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title: 'The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, June 22, 1912, Page 3, Image 3',
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IN DAIRY BUSINESS
Now York Juno 21. ? Mrs. O. H. P.
Bclmont has become a rival of the
butter oriel egg trust ami the beet
trust. It became known to-day that
for sum. days past Mrs. Belniont had I
been supplying hei rich society trlends
?with fresh country butter and eggs !
und roosts ol beof from her stiffragu
ttoref,. at No*. 1 und lh ?u.:*t Forty- .
First Street. 1
That in- BUffrage lender hud actual- I
ly entered the dairy husinia^ and was
even selling fine cuts 01 lamb and
beel at from '1 to ;i cents ?? pound |
cheaper tnuu her patrons could buy i
from the retailors, was told to-day by I
Mis. Uelinoni herself.
A line of smart equlpagos, with
coachmen and foieman waiting In the
.mart livery ot many families ol New
Vork's rlchi ?too.i aoioru Mrs. Bel
mont't auJirage heaaquarters this
"I huvti bought up 60,0011 pounds of
fine creamer) June butter at June
prices lor next fall trade," suul .Mrs.
Uelmonl. '"luia butter is nyw in stor?
Mrs. Belmont told of her new ven?
ture white sue was engaged in glv<ng
ordors ior the remodeling and enlarg?
ing of her auftrage lunch rooms and
Storage plant lot the dairy and uiUI -
"1 am so greatly encouraged at the
succo/s of my restaurant -ivc havo
dined more than .'oi.oo.j persons here
silica Its opening. DectJttwer last?1
de. idol out of burden of my expe?
rience heie to open th': dairy busi?
"Wc sha'.l buy diroct from the whole?
saler. We will bo able to seil a tow
cents cheaper than the average re?
tailer. My idea. '.a to stimulate a
greater Interest in women to enter
business, We buy our -butter at.d igsa
now from a Jersey dairy run by '.to
I want to encourage a-omen to cr.ter
the dairy husinots. to open market?
a r.d st?ren and go into business more
largely than thev are now doing. I
want to show them that by earning
evert quite small profits, at the same
t:.t.e r-.dur'.ng the cost of I King, they
will be able to make money if they
build up ablg trade."
Two ar.d three times a week the pa?
Now for > ,.ur summer comfort!
i Clothes are the first aid to com?
fort, of cour e.
We avc some great cooler in
our Serge, Homespun and light
I 15, $18, $20 o $35.
Cheviot Two-Piece Suits.
I Then, here are summer or Out?
ing Trousers of Serge. Flannel and
! Homespun. $3, $5 to $10.
! Summer Toggery in Shirts, Un?
We're ready to cool you!
' C27 E. Broad St. 'Near Seventh .
j wintert Mrs. IBelmont's rich society
ffriendsj hiv? fr>o*n ?rivir.j? Qsjtvchebn
parties at her suffrage restaurant,
helping themselves the same as the
working; girls. Mrs. Belmont seid that
by wise arid careful marketing she "nad
b.>en able to serve the grade of food
senwd in the best hotels of the city
at prices of which the following Is a
.?ample: ?oup. 10 cents: fish '?ak'?. 10
cents. !>akod beans. 1" cents tr.-,. sof
fee and cocoa, S cents *ach: milk, S
cents, home-made p!". S cents: chicken
sandwich. If cents.
"The restaurant has been a big sue
1 cess." said Mrs P.elmo-t.
BR YAN DENIES IT
Tun, ?'fnVh^ cmphn.lrnlly ArnrluK ,ho .?KK???n
i hm gj |> in I bl.iu,? In an? ?ibi r ih im n lournnllMIr raiim-ln_
Most Wholesome and Nutritious
Puts back in exact proportion the necessary, health-sus?
taining phosphates that flour is deprived of in milling.
None better at any price. Try it.
Sold by all good Grocers. Insist on having it.
First Week's Contest
Closes at Noon To-Day
Bring in Your Labels From
3 Cameras Free
And Free Development of Films
See Sunday's Times-Dispatch for
Winners ol this Week's Prizes.
If you do not win a prize this week you will
have other chances. No winner will be allow?
ed to compete in futher contests. Don't wait.
Start right in NOW?THIS WEEK.
AMERICAN BREAD AND BAKING CO.
6 East Leigh St.
EDUCATE CHILDEN HERE.
