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Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, January 17, 1920, Image 4

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jfidimonii CunES-ffefcatch
"llSt.? l>t. I8 60
Uuterr?l January S7. HOJ. ?t the ro?t-OUlvo al
Rlrbmoiuf V*.. ??? ?rcon?J-cU*i? au?tter.
Vtmi.tHTIKI) nrrt '1** in the jrnt lit 10 South tVnth
fcuii? WeliSotS \L I.y Thi lime-OtoBatrh rub
llthlnc C^^U?c.. ChurleJ li ll*?bruok. tailor euid
.\mmr?Sb AU. cosniiMCA- :
TJON8 to The Tlmen-Ul*- |
put i ll. mi n?t to iniiintlu.ils. |
IKUSI'IIOXK: tluadulph I. i
l>rhutf llrancb Kjclmnjr
coancitiDc with all Jrtxirt- I
Oll'llt v.
UIU.M'U OIKK t;s: %v?Aii :
UixK'O. 1410 iN>w Vork vr
nur; SfW koiL CI! J ? tiltil |
.(irnur UuiiUillg, I'DKuvu, '
I'cjpic'f ti:ni UulJtliUE; '
I'liuutiKlpUbi. Colonial l'nu'
Sl'HSCllll'TlON HATliS j>
,\l)VA>w: by mall: ????* I
t.n.i Sunuaj, one year. w- w. ,
ii>->utlir>. 3 inontlif. !
SU.40: ?nr inouln. WO ^1?*
T>aiu oin> one Ne.?r- .Vr- i
6 nontli-. W.50: 'J ?
*1.<5; one inonlll. 0<> f'"'.';
t-unouy ouly. one >*??*? Wrr !
v. ...onclu,. SI.J5; J month*,
no ccutf*; 1 itwnlli. w'i cci*l>?
IIV LOlAL CAltKlUW o'^y j
VIC li. Dull), with Sunday. I
Home of The ,H tcDjs u week: llally witu- (
Ti?**-Db.pntrh. ((Ul ?,mday. 12 cent* u ;
Absolutely Fireproof. s-unduy only. ? ?-ent*. ?
If our friend* who *?j?r "1 *T,{J u^'JTlluule
?"uc^^Turn^,,Kam?"' n nil mm* *rud .???< !
for tliat purpoiw. ...pi ^k th ? .
mtmuv ii riii; XSSOCIATI.D I KES5* */ I
not otherwise .red.te.l In "ife ""tl\ * ^11."
loeai mitk published herein All rt?htH ol rt puoi
Mon of ?i?e<iul U?M>;?Ube* bee-'n are m?o riserttU.
SA'ri:IM *A Y. .1AXI" AK V 17,
The Presideut took au extended walk in
the Wliite House grounds Sunday. Let Sena- j
tor Mosce take notice, that lie may issue au- ;
other health bulletin tu his constituents re- ;
carding the President's meutul aud physical ,
^-Voices begin to rise even in the metro- 1
politan dailies for remembrance by rich will
makers of the small colleges of the couu- ,?
try, the real homes of lowly living and high
thinking, the noblest nurseries we have of
real piety, Tenl manhood, real principles, j
real Americanism, sturdy common sense and ?
substantial achievement.
General Grant, according to the juat pub- ;
lished statement of his son, opposed encour
agement of foreign immigration to the South
because he wanted to see this section kept
the citadel of undetiled and undiluted Ameri
canism. Conditions justify his position and
go to prove that lie had much more far
sighted statesmanship than general opinion
lias given him credit for. !
Pretest against exclusion ol' live men 1
elected to the New York Assembly as Social- j
ists comes Irom everywhere in the country.
Considering the ill odor in which their party
is and the insignificance of the minority it
represents, the protest is n handsome demon- ,
stration of the American spirit of fair play ,
and insistence on the sanctity of right of j
Miss Gaston, of Chicago, files lieraelf in j
the South Dakota presidential preference
s primary as candidate for President on the
antitobacco platform. This presents an awful
issue to those free feminine spirits who ar
sert their equality with cigarettes, and now
must choose between that glorious privilege
and the opportunity to cast their suffrages
for .a. female aspirant to occupy the White
House without the degrading preliminary of
marriage to a man.
