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The Mathews journal. (Mathews C.H. [Court House]) 1903-1937, September 26, 1912, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95067647/1912-09-26/ed-1/seq-8/

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WANTS
- - -u
SEXXKND 11 IM? BAGS
and Burlap Wanted.
Write fer Prie??.
RICHMOND RA<1 < O.. Inc.,
Richmond. Va.
a FKBCKNT. MONEY TO BUY AND
Bl'ILD property or lift mortgagee at
any place in the Union. For each
$1.000.00 borrowed you pay $7.50 per
month cr $90 yearly, plus 6 per cent.
on yearly -balance?. The average year?
ly payment is $116.93, including- inter?
est and principal, lxwk into this offer
NO?, i W. POtfOBR, 612 Mutual
Bldg.. Richmond. Va.
_hair oooos._
tbh TKS LATFSJT PAHIS FASH?
IONS rN HA1H 11RBSSLNO. AU
kinds of hair on hand or made to
?rder. Combings made into switches.
Pompadours, Puffs, etc Satisfac?
aos ffuaraateed. HDOirBK. 209
North Third SU Richmond. Va.
_ BUB IT OUT.
?"KEREVER ACHE OR PAIN IS LO
tated?stiffness and sore? ess of
ausdes or Joints?rub in Prayser's
?reat Nerve and Bone Liniment? and I
ta* pila, disappears; the greatest
all round liniment in use for man
tad beast: try It?doaU suffer?hera
in tat? right help; 2$c booties at
ar^awso. Marrnrejstnred bj J. W.
rRAffBER & CO, Richmond, Va.
WANTED?^A-MTTjIESS WITH BOYS
and irtrls over 13 years of age.
Transportation furnished and pay
while learning. Steady and good
paying werk. Apply im perse? or by
letter to H. I* HOUDGN, Supt.,
Rocky Mt. M His, Rocky ML, N. a
WANTED?MEN TO LEARN BARBER
trade; few weeks required; steady
positions for competent graduates;
wonderful demand for barbers. Free
catalogue. (RICHMOND BARBER
COLLEGE, Richmond, Va.
AOENTS WANTED?TO SELL A USE
ful household article; experience
unnecessary. Write for sample and
full particulars. Address ' H. J. H.."
10 S. Ninth St., Richmond. Va.
WAKTED TO RENT OR BUT FARM.
?Address "W," 116 Randolph St..
Richmond, Va,
PRelftTfON FOR ?
STATE WITNESSES!
District Attorney to Take Care of
Witnesses in Rosenthal
Murder Case.
K1W YORK_Special.? Aj a
?nanti of threats sands ngahnst
witnesses for the State in the
Etonentknl case, the district attor?
ney's OffSOS xx ill ?sk Judge Gofl
tor n court order to enforce pro*
tectfsn of pereosm whose testi?
mony is deenasd necessary for the
t onviftioii of Lieutenant Charles
A. Becker.
This was decided upon
after Anmntnai Dlattlil Attorney
Mos.shad investigated reports that
one witness against Beeker, who
Ig obsrsjed wtth mnrderlnc Her?
man Roaenthal, had been thnam>
ened with death in an effort to
terrify him Into silence, and that
another witness mi offered a
bribe ?o leave the jurisdiction of
the Xew York eourls before the
trial uf the acensed police lieuten?
ant benina on October 7th.
According to reports that
rene bed the district attorney'!
Office? certain persons plan to
weaken the case of the State BO
far ?s possible before the open?
|B*J of the trial through terrorism
and the liberal nse of money.
JiDiii>. Shapiro, driver of the sjmj
nntoanobile In winch the Rosen
thai ;k-s;iv-?ii-. escaped, after kill?
ing tae man who accused Beeker
of enriching himscir through the
collection of ^raft. is the man
who !> said t?? hate been threat?
ened with death.
?lax nlnnruBea, s former pn
nfceni for Becker, who is familiar
with the police lieutenant's ope?
rations as bend of the strong arm
squad, is the man ad*0 is said to
ha\e been offered brlbea to leave
New York.
BAGS
3EATWRBNG MAN
FOR TAKING WIFE
NEW YORK.? Special.?John E.
(Tayaes, formerly of Tole?lo, O., but
now living at the West Knd Hotel,
End, N. J , came into New York
?Vednetday ?uni went to the home of
rj A. Schroeder. who lives with
wife and fix Children at 80f West
i >ne Hundred and Eightieth Street.
Bcnroeders ; .mmer borne
? : Wed Knd and there met H
his young wife.
The only member of the Sehroeder
lly at home when Hayden called
Marion, a daughter, who recently
roke t leg.
yon tell me the name of your
"amily physician?" asked Hayden.
?'l>r. Lynn Fulkeraoo tr. ated me
i I was hurt," she paid. "He lives
I 1(5 Audubon Avenue."
!n 1st ft?rnor. Dr. Fulkerson
ras in his office while his Wife waited
him outside in their auto. Hay
n walked up and asked her, "Is the
lor In?"
I tat tic in the Office.
"He is," Mrs. Fulkerson answered,
ind Hayden entered. Admitted, he
"I'm John E. Hayden. Where's my
7 You tok her from me!"
"1 never heard of you or your wife,"
.' :>lied Dr. Fulkerson, and, believing
ne had a maniac to deal with, he
ted for the telephone to call the
Ice.
Hayden was too quick for him. The
'vo fought all over the of.ee, rolling
?t the floor and wrecking furni
Children in the street who saw
be hattle through a window, called
lice Sergeant Peter Kelly, who
ke Into the office when I>r. Ful
n was nearly exhausted.
In the St. Nicholas Avenue Police
?t. it ion Hayden was searched. He
tad I?72, a pint of whiskey and a
rick.
How the Mistake Arose.
"That man is responsible for my
?vifo leaving me," he cried. "I know
is, because he Is the family phy
?r?an for the Schroeders. One of
ir daughters told me his name and
resi."
