vln? ?mde the trip
In little loss tnan six days, The trip
was expected to last six days but the
party made It In a shorter time,
)J\?, '?"pw'nB telegram was receiver*
ny ,Mr' Jo,m M">*phy, Jr., Sunday morn- '
I '?Arrived In t'lttsburg at 12 midnight,
(Signed) "j. s. MANNING.*!.,
Tho .telegram was dated Sunday morn>
Ing In Pittsburgh " ? "
Miss Phillips Heiress.
?..Mlsir Cnmmlo Phillips, of No. S South
tnrst Street, was notified yoatordav by
Captain Tmnllnsoii that her grandfather
had died In North Carolina und that
sho mid her aiste>- wore Ills heirs, their
portion of the estate being considerable-.
Miss E'hllllps bus recently como'-to the
city and Captain Tomllnsnq succeeded In
locating her through her participation In
The Times-Dispatch outing contest. Hei
name does not appear In the City Dlrec,
tory, but does hold a creditable plac?
among The Times-Dispatch's roll of vote?
getters and the outing tour nnin fur?
nished tho detoctlve captain with th<
Leigh-Street Baptist <
Sunday School Excursion
... TO
Buckroe Beach
Tickets, ?1.25; children iindwr 18, If
Train leaves at.8; 11, ,?

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