With the cost pf'*lhe wool entering into
the manufacture of a man's ordinary suit of
clothes not over 5 5.25, and the cost of the
finished product to the wearer now placed at
''$60 with a threat of ?100, there is found
ample reason for the frenzied search into old 1
closets and garrets for garments onco dis
carded as unfit for further use. A certain
number of garments must be worn, regardless
of price, but a patch on the southern side of
a pair of troupers promises to become a real j
badge of distinguished service.
At last, by virtue of the Baker law, passed j
two years ago. the despised cur dog has been
converted from a .State liability into an asset. '
His dogship has paid into the several county J
and city treasuries a total of $256,970 in the j
form of license fees, while for the sheep
depredations on the part of outcast members
of his tribe he ha:- paid out ?18,550.85, leav- j
ing a comfortable balance to be expended for j
schools and roads. The sheep industry also j
has profited by the destruction of 2.C.". 1 worth
less dogs, and as the number increases it ;
should resume its once important place on j
Virginia farms.
Secretary Lansing hastens to correct the i
impression created when notification was ;
given the supremo council that the Tinted i
States waived its claims to any part of the \
Indemnity to bo paid by Germany for the i
sinking of the German ships interned at ;
Scapa Flow that such waiver included its :
claims to a percentage of the additional ton- j
nage to be delivered by Germany under the
terms of the peace treaty. To that agree- ;
ment the United States was> a party, and
iu so far as the executive department of the
government is concerned it proposci to abide
by its agreements to the full extent of its ?
State Librarian Mcllwalue has taken au in
vontory of the manuscript material in the Yir- !
ginia State Library. The inventory shows u
total of 1,268,504 papers and documents on
it, file, representing an archival collection of in- ;
estimable value. The Colonial Dames, Vir- 1
ginia chapter, and other patriotic organize
tioits. are endeavoring to secure fro id the
present General Assembly of Virginia an ap
; propriation sufficient to erect an archival
vahlt adjacent to the present library building
for the safekeeping of our manuscript treas
ures, and this inventory was prepared in
ofder that It might be known exactly what
these treasures are. The inventory shows
vrlth great completeness of detail the dif
ferent kinds of documents on file, and a
, dance at the liat Is Kufflclent to convince
any ne that they are too prccious to be
as ? ?
subjected to (ho hazards of the future; hence
the commendable movement to have the Gen
era! Assembly make an appropriation for a
?vault for their safe-keeping.
** The Divine Art of Hcaliug
fact that Iftrge crowds of diseased
people, many of them coming from re
mote distance,??, should have attended James
Moore Hickson's healing mission to this city
should not eauso any surprise, nor should
any one marvel if cures should bo announced
iu the cases ot some of the atllicted as a re
sult of his mission. Tho command of Christ
to His disciples was to preach the gospel and
to heal tho sick. In His own person He
demonstrated unlimited power to heal, and
He assured Ifis disciples, "These things can
ye do and even greater." Indeed, it was not
until the fourth century that the' Christian
Church seems to have lost sight ot this power
as inseparable from the mission of the
teachers it sent forth into the world, since
which time the healing art has gradually
been abandoned to the medical profession
It has been well said that sickness is sim
ply perverted energy or tho scattering of
vibratory forces, and the remedy lies in one's
ability to reunite with God's harmonies. This
may he accomplished by the individual con
corned. or with the aid of a healer. Sin
sickness and poverty all express disease, or
a lack of ease, which results from being'out
of tune with the natural order of creation.
Disease is the result of wrong vibrations!
and vibrations are-produced by feelings, and
amotions. A receptive patient and a well
poised practitioner can make the connection
with equilibrating power very quickly; by '
establishing^the right condition and a liar- j
tnonious relation with God's infinite pirn ?
which is ordained for perfect expression? j
healing is speedily accomplished.