A half-hour afterward Mrs. Schroe
r wa? In Dr. Fulkerson'a office, full
f apologies
"That isn't our family physician,"
? said. "Our doctor is Dr. H. D.
?'tohius, who lives In the Pine
' uret, at On* Hundred and Eightieth
SSt and Fort Washington Avenue.
:-!on couldn't remember his name,
did remember the name of the
n who treated her for a
leg. It's a dreadful mistake
layden."
Mrs Sch rodder asid that Dr. Ooet
1 chins, who has a lumnur h nie at
hland Beach, a few mil?*? from
it Knd. had become acquainted
1 with Mr?. Hayden there.
"He met h?*r once or twice by
chance after th<-y had been Intro?
duced." said Mr?. Schroeder. "Mrs.
Hayden left her husband two weeks
and be got the Idea that our
familv physician was responsible fpr
her going. He didn't know the doc?
tor's nasas and tried to get it."
Healed \noiiyinoiis Letter.
Before be was taken to Night Court
Hayden said to a reporter:
"Th.- suspicion that my wife had
been taken from me by the Sch'
der family physician was aroused af?
ter l received an anonymous 1<
from :i woman, who told m.
could be found, but who did not
the name of th" physician."
Pr Fulkerson made a charge of dis?
orderly condu?t. He would not press a
more serious char?-:?' when he learned
the cause ot Hayden'a mistake. Hay?
den apologised to Dr. Fulkerson and
said -trate O'Connor:
"Inv< tigatlon had shown me that my
wrlfs bad Kone riding with the Schroe
ders' doctoi more than once, but In no
w.iv could i name et the
? sterday ? came to New York to
? ? and seek satisfaction."
Ire dollars," sud the magintr .
Hayden paid and be and l>r. Fulkerson
i her.
"Come in my automobile." laughed
the doctor. "We can be friends" They
drove off together.
In bis home Dr. Goetchius said to a
? ter:
"I know Hayden and his wife, but 1
know little of either. He is employed
in the Beach Club at West Knd. I am
a physician with a large prectloe. My
reputation is of the best and it is dls
. ful for mc to be brought int.? a
scandal of this kind. I first met Mrs.
Hayden when abe was with Mrs. Schroe?
der. Later i saw her on??? or possibly
twice. Just as you meet any acquaint
anee when driving on the road. That
is absolutely all I know about the mat?
ter.
TURKEY IN FOR
ANOTHER WAP
Servia and Bulgaria Have Per?
fected Alliance for Their
Mutual Defense.
SOFIA, ROXURIA. Special.?
Berrhl and Bulgaria have per?
fected an alliance of offense mid
defense agaamat Turkey.
The negotiations which have
been secretly conducted for two
weeks ended Friday.
Actual pr?parait ions for war
aire under way?
.Ml officers of both armies <>n
leave have been recalled to the
colors.
Hot h nations havre put their
forces on n war footing. The
first overt not by Turkish troops
against either country is expected
to result in at prompt declaration
of war.
PIN ENDS LONG STAY
IN A GIRL'S LUNG
MBW YORK.? Special.?MISS Olga
"Martin, the eighteen-year-old daugh
t? r of (Miarlos Martin, sat last night
in her home at 4tif? Crescent
Brooklyn, and told how a delicate
operation had removed a breastpin
from her lunp, where it had lodged
two years ;iro. The operation was
perform.m? Tuesday in the Lutheran
Hospital, Hast New York, by Dr.
John Kepke, assisted by i>rs. n. i.
Barnes, F. 11. De Costo and Raymond
Westover.
"I remember well the day T swal?
lowed that pin," Miss Martin Said. "It
was shout two inches Ions, of pearls
and sold plate. It nr?v<'r gave me the
least trouble until two months ago.
Then my right lung often hurt and
my throat was sore. < ?ne day s i
came up la my mouth and I went to
a ???..tor and was Informed I must
undergo an operation."
No anaesthetic was used for the
ration. The doctors discovered that
the pin was in the lower end of xhv
right lung and Imbedded i*i the tls
A bronchoscope was fitted over
the girl's lifts and an electric light
was so manipulated that the pin
shown, it required only a few
onde to dislodge it and bring it out
with forceps The tearing of tb.
was painful and Mis? Martin
fainted, but recovered quickly.
The doctors found the pin corroded
and said blood-poisoning would have
resulted bad it remained much longer
in the lungs.
FAIXS DYING AMONO
HOTEL DINNER (il ESTS
NEW YORK.? Special.?Whilt din?
ing alone in the grill room of the
I let.) N? therland, Professor H. Wiebe,
Of Charlottesville, a suburb of Berlin,
?Germany, who was one of the dele
s to tiie chemists' convention here,
suddenly became pale, and, with a
fell forward on the table.
There was a Mutter of excitement in
the room, accompanied by little
?mothered screams from women. At
the table next to the professor, Dr. W.
Todd Holmuth, consulting surgeon at
Flower Hospital, was dining with his
family. He was at the stricken man's
side in a moment and caught the
chemist as he was rolling to the floor.
First Deputy Police Commissioner
Douglas McKay, with a party of
friends, was at a table a few yards
away, He hastened to Dr. Helmuth's
tance, and with the aid of others,
carried the unconscious man to the
lobby, where he wag placed on a
lounge, which was shielded by a
screen. Dr. Helmuth realized that
Professor Wiebe's condition was criti?
cal and ordered an ambulance sum?
moned at once.
J?r. Smith soon arrived from the
Presbyterian Hospital and Professor
Wiebe was placed on a stretcher. As
I he n ; carried out he died. The
unofficial diagnosis was heart trou?
ble. The body was taken to the East
Sixty-seventh Street Police Station.
There s letter was found in the
dead scientist's pocket addressed
"Dear Brother.** On the outside of
the envelope was "F. S. Wiebe, Fifth
Avenue, City Park, New Rochelle."