MRS. CLEVELAND'S PLAN
Partner Mlstreaa ?f White House
Hold* llrtelopinent ?f luill
New Volk. Jun?- L'.. ? Mfs. Grover
Cleveland has brougTfl "er children
back to this country to be educated
In schools lure. White they have
been attending schools brosd. it was
only that they might n languages.
When her eldest boy is ready tor
college he will go to .tccton Uni?
versity, in which Ms father took a
great Interest and near which tf.e lat?
er years of his life we spent. When
the Cleveland children Hrst went to
school abioad it was understood that
they would. Mulsh tnclr education
there. Mrs. Cleveland yesterday cor?
rected this Impression ahuounelng
her plans for an American education.
'?Personality, Individuality is Just as
necessary and Imports t In the train?
ing of a child as It is tu Ute success
of the- adult/" said Mrs. Cleveland,
"People have only begun to realize
ihe Importance of discovering the par
Uculai trend of the child s mind at a
ver> early ago and, in consequence, a
revolution lias taken place in modern
educational methods, especially those
that have to do with the training of
Her remarks were brought out by a
letter which she wrote at thi n quest
of tue- commissioners at euucation to
ine K'lia and boys ot New Jersey pass?
ing froin the- gratnmer schools to the
Facsimiles of the letter were given
to the children, and their itpiies at<
I to be one of the tests lor promotion.
I ? 1 was delighted to w rile trie letter."
I said Mrs. Cleveland yesterday, "foi
' nothing interests me more than chil?
dren und the training uf children fur
Asked if she found the. schools, of
Switzerland where sne teavk her chil?
dren for two years' stu:iy better lhan
those of America. Mrs. Cleveland de?
clared that her only purpose in tak?
ing the child! en to european schools
wus that they might learn the lan?
1 thing education as it has to do
with children is absoruing the Inter?
est of teachers and stueients ot child
lite all over the world." she au.ded.
"Education no longer means books en
jurel>. but it means the drawing out
of the b>-st thai is in th? child from all
points 61 view. Through the newer
methods ol ?cnoollng. children are al?
lowed to develop as naturally as a
lose unfolos lie petal* when trowing
in the right soil and in the right sur
i< unding.-. That is exactly the way
education should affect a child.
"After all. what aro children but
the state In making? Cur future great*
nets as .i nation depends upon the
proper development and training of
UNWILLING TO RENAME
HOUSE OFFICE BUILDING
Objection,, liaised to Drniftnntlng the
Structure na Jcfferaou
Washington, June 21.?Objections to
changing the* name of the House Office
building to 'Jefferson Hall" cropped
out al the meeting of the House Com?
mittee on Fu lie buildings and Grounds
to-day after Mrs. Martin Littleton,
wife of Representative Littleton, o:
New Voik, had delivered an argument
in favor of such an honor being paid
1 to the author of the Declaration of
The fa. t that the street ra:lwav con-'
! ductors have made the building well
known by calling out "House office
building?all out for the Capitol."
when the cars reach the lop of Capi?
tol Hill, many members of the com
openly expressed the opinion
Hint the old name would stick for?
ever, and that Jefferson Hall would
bi but a paper tribute and a name
lor official use only.
"To change the name of a building
} when it is so well known by another
name would be about as much honor I
as g ving a man a second-hand suit
of clothes." suggested Representative
Hurnett. of Ala uma. acting Chairman!
of ihe committee.
"You nun who never change your
names seem to think ii is a very se
i lous proposition." was Mrs. Littleton's
answer. "8ome Of Us who nave chang?
ed our names seem to think It is.
a pretty good thing, after all."
Mrs. Little also advocated the pur?
chase t>y the L'nited States of Monti
j cello, the home of Thomas Jefferson,
and now owned by Kepresental Ve
La vy, of New York. A resolution was
Introduced into Congress a few daysl
ago looking to the purchase of this]
property, but it is understood that
Representative Levy is not willing io
sell. Mrs. Littleton, however, argued
that public sentiment would be great
enough to change Mr. Levy's mind.
H tne resolution to change the
Hollge office building is reported and
adopted the change may take place
I on independence Day. In the mean?
time other propositions were put for?
I ward at the committee meeting. In
', stead of naming the House office
building for Jefferson, it was suggest
' t-d that the Hall of Archives, which
! will be erected here some day, and
1 which will be one of the greatest Of
. its kind in the world, be named the
Jefferson Hall of Archives.