Health, therefore, is a matter of proper
adjustment: we. ourselves individually, are
suppled with an abundance of power, and
we need only rightly to appropriate it to
assume our own health, or. having allowed
it to become impaired, to restore it. The :
torces of nature are always ready to fulfill i
their purpose, and are waiting to yield theui- 1
selves to tho necessities of the individual. ?
the healer has been compared, and very cor
rectly so, to an electrician. The electrician
prepares the way for the flowing of tho elec
tric current. Similarly, the healer helps the
patient to establish right relations between
himself and Divino ene.gy.
The power that the healer possesses is. i
therefore, easy of explanation. He is in con- i
trol ot himself and in perfect accord with !
the highest radiations of Divine mind; other- !
wise lie has no intrinsic value as a healer, |
as it is necessary for him to establish a '
perfect union with Cod's concordant laws !
before he can be of service to the patient. '
Whatever tends to generate equanimity of 1
mind has healing efllclcncy. The individual |
of equable temperament, always looking at
the bright side of things, is usually his own i
physician. Medical practitioners recognize !
this truth and avail of the power of mental
? uggestion to aid them iu their practice j
Hence, the proverbial saying with respect to '
the eifectivc use of bread pills in the treat- j
incut of certain classes of patients 'whose j
ailments are the result of a mental tension !
or of a disturbed temperament, induced by ;
lear, superstition or anxiety. Both physi- ;
cians and healers recognize that God's laws i
operate only for good, and both become of- !
fcctivp instruments of curative power when j
they establish a riqht attitude on the part i
01 their patients toward these laws. They 1
recognize that our lives should bo affected I
only by the sentient influences of good. !
Hence thry seek to ward off whatever af
fects us adversely by inspiring in us faith j
m the power of good over evil, which atti- :
tude, established and firmly held, enables our i
system In all of its parts to function nor- !
mallv and, therefore, healthily. j
Mr. Glass Should Qualify
\7IRG1NIA and the country need the ser
\iees oi Mr. Glass in tho Senate. For
more than two months the State has been
represented by one Senator only. During
the whole of that time the Democratic minor
>ty fias been minus a most Important vote
A sick Senator may "pair" with a well one
upon all important questions, thereby equaliz- I
? ng party strength on the floor, bui there
is no pair for a dead Senator. There is no
means or offsetting the loss due to a vacancy. '
The other day the Democratic caucus !
undertook the election of a minoritv leader
Senator Hitchcock and Senator Underwood i
the competitors for this honor, received a tic !
vote, it Mr. Glass had been present he would
:a;?tlcast 11,0 hiding vote and the minoritv i
would not now be leaderlcss. But. although
invited by a majority of his political asso- '
elates to be present and to participate in
the proceeding, Mr. Glass felt that he had no
moral right to aid in the selecting of a floor
leader of the minority until he has assumed
the oath of oflico and, therefore, he ab
sented himself from the caucus. |
It is generally understood that .Mr Glass '
has more than once sot a date upon which I
e would qualify as a Senator, hut each time !
Tho Pr ofr" ,0'1 l? reiI,aiu the Treasury. I
J < J rosuk',n ,1HS ,,n<l a??Plo opportunity to
tbo T SUC0CSS0r to the present Secretary of
sirW vn^^rrrithout^!
acainst Mr n "= being worked
pfcof V rui,' vertonully. against the peo
should feel that lie requires much more'time
n which to nominate a new secretly \
Glass would i>e justified in withdrawing'from
the department and allowing the iir?t as
sistant secretary to a,. his stead until a
successor had been nominated and confirmed.
Some kind person thould explain to 'he
?* ^a 0r li,at th0 name l^ord Kilmar
nock. appointed to represent Great. Britain
?it I-erhn, i not pronounced exactly "kill
?no,,arch." and, therefore, has no unpleasant
significance m the present painful emergency.
n the government owned all the ra'ilwats
how would SUite ami local statesmen have
any fun piling taxes and rules on them, and
n the taxes wen; restricted or abolished who I
would make up the deficiencies 1n Stat.,
municipal and county treasuries?
When we speak of the "watered ' stock of
railways do we Include the bonus stock with
out which the original bonds could not have
uOtitCQ as "water"?