CaptainsHenry would not divulge the
contents of the letter, but he com?
municated with the New Rochelle po?
lice and asked them to notify F. S.
Wiebe.
Professor Wiebe registered at the
Hotel Netherland on September 13th.
He said he had attended the chemists'
convention which closed here last
Sunday. He was about sixty-flve years
of age.
AWA?TIN? IEATH
IE EATS IEAITT
BOSTON, MASS. Special.?Only
a few feet awn/ from the electric
che.tr !? which next Tuesday the
electrle current ?rill naff ont hie
life, < hoiter S. Jordan awoke at 6
a'eloek thla morolas, save the
death watch a cordial "sood naera
Ins** aad called far hla breakfast.
Jordan wae reatleea on the Seat
night la tha death honae. Today
he etarted in with caateloaae. Ha
told the prleoa ottlclala that he
waated It every morolas tvr break?
fast. Jordaa la alao very fond of
rare steaks aad Freaeh fried pa
tatoee aad these followed for hla
breakfast with rolla aad coffee.
The Somervllle wife slayer la da
dared to ba the heartiest eater
ever coadaed la the death house la
Cfaarlestown.
Now that the Maine election is oxer
prohibition in that State will be again
revived with the usual large importa?
tion of whiskey and beer.?Fredericks
burg Jo'imal.
DILUTION OF
?IL C0. A FARCE
NEW TOBJU? Spednl.? Thai
the dissolution of the Standard
Oil OOanpnap was a fart?e and will
be proved such was the declara?
tion made today by Samuel Vn
termeycr, counsel ror the Waters
Piemv oil Company, defendant in
a suit brought to force it to re*>og
iiixe as directors three men cl<
last February and rejected fnu.i
the board on the claim that they
were deputies of the old Standar?I
Oil enowd, who sought by such,
a method to regalu control of the
eonipany.
"We navre sobi>oonacd thirty
witnesses, ami before wc have
finished with them we will sliow
that tbc so-called dissolution of
tlx? standard Oil, as ortlered by
the courts, was a dissolution in
ajanas OSU>yN asserted Mr. I'nter
meyer.
About ten witnesses had testi?
fied when the hearing was re?
sumed today. All of them are, or
were, former employes of the
Standard Oil or MS subsidiaries.
in nearly ?"very ?-ase rdssg hare
shown a ?leliance to the instriic
tlons of Coininissioner A. I,. ,la
eobs when told to answecr ques?
tions, the COST.CCt replies to which.
the ?U'tctulant ?iaims. would go a
long way to prove the dissolution
was a farec.
One of the fa?-ts brought out M
the hearing so far is l.tat when
the order for dissolution earn??
the ?inly change was the resigna?
tion of three or four of the old
directors from each of the sub?
sidiaries and the tilling of their
1 pla<vs with salnor enaployes or the
company recruited from the
shops, ?be sales departments or
the general offline.
In one instan<t\ when the re?
maining directors were in a quan?
dary as to the Anal decthm to the
board, a real estate man was in
ilt?*d to ?'come upstairs" at 2?
Broadway and came down with
the ItSeS of director.
Kvery witness has asserted that
the Standard Oil Company has
l>ocn dissolved, and that each pant
is now an independent company,
but under I'ntcrmcyer's qucstlon
Ing not one has been able to tes
tify that the former subsidiaries
have Dscrenesd the scoi>e or their
bsjadnesn, or entered bato eompeti
tion with other subsiiliarics since
the dl**olution.
RACING BY SHIP AND
TRAIN TO DYING FIANCE
NEW YORK.? Special.? The fast
fruit steamship BtXhOte, just in from
t'entrai American ports, brought a
distressed young woman, who is mak?
ing a long linst death It
Was Summoned tO Alaska l-> super
frotn POU Limon that the cable
brought word that the young woman's
fiance hau been fatally injured in
way, Alaska. She hastily board?
ed the vessel and Immediately on ar?
rival took the lirst train for the
North
The young woman is Miss Lillian
Broderick, the twenty-f? -a- '-old
daughter <>f a retired Amer?t*i news
r nan, whose former *i me bad
been in Seattle. Wash., but who has
lived In Costa Rica ior the last three
PatS s<r,t to that country a young
civil engineer, Leoo Ped'orf. That u:>s
three months SgO. He SSCI Miss llrod
erlck, and it ws of lore at
first s ? u 111. The engagement eras an?
nounced, and then the young engineer
was snnmmoned t<> Alaska to super
viae sum. ting work. He bads
his sweetheart good by, promised to
return by Thank- .ml then the
wedding was to fa ..ted.
Then came the news that he had
been fatally Injured and s mam
pleading that his to him.
a w .me tu her as the r<
was Hearing port, laying that he was
still alive.
prsbeIeathIf
twi africans
l niled M?tes to Demand licpurntmn
of .Mexico for Killing o? Meyer and
Reterman?(jovenwitent Sh> s
It Is Work of Revolutionist's.
WASHINGTON, I>. <.. Special?
Fallowing the repented demands
?>f tin? State Departnaent tiiat
Amerlcaiis in Mexico l>e adequate
I] pnotcet?'d by the Madcrlst gov
ernmeat, the United stat<>s is pr?>
]>aring ttxluy to demand repara?
tion for the deaths of Jacob Mcui
and Geoeps ltetcrmaii, Americans.
r???'iitly found murdered near,
San Pedro Maren and Cuslhuiria
chio.
As yet no report has reached
tlie State Department, showing
that the Americans were killed by
revolutionists, but Ambassador,
Henry Lam* Wilson, at Mexico
< it?, ivas instructed to make
a thorough investigation of the
deaths Of Meyer and Keterman,
and to report to Washington
wliether they met their deaths
while opposing the Orozeolsts or
Whether they nroga murdered for
profit by rufiians unaffiliated
with the rebel for?-es.