FINDING IS DISAPPROVED.
j Inf? Passes on Court-Martini'? Itcport
in Case of West Pointer.
I Washington, June 21.?The President
i lias disapproved the sentence imposed
I by a general court-martial in the case
j oi cadet William W. Dempsey, fourth
Iclass, United states Military Acad?
emy. DemPsey was convicted of hav?
ing made a false official statement to
a superior office regarding a package
he was carrying under his arm, and
was sentenced to be dismissed,
in passing on the case, the Pres!
I dent said.
! "It is Imperative that cadets who
? are to be future officers of the army
I should be Impressed with the neoes
! sit-.- for absolute truthfulness in any
official statements made- by them, and
i they should be required to live up to
im,- highest standards of honor,
j - if I were satisfied that the evidence
i of record warranted the conclusion
; reached by the court, 1 should have
no hesitation In continuing the sen?
tence, hut a careful study of the
record leads to the opinion that the
first answer made by Cadet Dempse-y
was given in a moment of surprise,
confusion anel excitement with'out con?
scious intent tp deceive, and that h's
second answer was a response made in
good faith to the- question as con?
strued by him.
"A sentence which so seriously ef?
fects the entire future of a young man
should be clearly supported by the
proof of record. Believing that the
element of conscious intcint to deceive,
necessary to make out the offense
charged was not present in this case,
the findings and sentence are disap?
"The foregoing remarks are not to
be construed as an indication of any
tendency to Ionic with leniency upon a,
departure from the high standards of
truthfulness which regulations exnet
from cadets, and a strict observance
of which is a part of the traditions
of the Military Academy."
By its acts, the Richmond and Henrico Railway
Company HAS PROVED its purpose and intent to sell
out to the Virginia Railway and Power Company, and thus
use a grant obtained from the City to exploit this com?
The Richmond and Henrico Railway Company,
through its President, Mr. W. S. Forbes, and through
others, HAS REPEATEDLY ENDEAVORED TO SELL
OUT TO THIS COMPANY. THE PRICE ASKED
HAS BEEN EXCESSIVE AND EXORBITANT, AND
THEIR OFFERS HAVE ALWAYS BEEN DECLINED.
For the City to give additional franchises to the
Richmond and Henrico Railway Company would simply
ENHANCE THE NUISANCE VALUE OF THAT
COMPANY'S PROPERTY AND ENABLE IT TO DE?
MAND A STILL HIGHER PRICE.
The Richmond and Henrico Railway Company
offers YOU absolutely NOTHING.
Why should the City be asked to grant a LICENSE
to that company TO LEVY TRIBUTE ON THIS WHOLE
It's "up to" YOU to let the Council know what
YOU think about it.
Virginia Railway and Power Company
Service Talk No. 29
June 22, 1912
FATAL TO HIS CAUSE
nv \ i.i i 11: Bl.V,
The Fnm?u.i Womnu Reporter.
Chicago. June 21.?This is where
'olonel Roosevelt missed It. If, in
Head of sitting down !?! the Congress
Hotel with guards and policemen sur?
rounding him as if he were the Kohi
noor and the crown Jewels all in one.
lie had come down to the convention
the first day. walked m like a free
American citizen and said:
"Here I am. gentlemen. I have 300
votes and 90,000 peopli back of me
who believe in me. and who want me.
I demand the nomination.'" And he!
v. ould have got It. He came like a
lion and scared them to death, and
then he stopped within ten feet of1
tiieir camp fire, smelt the roast and
never uttered a growl.
And the steam roller, tlnding the
lion had not jumped upon It. grew bold
und said to its followcis:
??You sea. that lion is afraid. You
smell that roast? Well. If you desert
camp you'll not get a bite and we'll
take away even that Which you have,"
so he lost?the lion did.
Supposing Napoleon had ridden that
white horse into Paris and rushed in?
to the stable and stayed there?
Hence the Old Ouard rejoice.
As the convention adjiurnod In the
afiernoon 1 happened to be near Mr.
Hoot and I asked:
"Mr. Root, do you really think If
Ig what you want when you have
eaten too much or something you fear.
One dose?and your stomach Is on the
Job. No discomfort, no distress. Just
t.-" It once. Ask vour druggiaL
Mr. P.oosevelt is out of it that the Re?
publicans can elect a President?"