If Chairman Hays really "sees u G. (>. p.
victory he should consult an occulist. Othor
offNovenibit!'8 ?,,cncd lhc
In view of prohibition hip pockets will ho
abolished hut the leg.* of hoots will be worn
longer and wider.
("Urlcluni ha* ?ho?n wonderful rccovfrj."?
Hoover.) ??*
2Vo br^snr cppw tior nation Mrlrkrn,
(irovtllln^ lo?v nor Hiking alius.
Sitting beside the stir cross-legged
With trembling, outstretched pnlm*.
A royal people, standing staunchly
Outnumbered, dying at her post??
I And Id her need, our heartstrings han^<ut>
The whole world \ru her host. V
And ahc shall not, with plltAus pteadiuK.
Pluy mendicant, nor wheedle aid
But In the strength of moral courage
Stand bravely, unafraid.
Belgium in rags, stripped by misfortune.
/ In her most pslurnant, deep distress,
^ ould stand In majesty among them,
Prond In her helplessness.
And sneh a people, sneh a nation.
Called by the arods to play her part,
Was chosen to ehnltcnge admiration?
The People of the Lion Heart.
Brothers; Undaunted and uiit-oii
Ve sought no emptiness of fame,
j But purest K"ld in history's pnges
Minll lirar jour Oolile name!
I'li.irroal lOph's l>nlly Thought.
"tn tie mawnin'," said Charcoal Eph, "when
dc sun urn shining", an' uc b!rd3 singin', an' do
ilowahs fcmllin* so sweet, an' all Nature caliln'
nit oul';i bod an' pull clown do hUmlts an' go
back f sleep. Try a picklc. Mlatah Jackson."
Agiiln, (ieiitlcmen.
Pudcrewsk! tried politico and found that the
artiatic temperament had boon misplaced.
Throughout the world the question is being
asked: "Will Padcrewski return to tlio piano?"
As wo hear tiie query thcro ia wafted to us
from above tho practice of two-fingcrod Lizzie
at her scales. We hear the raucoue hammering
of an elcctrlc machine, and over tho.way some
one i? knocking out "The Alcoholic Blues."
All things considered, wo hope FadO'ewskl
will. 1
When a woman puekere her lips for a kij/a or
a pout, Man realizes that he is Just a poor boob
cither way.
Vot i'Vnr Dim.
The elderly Miss Splnsther hammered the
bass note a final wallop all out of harmony, and
"Ah, Mr. Kaxiggle, isn't music divine? Docnrt
it make you feel oa though you would like to
bo wafted right away to heaven? Doesn't it?"
"Xot exactly," said Kaziggle, tlio grouch.
"You're goin" there, ain't you?"
"Why, 1 certainly hope sol"
"Well, if 1 go there and you go there, if that's
The beat you can do on a piano it wouldn't be
heaven for mo t' hear you tryin' it on a harp I"
II. C. L,
II is for High, as high as the rnoon,
And C is for cost, which is price.
And the II and the C stand for everything
From rickles and prunes to ice.
And the II *ind the C aro for High and Cost,
And tho last of the letters must spell
Tho thing that they cause (IT'j just as it
For the last of the three is L!
A Daily Once Over
When Yon Move to a .New House.
Perhaps after years spent in tho same small
city, or in a certain section of a large city, it
has become necessary or advantageous for you
to move to another place or another section,
and you do nut like it.
You .ire not making any elYort to like it, just
cuss about it and make yourself unhappy.
Cotter think a bit about how foolish is this
course of yours.
If it is necessary or better for you to change
your habitation, why not try tb make yourself
as comfortable and contented as you can?
So long as you live within four walls of your
own home, docs anything elsa really matter?
If you can keep your Job, you ought to con
sider yourself lucky, but instead you go around
the office or shop so grouchy and so snarly that
no one cares to associate with ytfu. so how can
you expect any more out of life than vou are
And as for that new home of yours, get yut
and mingle with your neighbors and you may
find more congenial souls than you think.
We generally get what we arc looking for In
this world, so it pays to look for the great hap*
piness within our own selves and then we can
not be disappointed.?Copyright, 1020.