If the former the I'nited States
wili make formal demand upon
the Mexican government for
jH-cunlary recompense for the
deaths or the Americans, and will
!>ack up this demand by a show
of force uiong tlie border, and, if
necegenry, by a withdrawal of tlie
special favors with which tlie
Madera government has been fa?
vored.
MEXICO CITY,? Specials
Peace proposalH made by Colonel
It. ti. itobeio, representative of
t.encrai Otooaeo, tlie- Mexican'
revolutlt>nary leader, were re?
ceived by President Madero to?
day.
They express the willingness of
the revolutionists of the north to
participate in the deliberations of
a commission in which there shall
lie representatives of the Madero
Gorernsnent. the federal army,
the revolutionary army of the
north and the revolutionary army
of the south, and the various
civil elements of tlie republic
They probably will be ignored.
The peace offer is accompanied
by a letter, in which Colonel
Kolielo says:
"General Orozco has been told,
through me, that the government
wishes to bring about peace. Tlie
general wishes to bring about lib?
erty. We are ready to meet with
the government, the army and
the civil elements of the repub?
lic in this effort.
"We believe that a mixed dele?
gation formed of representatives
of the government, the federal
army, the independent civil ele?
ments and of the revolutionary
armies of the north and south
should be charged with the study
of the definite points of an agree?
ment.
"Upon communicating these
r?solutions to you we make a
supreme appeal to your duty to
the fatherland."
1 - *>
t KILLING CAPTIVES.
MEXICO CITT. Special_Qnick
puvalahxaent Is helas; ameted oat to
conspirator? iavolved La the pl?ra to
dWhrr ih? Msaleaa capital t?
Tapa ?hat rebel*. Forty ** tU??se ?r
i*?U?t ha*e dU??r*?rf?l frvau the
UrUua Im nhlrk they were roaSa??*,
? s?t It U ???Mr??'?! all kav? he?? shot
to ?S?r?a t S secretly.
A atrlhe of ?cattle nurken was
???lied last uUkt a ad today. A
at r the at thU ilaae la Smfri??? aa
a n?>< Humbrr of the employed ara
ilk*Ir ta a>*?ell the ruaka af the
r?bela*.
Krvolutlunary rondftloaa ta the
South are betomiag aasat sortons.
Ilarlanu, Mat?- of SIJrh<x?cfi> and
Trlfoapiiw, State of Guerrero ara
seaassanv
REFUS?Slol?T
UUNIRY BILL
WASHINGTON, D. V?, Special.?
Comptroller of thr Trmnury Tr?p?i
v, ell Friday refused to honor a bill
of SU for Uud(1?tIdk ahlrta aad col?
lar? f?r??ril?Nl to \\ ciohliiM'?>?> by
tars Jndxra of the Circuit Court of
A tanks.
Mr. 'I'rnrfWfll unid he had looked
up the law ou Imuilrv aad found
that I nuiirrxN made uo ur?i\ laloa
for the pa)iucnt of jurists* laundry
bllU.
H.\l> TO IH'KUY COKIM'
FJtOM BURNING HOUSE
HARRftdOKBURO, VA.? Special.?
Her husband of Isro weeks killed in
a runaura lent and their home
in Birmingham, Ala., burned to the
ad ou ths night following the
tragedy. Mrs. D. at. Showman, for
meliy Mies t*arah Dunivin, of Harri?
son burg, will return to Rocktngham
within a few days to make her home
in lier native county.
On the 29th day of August last. Misa
Diinivin and Air. D. If. Showman, of
i?irniingharM, Ala., were married at
CootsS Store, the bride's native place,
and left immediately after the ?
mony for their home in the South.
The groom had fitted up a snug little
cottage for his bride and they began
housekeeping at once.
On Wednesday of last week, accorl
ing to Information received in Har
rlsonburg. the groom of two weeks
was almost instantly killed when two
horses, which he was driving, ran
away. While his body lay In the home,
the house caught lire and burned to
the ground, the remains being gotten
from the burning structure shortly
before the roof fell in.
Now the widow has written friend?
in Harrisonburg that she is coming
hack to Virginia to live. Her husband
was a former Virginian, whom she
had known for many years. While
in HarrisHHiburg, Mrs. Showman made
her heme with Mr. and Mrs. G. 11.
Ott and upon her arrival from the
South will reeume her former placa
ALEASE YO?TH
WHI SHIT BOT
RICH 31 O X D, VA?Special.?
The hearing Of Arthur Hart, a
white youth, charged with shooting
with a rifle and wounding Robert
Ooode, s playmate, was, in police
Court this morning, sst for October
24th. Young Hart was released an
$5ou bond, furnished by J. R. L. Hart.
Robert Qoode, a. s. Goods and
tectl nits Wiley and Kellain
appear as arltnesses.
Halt was arrestt-d today. learning
that a warrant bad been Issued, the
boy's father surrendered him t>> i >.
t?-< tives Wiley and Kellam at i>
headquarb
iiart is fifteen years old and lives
at :'?'. 4 North Tw?nty-se\ ent h St:
The injured youth, win? is recovering
from s bullet wound supposedly acci?
dentally Inflicted by Hart, la one year
older, ami l. .' North Twenty
sixth su-.
It If ted that the charge
.ast Hart will be dismiss. <1 when
tii?. case comes up for ? hearing.
<;. iid to be doing splendid?
ly in Grace Hospital, and his sp<
. ry is anticipated, unless unfor
ssen complications develop.
The police, it is understood, took
the Initiative In the apprehension of
Hart. Realising that tb?' shoot
unintentional, the parents of ?'.....d?-,
ight to the ar
of Hart.
The arrest of Hart is considered ?
mere matter of formality.
JUDGE STAPLES TO
TRY SIDNA AND WES.
RICHMOND. TA, Special.?