He looked shocked. He glanced at
ine frightencdly, then stepped back ;is
it to retreat. There was no place to
go. c.e looked appealingly to his
fronds for aid. "Really"?he hesi?
tated. His friends closed in -and that
Moral?When you want to catch a
hawk, don't introduce yourself with
an explosion of dynamite.
l>r. Depew came on the p.latform to
speak to eomo friends, Mrs. Depew
hold'ng his arm. She is a quiet per?
son and generally in blue, and though
she says nothing, one feels her
strength and that her venerable hus?
band is leaning entirely upon her and
obeying?and that is a good thins for
ARMY M 11.1. HOLDS HIS OWN.
Trat of Auto Truck an a Substitute
.Not Approved by Officers.
Madison, VYls., June 21.?T,i?e pro?
visional regiment of the fc" ?.TOT States
Army under Colonel IC. N. Getty is
l encamped ut Mlddleton, eight miles
The army mule apparently has won
his light for existence. The t?st of
the auto truck as - substitute for the
mule has Bcu) extensive enough to
justify the following statement from
Captain M, IC. ITavill:
"The automobile demonstration lias
been such as to warrant the conclus?
ion that it is unwise and unsafe to
t*} persede .army mules and wagons
with the troops b yany other form of
Colonel Gcttv assented to this view
although admitting that the auto
truck will prove valuable in supple?
menting the regular modes of con
I SHIP GUARD OVER CUBA
EXPECTED TO CONTINUE
American Vessels Will Remain Of!
< oast, I? Is Relieved.
Washington. June 21.? While the
navy Is striving to have the battle?
ships recalled from Cuba to partici?
pate in the regular fleet exercises
which were mapped out for them long
before the Cuban troubles assumed a
serious aspect, It is not believed that
the ships will be taken awuy and (he
marines left behind. At the same time
i officials here are reluctant to take
i away any of the marine guard at this
C<ne plau suggested is to withdraw
ths big battleships and substitute the
Atlantic reserve fleet. The reserve
fleet consists of the battleships In
diana, Iowa, Maine and Wisconsin;
armored cruisers Tennessee, Birming?
ham, Chester and Montana, and the
protected cruiser Tacoma. The licet is
under command of Rear-Admiral Aus?
tin M. Knight. This would permit the
navy to leave the marines In Cuba.
The Cuban situation as a whole Is
regarded by tiie State Department as
Quiet Vow Reigning.
Adv'cea to the State Department
from the consuls at Nuevltas, Cienfue
Kos. Banas and Calbarlen show that
those districts are quiet and without
I l'liere are only two more days In
which the rebels may surrender them?
selves under the extension of amnesty
granted from June S to June 22 by
General Monteagudo. Conflicting re
ports have come from the island re?
public as to the number of rebels who
are taking advantage of the grace.
To-morrow will be the last day of tho
nmnesty unless General Monteagudo
ilecides to extend It further.
DEFEAT VOTES FOR WOMEN.
Nerr Hampshire Constitutional Con'
ventlou Rejects Amendment.
Concord. N. 11., June 21.? By a roll
call vote of "08 to 149 the State Con?
stitutional Convention yesterday re?
jected a proposed amendment to tho
Constitution granting votes -"or wo?
men In New Hampshire.
Tho special order was made to take
up a new amendment to the Consti?
tution providing for taxation of tho
Incomes <of public service corpora?
tions instead of other taxation upon
She will not burn the toast, and she
? will not burn her fingers either, if
.she uses the New Perfection Toaster.
For toast or roast \there ? no other 8tove thal i8 **
/ quick and as handy as the New
For boil Or brOil '< Perfection Oil Cook-slove ? fhe
_ ?' , , \ convenient stove for all purposes, A
For try or bake ? / ?n the yew round. *
^ Every dealer has it.* Handsomely finished in nickel, with cabinet } j
top, drop shelves, towel racks, etc Long chimneys, enameled tux- \
quoise-bfuc. Made with 1, 2 and 3 burners. Free Cook-Book with
every stove. ^ Cook-Book also given to anyone sending 5 cents to cover ,
mailing cost, r
STANDARD OLL COMPANY I
(Incorpornted In New Jersey) j
, NEWARK, N. J. BALTTMOKTfc, MD. g