From Other Viewpoints
The "Freedom of Speech" Line,
Mr. Cobb, a N'ew York editor, in a public
speech last weok discussed what lie called the
"propaganda" being used to justify suppressions
of meetings and limitations on free speech by
the government. He contended that In the
confusion of thought and befogging of stand
ards resulting from the war we are being
pushed and led to methods endangering our
liberties and creating trouble for the future.
Many of us in lhe South, inheriting the tra
ditions arid principles that destroyed the alien
and ^edition laws, h;^ve squirmed instinctively
at the reports of. police raids, arrests of speak
ers and dispersals of gatherings in the steel
strike regions, Xew York and elsewhere. Yet,
common sense applied to the cold facts tells us
our squirming is unreasonable and refutes Mr.
Cobb's implied protest.
It is impossible to define in words the line
between liberty and license, between what
should be permitted and what forbidden and
punished in speech and writing, just as it Is im
possible to express (he difference between de
cency and indecency. The determination always
must be by instinct, circumstances, characters,
apparent purposes and motives. Any lino of
analogies, logic or precedents followed too far
must lead us to absurdities and villainies. Tho
steps that make a virtue a vice or transform
the exercise of a right into the commission of
a crime frequently are almost Imperceptible.
If we contend that one man has the right to
urge destruction of the government, slaughter
of the middle and upper classes and seizure of
property, wo can not deny another man tho
right to plot the murder of an individual, pub
licly advocate burglary and incendiarism, give
instruction in the safe execution of them and
maintain a school for training pickpockets and
highwaymen. Going in the opposite direction,
no anarchist has said anything more lawless
or violent than the abolition heroes, founders
of the Republican party, who called the Consti
tution a League of Death and a Covenant with
Hell and the flag n Haunting lie, to bo torn
down. Some millions of us In the South tried
hard to disrupt the United States and not only
denounced and derided tho llag. but shot it full
ot hole3 and killed many of ihoso who carried
it. John Urown Is a hero in Kansas, but he
ari anarchist and direct Actionist of the
worst kind. Ho was hanged. The South was
beaten back Into tho Union after undergoing
frightful punishment.
Inhilnct and common ?onse tell us. however,
that, regardless of <uir own past actions and
i. -(.rds and methods, we must not allow for
i? _?:??? rf of whose characters, purposes anil ca
pacities we know nothing but. ill to organize on
our own soil violent rebellion against our gov
? i nment and political and social systems. They
('?ll us that the line between tolerance and
suppression must bo drawn and enforced, by
ny means necessary, where our own safety Is
threatened. They Impress on us the facts that
while. Christianity and movements for ordered
liberty have thriven and spread under suppres
sion, anarchy has developed many times, al
ways amid turmoil and ruin, has built nothilig,
bar: failed always, leaving desolation and devas
tation In its path to collapse. Tho same disease
of abnormal craving for disintegration and de
struction that glve?i It life assures Its downfall
after a course crowded with horrors and
drenched *//lth the blood of Innocents. It is a.
thing of force, ?.o be fought ttcrnly with force,
at any cost, to bo stamped and beaten down
immediately, like flr? m a n?ld where, many
unless and Inflammable weeds wait to catch
nd spread II, to extend ex'et mlnn'ton while
ihernstl ve * exterminated.
Health laiks by L)r Win. Brady
Bpl?odv of the Sample Man.
Autiiblitgmiih)' of n llabf?II.
(Copyrlkht. oy National Newspaper Borvlco.)
Otis rt?y when 1 wu.i creeping about the floor
lmmunWtng myself by repented small doses of
gcrtiiN a baby mutt moot and conquer as ho
ami travels and has his teething, a big
jovial gentleman came lo the office door, carry
ing ?* wlialo o' a satchol which he carefully
? on coalod behind the porch swing before he
rang. It looked auspicious and I decided to
watch the follow. Mamie, our office girl, save
hltn the once over and admitted him oh his
.smile. Presently father opened the private of
fice door and welcomed tlio wtranger cordially?
father is a terribly cordial man If ho thinks*he
secti a rec In sight. But before the hip man en
tOred the private office he executod a dos-a-dos
(ml on t?\e porch and dragged in his bag. It
was too late then for dad to change tactics, it
was not the first time an idjoih had put It over
on dad like that.