Judge Wuiicr it. Staples. ?>t
ltoanok?'. was designate "his
moiiiiiig by Governor Mann t<>
preside at the trials of Sldna Al?
len and Weslej I'kluarils, he hav?
ing heard all the evidence ami
argument in the other Allen trial-?
and being in better position to
inessae than Judge a. a. Oanap
lx'11. of the Carroll County Court,
who has heard none of the evi?
dence.
Though it is understood that
Sldna Allen and Weslej Edwards
desase to be tried in milerllle, it
is prenaMs that u clsansje of
venue le WythevtDe will be nsbcsl
by the stat?' and granted.
Ksi'h of tiie prisoners' iat facing
fixe or fix indictments, and from
the lestfanotsy at the other trials
there era sas to i>e no doubt in
the minds of those who have kept
up with the ca-e that certainly
Sidn? and probably Wesley, de?
spite his youth, will lie sent to the
electric chair.
Two iiH'inliers of the outlaw
??lan have already ix'eti sentenced
to die?Floyd Allen and Claude,
ids son. Floyd l* the brother of
SJtlna and tue uncle or Wesley
Edwards.
I'riel Alle ? snothsr Of Floyd**
nephews, and Sndney ISdwards,
anoilier kinsiiinn, in fact, a
brother Of Wesley Fdwards, were
delivered by the OarroU author?
ities to tiw superlniendeatt of tin'
iH'uiteiitiary yestrrrtsy and have
tx-guii serving tladr l?>mis.
CASKS COME IP NKXT WKKK.
KOANOelE, VA. Special.-.Fndffe
Waller H. Staples was notlSed by
Govfraor Man thin muralait that
he had aaanlalrd Man tu conduct the
?????*?? ?*f the * onuuoant-alik aifalawt
Sldaa Allea aad V% ????!*? r tr.dwarSM
for partlclpatloa la the lilllsrllle
raurifcoaae ma rater?.
Jadae Staple* will go to II1I1*
vllic Huaday afteraooa. The ac?
cused mea will he removed tt* Hill?.
ville on the aaaae day for nrralara
aneat. hat the ireaeral Intprcaslon
preval?a that the raam will ha tried
at Wjrthevlllc, althoasrh Slriaa Al?
len haa rifreaard a deiatre to he
tried for hla crime In the court?
room la which It t>ceurred, and by
a Jury of hla county mea.
REBELS KILLEIIY
MULES' OBSTINACY
Eleven Mexican Soldiers Killed
Because Animals Refused
to Leave Track.
MEXICO CITY. Special. EN->en
Mexican aoidlera are dead anil tea
other? will probably dla aa the re
anlt of ? wreck, of a troop train on
the Mexloaa ?entrai Railroad laat
atarht, caased by the obstinacy of
three mules.
The males refused t? be fright?
ened off the track by the locomo?
tive** whistle sad when the train
atruclc them It ?vas derailed. Forty
seven soldiers were Injured.
MEMATSR WILL
SETTLE QUESTION
UMTTi: OF RAILROADS \\:> I M
PLOYES HAS ItllV HIT
WITH commissioner.
ROAXOKE. VA? Special.? Presi?
dent Johnson, ?>f the Norfolk and
Western Railway, returned this morn?
ing from Norfolk, but refused to be
Interviewed as to the adjustment ot
difficulties exiting between tho man?
agement of the railroads and the
.trainmen. 11?- ?ave out the following
written statement:
The sannngsrs' committee of the
Cheanpeake and Ohio, tho Virginian
and the Norfolk and Western Rail?
ways, and the committee represent?
ing the conductors and trainmen, are
still in session In Norfolk. Tho Hon.
Charles P. Nein. United states Com?
missioner of i.abor. is working a.s
mediator under the Krdman act."
MINERS l\ iiiM.il\M. UTAH, IX
TtUCNCHBO BK?lUK CANYON l>i:
>i*>l? lll<;ilKit ra/ACMBaV.
ttNfJKsVM, UTAH. Bpsel ?.?A clash
between eight hundred striking miners.
entrenched on both sides ?he canyon
In which the mines of the, Utah Copper
Company are located and two hundred
and fifty armed deputy sheriff! is mo?
mentarily expected.
Tii" minera, armed, have taken pos
- on <>f minime property and guard?
ing every avenue of Ingress into the
canyon, have refused to allow the
sheriff's lot,.- t-> enter.
The deputies bav? been ordered t>y
Sheriff sharp to driva out the belliger?
ent miners who .struck yesterday, be?
cause tlie Company refused to grant an
increase In wagest away from the
works, in all four thousand m< n are
out. Breastworks bave bees thrown
up about tbe shafts of the mines. The
miners are sullen and quiet.
Bedford County Farmer and
LyTichburg, Motorman Suffer
From Electric Flash.
LTNOKDURQ, VA.? Special.?T?. S.
Tlurkholder. a Bedford county farmer,
living several miles beyond Lynchburg,
was struck by lijrhtniiui In his home
late Thursday afternoon. He was un
conncWius until this mronlng, but is
somewhat Improved. His head was
badly Singed hy the current. The
dwelling was slightly damaged by the
stroke.
Paring the same storm "W. H.
Puckett, a street ear motorman.
Severe shock In his rl?ht hand, the cur?
rent entering the car through the air
brake apparatus lie was knocked
down but not seriously hurt.
ARGhBOLD T? IE
FIRST WITNESS
i-HKSinix: (.i:\lis OF STANDARD
(?ii. ix? testify ahead of
( di.i>m:l.
WASHINGTON. D. C. Special. John
D. Arch bo Id. presiding Kenias of stand?
ard oil. win probably be th? lirst wit?
ness before th? Senate committee in?
vestigating campaign contributions
when Its hearings are resumed here
September ISth, it was learned today.
Archbold will precede Colonel Roose
velfon the stand. lie will be recalled
to amplify his former testimony regard
Ing standard Oil's reputed contribution
of I12&.000 in r.oii to aid Roosevelt
Senator Clapp, chairman ot the prob
commlttee, said today that Arch
bold has promised to present docu?
ments and hooks from his private office,
if they can be found, regarding the al?
leged campaign gift
BANCROFT STlLNESS
CAUSES POSTPONEMENT
< H I CACO, lliL. Special.?Serious
illness <>t Attorney Edgar a. Bancroft,
chief counsel for the International
Harvester Company of .America.
caused s postponement of the hearing
\ idem e in tin- government's suit
tor dissolution of the harvester trust
today.
On request O'f Attorney John P. Wil?
son, associated with Bancroft, Special
Examiner Taylor agreed to adjourn?
ment until after noon.
At that time physicians will report
on Attorney Bancroft's condition, it
Is believed a delay of several days
may be necessary.
mim TARHEEL
VICTIM OF HAZING
A'AKK FOREST COLLEGE SOPHO?
MORES INJURE PRESUMAN
RUSSELL FERRELL.
RALEIGH, X. C? Special.? The
University Of North Carolina is not
the only institution of learning at
which hazing, with disastrous resulta,
has been Indulged in, according to
advices which reached Raleigh today.
The intelligence is that Russell Per
roll, a freshman at Wake Forest Col?
lege, is in an infirmary at that place
ivering from tho effecte of hazing.
Ferrell is a ?on of Professor W. J.
Ferrell, Of Meredith College. It Is
understood that tho youth's injuries
are not serious.
Wake Forest, according to the ad
v Icen, has had trouble with tormentors
In years past.
Xo lla/.ing at Randolph-Macon.
ASHLAXD, VA.? Special.? Tho
sophomore, junior and senior classes
? >t Kandolph-Macon College have just
held a joint meeting and decided by
an almost unanimous vote that the
freshmen of the college should not In
subjected to any of the indignities of
hazing.
This action was taken at the ear?
nest request of President R. ES. Black
well and the vice president, 1 >r. s. c.
Hatcher, who have been Indefatiga?
ble in their efforts to bring about this
r?sult.
Dr. Blackwell assured the student
body that such action on their part
would be for the best interest of the
college .nid would aid materially in
the raising of the endowment fund,
amounting to $62,000, needed to se?
cure the 4100.000 ??ffered by the Gen?
eral Hoard of Education.
There never has been any hazing
to speak of at Kandolph-Macon Col?
lege, but six or seven years ago the
students inaugurated an initiation
freshmen parade, in which the "fish,"
In night attire, were made to march
through the campus and town, per?
forming such feats as their seniors
might dictate.
This is what has been abolished,
and so all forms of hazing at Ran?
dolph-Macon are relegated to the past.
PrealSeat Itaatwrlsbt laauea Hunlng.
President Hoatwrlght, of Richmond
College, made it plain yesterday that
the authorities of this institution will
vigorously enforce the antl-hazing*
policy, which was adopted four years
ago, and will administer severe punish?
ment to Miuu-.nts who violate the rule.
A half donen recalltrant students
have been expelled from Richmond Col?
lege since this policy was inaugurated,
since which time its salutary effect has
been most apparent.
LBTTimS TKLL SAFETY
OF AFRICAN EXPLORERS
(NEW YORK.? Special.?Apprehen?
sion for the safety of Herbert Lang
and James Chap?n, the young ex?
plorers who went to Africa for the
Museum of Natural History, was dis?
pelled yesterday by the receipt of two
letters from Mr. Chap?n. One was to
his mother, Mrs. O. Chap?n, dated Au?
gust 2d, and the other to W. De W.
Mlfh?-. of the museum staff. The
ter? wer? written from Farudje.
Africa.
UatU the receipt of these letters it
was feared that the explorerai had
either died from tropical fever or had
beea Killed by some of the many eun
nlbal tribes that infest the Congo re?
gions.
Tin- ?>\plorer8 lert for Africa In
Juno, 1909, and always at intervals
of six weeks or two months they eom
BaUatcated by letter with relative? and
the mus.um officials.
Until the letters just received came.
? ver. n.>t a word had come fr?>ni
either ?>f them for six months. The
letters last winter and in the early
spring sai?i that they were then head?
ed to the Very heart of Africa. In
going there they had to brave some
of the fiercest and most savage tribes
in tile world, but their worst enemies
were the "medicine men," who are
known to be the most cunning and
vicious of the Savages, usually resort
ins* te SSCrSl poison to Slay those who
meet disfavor.
Young Chaptn's letter to his mother
doss not ge Inte particulars as to
how hs ami Lang have lived since
they started on th.Tf daring trip, but
h<> tells his mother thai be and L*\ng
are in the best of health, and their
trip from s scientific viewpoint lias
been a great succesa Hs adds:
? '\\'e at?- pretty well f? <i. though the
black boy CUU hardly make dishes like
mother used to."
The explorera expect to start for
home in the near futur?'.
i \< i.K s\>i vo tall is
now TO HAKK nui: CANDI
In the eurrent issue o? Farm and
Fireside sppeara a very Interesting
article on vainly, in which is brought
>ut the fact that the Halted BtateS
? rnmSnt is studying the subject of
pure candy and will shortly Issue re?
cipes. An extract from tho arttete fol?
lows :
"How much silbar do you suppose
there is in the candy you buy? uncle
Sam's Bureau of Chemistry has been
trying to find out ami has reached the
conclusion that In many of the bon
bona sold in stores no sugar at all Is
used?lust ?lucose and saccharin. b>th
<>f which contain poison Is minute
quantities.
"On the highest ?loor of his chemis?
try building in the Department of Agri?
culture Uncle Sam has established a
candy factory, where all ?lay lOUg B
professional candy maker tries experi?
menta tO learn how cheaply he can
make good candy out of tugar.