Naturally I wanted to get a look in that bag.
But 1 didn't say a word?in fact I wasn't on
speaking terms with the family at the time. I
Just kept quiet and hid behind a big chair. But
I did a tall lot of tlilnkJng. Don't Imagine for
a moment that n baby Is gathering wool all the
time ho sucka It I h toeo or bores his ears; lie
may bo doing more thinking than you glvo him
credit for. lie may bo thinking how foolish
your bal?y talk sounds.
Dad left the office door Open when they went
In?1 reckon lie felt the need of moru air?so "1
could hear tho big man emitting an etidloss
monologue on carbohydrates. protein. t lie
Kurds and tin; Armenians, but he didn't men
tion the vltamines. livery time father at
tempted (o Introduce the subject of vltaniines j
that agent was reminded of a story about Osier
and tho oruiM-cyd woman. Vat her be/ran to
grow uneasy. The man talked to him as though
father were a freshman medical student?It is
a way thoso detail rncn have. They assume the |
average i?liInn. If he han any time at all to j
listen to their line of lingo, Is probably a bit i
vague in medical science and will be thankful
for any elementary instruction they may a?'o tit i
to give, hltn about the treatment of his patients. j
I felt sorry for dad and I tried to relieve the. j
situation by hollering _"Da-da-da-da-da-oh.
dii-a-a-n-a-a-ah!" at the top of my voice and
pounding the lloor v. it it my choo-choo ear*. !
The fat man stuck his liead out tho office door!
and excluimed. "Alia, you've one of your own.
Doctor!" .?nd dad confeased hi; hail. "And it's
tin. picture of health, too," the man continued?
they all ?ay that when they are after business. 1
"Oh." dad admitted, "he gets along all right."
Then tho stranger betrayed ills poor train
ing il" resumed shop. "May 1 ask whether
you've ever given her any Ulaukoy Food. Doc- j
Her! The poor duffer.
"Wove given him many packages of it,"
father replied, brightening a little.
I was shocked, lor 1 had never known father 1
to tell deliberate falsehoods, except, of course,
to patients. My dad Is a pretty fine doctor, I'll
tell the world, nnd with him it is a matter of (
principle to stick to the truth when a He Is not'
indicated. Understand, father ll^s like a gen
tleman. and never for any personal advantage.
Of course the. agent was delighted. "Fine,
line!" lie shouted. "And she's the picture of
health!" Thai part of it seemed remarkable to
him. somehow. Then he pleaded for a photo
graph?ottered to have a dozen cabinet photo-'
graphs taken if father would give him Just one
for advertising purposes. To this father in
stantly agreed, with the understanding that he
should write tho testimonial letter, and of1
course the agent agreed to that.
I th?uyht .1 must have left part of my ding
dong in my tars, for 1 could scarcely believe
what 1 heard. Testimonials! I wondered what (
dad could be thinking of. lie asked the agent
to take down the testimonial which he wished
to dictate. "All right." responded the agent. .
getting out his pencil and note book. "Shoot."
This is what father shot:
Ourn is a hundred per cent baby, raised on
the best artificial baby food an .vet invented?
fresh mill: modified to suit his age. But we j
have given him many packages of Blankety In
fant Vood?sample packages. The bciby has al
ways enjoys playing with these packages.
The agent was gathering up his test-tubes,
obstetric calendars, ash-trays, desk-pads and
sangfroid. Father's little joke had by no means,
taken the wind out of his sails. "That's all j
right. Doctor," he boomed, jovial as ever. "You
->ay our food added materially to the happiness
of'the baby, and we could not ask a better tes
timoniil from a physician."
Voice of the People
Letters mast sire tbc nooir and nddrcM of :
tke writer. Name n 111 not be published if vrrlter
I an requchtl.
Call* li a I'ndded Count.
To the Kchtor of The Titnes-DispaIch:
Sir.? 1 would like to ask Jf Colonel William
M. Myers believes the check-up of the car'
schedule he had made the other day to be any- j
i where near a correct tndex of the service ren- '
dered usually by the street car company?