"The 'professor' began with stick
candy, for the "figure man' asserts that
more than half th?> canilv sold in the
United States is in that form. He tried
| the common red-aad-whlte variety
? tirst. using pure cane-sugar and color
ling with a vegetable stain made from
'cactus Bven warm little fingers ?b>
Inot make the sticks 'sticky.' Tuey are
hard ami firm. They cost about six
cents S pound, almost twice an much
as it costs to make commercial candy,
yet not very much if you prepare it at
home.
"The 'prbfeesor* has experimented
with most of the simple varieties Of
candy snd has produced four kinds of
lemon ?vi drops, some with a flavoring
of tartaric acid, some with citric add
and some with other acids, in order t..
choose the best. His horehound Is
something worth tasting and his gum
drops melt in your mouth." Other soft
varieties he has that must bo wrapped
in oiled paper. Gradually ha is produc?
ing caramels, chocolate drops, marsh
mallowa and many others.
"There is a yellow-striped candy
made wholly of sugar, attractive
enough to beguile the pennies from s
miser, it is colored with 'caramel' <>r
burn??! sugar, and runs through all
shades from cream to saffron. There
will be :i recipe book ejivillLT the Pest
an.) most economical methods of pre?
paring all the simple candies. and
Uncle Sam hopes that every ?rlrl will
own a copy, which may be had for the
asking."
BRANDS MISS HOLER
AS MODERN DELILAH
MT. AERY, N. C? Bfgcinl.
Miss Ircdor's father met her at the
train here, Both s|>ent the ni^ht
in this city, and returned home,
six miles north, the following day.
Both she and her father seesned
t<? in- w?'ii pleased erith the pub?
licity mid Hie hope of reward. No
bod) here helices that she Mas
the Innocent victim <>f detectives,
but a party to the plan to secure
the reward. The Indirect rout?'
sh?' took to Iowa, and the fact
that she knew lanas and .Monday
well, go to show thai she hi a
modern Delilah.
In view Of conflicting statements
regarding the part played by .Miss
.Maud?- Inder in the capture of Sldna
Alien and Wesley Edwards, her nance,
A telegram was sent to Mt. Airy, and
the above is the answer as to how
the girl ?as received by her father.
Commenting upon the part played
by Frank Iroler, the ^irl'? lather, the
Roanoke World yesterday afternoon
printed the following editorial:
Tin- Inders nowadays are very
much In the public eye. How many
>f them there are we do not know.
The only Irolers people In the coun?
try at large an acquainted with
arc .Miss .Maud Iroler and her lather.
Prank Iroler.
Miss Maud is Wesley Edwards'
sweetheart. Prank is her father and
the prospective father-in-law of Wes?
ley Edwarde. For unnumbered' years
the Irolers, Aliens and Edwards have
been friends and neighbors, and Miss
Maud and Wesley, in planning to en?
ter Into a r/uptial contract, proposed'
to bring the families into yet closer
relation.
Unfortunately the unfolding of
events brought the course of their love
affair to a rude and sudden Interrup?
tion. Wesley was compelled to fly,
pursued by officers of the law and
wanted on s charge of murder. A
sum of money was offered' for his ar
r. s?.
Because of his love Wesley stole
back home and visited Miss Maud
and renewed his pledges and plighted
troth, and then hurried back to L>es
Moines. In his mind lie ?arr?e.I a
picture of his sweetheart's face and
in his heart s conviction of her good?
ness ami fidelity.
Low did Frank Iroler view his
daughter's love? No one has told us.
but up to the time of the HUlsvllle
tragedy be evidently gave to it a wiii
Iiir- sanction. He was ready to accept
Wesby Edwards as the husband of his
child.
After the chase of the Aliens and Kd
wards began, iroler, it appears, became
an agency for the law. He became the
means through which the young man
whom his daughter loved was to come
within the shadow of electrocution.
For this service he receives five hun?
dred dollars.
How much pleasure will Iroler have,
when he spends this money? How i
much pride will Miss Maud take in him?
How much pride will he take in her?
Will he buy dresses and bonnets to
make her lovely?
When the sun shines over Carroll it
will shine upon the Iroler home. When
it ?nines over Roanoke it will shine
upon the jail In which Wesley Is con?
fined. To Frank Iroler and his family
It will reveal an act which their con?
sciences will not approve. To Wesley
Fdwards it will reveal the golden glory
of his mountains, the sweet and pleas?
ant fields of boyhood, and the hope
that rests within him and helps to
sweep away the darkness of the future.
The normal individual will be thank?
ful he is not Frank Iroler. He will be
equally thankful he is not Wesley Ed?
wards But if he had to be either he
would probably hunt for the cell in the
Roanoke jail.
Shameful.
"That fellow Wiggins makes me
dead tired," said Snoblelgh. "He's all
the time trying to pass himself off for
a gentleman."
"Why?in what Way?" asked Hick
enlooper.
"Oh, by behaving like one, mostly,"
said Snoblelgh.?Harper's Weekly.
Cheap advice is apt to be dear if,
you act upon it '
THOUSANDS TAKE
PARTJN BATTLE
SUPERIOR, ML Si*rlnl. Ten
thu?Ms4 paewans fouabt tse p?>iie?
In mtrr*t ???r ?IrlKe riots fcrre l?"t
nliikt. Street ?'ira ?sera ?IratollsBe?!
and uollee ?oil ? trlkr-breakrrs 1?
Jnrril.
City and cenntjr oflirial* derjded
to request troops If the trou bit- is
renewed.
Tar rioflnic follovred a parade by
?be striker?.
Jas? as tbe parath? <?f Ihr mea,
f..11,,???,-.I by H lion? ft lln-lr ?)iu|iii.
?hlsrrs. rmchrd the il<??n less a ?????
Hon. * etieot esr, mnaurd b> strike
hrmkrr?. emne Isttf ^ lew. Mome
mir la the crond burled a ?<???"
thruuitk n %?lmlo*r. In a mourn?
?be rrunil ru?hr?l for ?he cur?. \
?-alley eff *??ur* beafss r>rr> arta?
?Iw%t. Thr iiKiiormuD nn?l ?'oiitlnrlor
rrniNlurU a? ?hrlr aoaSS Ne " '?'"
saaaaeota, thru nuukIii rehaga ura
drr Ihr ?ful?.
The poller nu?onn?t>lle was hnr
rtr?l t?> tbr aCOM nnil Use e?r ?-r?-?r
tnkrn ni.ni. St ansa ???rrr burled
Ml I?. Thr ??tu?l-i?lilrl?l **a* l>r?ikrii
??Mi thr ?ci'iipiiuu of ihr ear
brassed When ?be mil??inol?llr
*?llh?lre?T Ihr r?r ?*?* ?IrniotUhro.
HlotliiK eoiillunrtl uulll after
mlilnlabl.
Other rar? ??err deninllsbe?!.
trucks? torn up In B?tMOth ?n?l no
iiiixiieerMN?ul iihoiiiiIi iiuule on the
oir liarua.
V eonntnnt hntlle with ?he potlrr
??a? niiiluiiilnrtl ?null the ?POWtl
tlnnlly ?llniMrrsril. The daiiiaa**
nmoiiiilrtl lulu ?hr IhmiNnniN.
BOA CONSTRICTOR THROWS
SCARE INTO TRWN
ESCAPED I ROM INDIAN TRAVEL?
ING SHOW IN SHIN \MK>\II.
has BEEN RECAPTURED.
LURAY, VA? Special.?A <boa con
strictor measuring seventeen feel and
weighing IM pounds, which escaped
from a traveling Indian show, eaus.al
consternation among the Inhabitants
of northern Sheiia ndoali county.
Men would not venturo OUt un?
armed, women and children remained
behind harreo doors, and the entire
northern tier of that county was
charged with an air ?>f terror.
Hooks were BOUght and tin- habltS
and the best means of attacking the
boa in his native home were read.
Finally the snake was found s^
distance from where it escaped, the
discovery being mad?- by s woman
who hau Hot heard of its ? The
Indian trii>e gave her M for her trou?
ble In locating it.
The monster boa is the mother <>f
ten smaller ones. it required the
combined wiles and maneuvering of
the tribe to again land the snake In
captivity,
<;<-(-hi? h-tjui? k Bchenae.
"T thought you told me you Were
paying for an auto?"
"So i wan?*'
"I don'l SOS any auto."
"You haven't looked in the ri^ht
place. Go i<>ok in my grocer's gar?
age."?i touston l 'oat.
TJERS
VANILLA EXTRACT
\ makes cooldnjr a pleasure.
I'oor vanilla tastes poor, IS
poor, and your cook injr tastes
flat. Saucr's Vanilla is rich,
and makoa cookinir a d?-li?rlit
and a success, Call for SAU Eli S
Tanner Paint & Oil Co
Manufacturer* of
High-Grade Paints
Hew is Hie Time to Bur. Tritts
Touched liditoin.
RICHMOND V1RG/NIA
Market Report*
Wholesale Quotations on Richmond,
?a-, Exchange.
I?VH POULTRY.
He??T .C.hO?Ce* *"?' ?? 2l
if??ter?' ?***.' o5 & 40
?ueks, large, young, lb.. 14 &
Ducks, email, young, ib., 7 fc,
EGOS?Crated.
In crates, nearby, fresh
. dor- . ' ig e
la crates, other sections,
*ox. 15 <g)
Omasa eggs, doe. ^ l%
BUTTER.
Family, choice, fresh, lb., 20 fi> 22
Merchants*, faut, lb. i? g
LrVE STOCK.
Veals, choice u> fancy, lb., 7 <a
Veals, poor to fair, lb. .. ?3 to 61
Cairas, runner?, per lb. 6 & 6
???dP' lb-. Si? 4
L?ssss, spring, lb. 6,? 71
Q%ttla> fair to prims, lb. 6 0 61
Ho**, lb. g }
COUNTftY<)URBLD BACON
Haass, well smoked, lb. 16 <Q> 18
Kama, wall smolasd, l&rge, 16 & 17
Hams, well smoked, large
*?>?? . 16 @ 17
altee, woll smoked, large
--?v;.;. *2?? la
Shoulders, well smoked, lb. 12a <# 13
tVTjaa
Ory flint, lb. 20 @
?ry, salt, lb. 18 @
?rreon, salt, lb. ll?@
2???*. Ib.. . loi &
Crreaa. damagad, . & $, ?
Tallew,. @ g
Beeswax, lb. (@ 2*
WOOL.
C^l. unwashed, free of
?urrs. (?p 27
Ch. unwashed. Lightly
burry. 23 ? 24
CT?. unwashed, medium
burry. 27 (& 2?
M lSOmoLAMBXHJS.
Potatoes, arias, IMn, I, hbi. 1.76 @ 2 0d
Irish P?tateos, tim. 2. bul. -Le? ? 1.7?
RTCjmtOMD CHftAIN SiAflHET
VTheat?Car lota.
Me. 2 rsd, western.... <S> 1 04
Ne. 2 rod. Virgin*?. q> LM
Nn. 3 rod,. ag @ 1#00
COBN-^nr lots.
?e. 2 whine. & 8S
Ne. 3 White. & 86
No. 3 whits. 9 84
No 2 mftaed . 81??
No. 9 mixed.,.. 80 &
VtBg?nla, bag lots_ 84 @ 86
OATS?Oar lets.
No. 2 mined (old). <?> 62
No. 3 mined (eld)_ & 61
No. 2 whits (?M). Q 64
No. 3 white (?M). O 62
Winter seed, bag lots.
(??*). . 46 O 6?
RTOJ?Car lets.
No. 2 Rye (new). 0 86
Ne. 3 Rye (new). g) gg
Virginia (beg let*)... ? sj

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