! Those of us who paid any attention to the ;
performance know that the greatest pi ear of ?
camoutlase ever pulled off was seemingly Avork
! <d with success by the car company, and what ?
I puzzles us is, where did the company get so
1 many cars for that day and where do they keep I
! these cars and the nun to operate them?
Any citizen of Richmond knows that the per
formancc was padded at least prr cent, and
j the person who believes the figures obtained in
I this check-up represent the usual service i?
[ about the most gullible in i i:?? world. ?
Patrick Henry cried for liberty or death, and
if ho lived today and was forced to wait for'
and stand in these sardine-can delay wagons
lie'd sure prefer the latter. They do not even '
give you a strap to liar.a onto now.
Jtichnioiid. Va.. Jan. 1.1, 1920.
Keyboard Touches
A Village Superstition I uridddtcd by a .Native
UY ril.V.VK 11. nitOOKS.
A citizen of one o:' the e tv..station town/! Jn
the mountains was ready to start for his train.)
One of iho neighbors -.-ailed to go with him?
to see him off. Tim man with the traveling-!
bam 1'Ut up a hand. "We'll city it here? don t
come with me to the train." Inquiry revealed
the fact that this i? on-- of the superstitions of ,
the town. In the city, say these folks, your I
friends go to the station to sec you depart, be- '
ojuse a train leaving t big ? ? 11y means starting .
on a long journey, and a jouruey'of miles mean.-,
stretches of uncertainty. The train that pulls,
out of the station -here tiie conductor hardly
has time to call "All aboard," may have a? much
mileage ahead of It a* th<- train that plunges
out ot the multitudinous throng. But the yeo- '
pie of tli<? little town don't think so. If they do j
tlioy won't admit it. I asked one of the natives
to explain the superstition. This is how he did j
it: "Well, win ii a man leaves the city we sue-'
niise he :s going .i long ways. But when he
leaves a little town like this wo calculate he'll '
get homesick before he travels many miles j
and come back on tbc next train. So what's j
the use of seeing hlai oft' with any hurrah or i
weeping around as if we never cxpect to see,
him again?"'
1 asked an old conductor about these good
byes at stations. "If the people who say good
bye with so much ado and go back home feeling 1
ho bowed down could see tlieir friends after
they've traveled about ten miles, they wouldn't ?
worry. If the travelers are men they get into
a game of cards, if tliey . an make up a party, i
| and if they are women they get out their lunch
boxes pretty quick and then snuggle down into I
a corner and go to sh . p," he explained. I
News of Fifty Years Ago.
(From tbo Richmond Dispatch, Jan. 17, 1S70.) |
o I
John C. Davis. cashier of tho Planters' Na- '
tional Bank. war. yesterday elected treasurer of!
the Kastern Buna tie Asylum, loca-ted at Wll- !
. Judge Underwood on yesterday released from
custody Samuel Baker, convicted of murder '
nnd sentenced to be hanged in Henry County in
September. 1*07. The case came before Under
wood on a writ of habeas corpus, and the ground ;
upon which the murderer's release was asked j
was that the judge sitting in the case was dis- i
qualified by the fourteenth amendment, etc.;
Underwood, true to hta reputation, made the >
murderer a free man. although their wjs. no
question as to h!s guilt.
Married: <?i? ihe t'.th instant at the Second j
Baptist Church, by Kev. .1. A. Chatnbllss, Mr. ?
'j'e.ter p. <;iinn nnd Miss I.aura B.. daughter of >
Mr. Charles Phillips. all of this city.
The Hichmond Tobacco Exchange is leaving 1
no stone unturned to obtain a change and gen-I
oral modifications in the laws pertaining to to
bacco inspection in the markets of Virginia. As ?
tho laws now stand tho tobacco business is
greatly hampered, so the tobacco men claim.
Yesterday Mr. Bingham's bill admitting Vir
trinia t" tl,c Liiion without further conditions
naseed the House after lengthy debate. Tho
Senate is still discussing the c.aao of Virginia,
and from all appearuncea 1<? lilcoly to continue
the dleousston for some day? yet to come.
Rev. Arthur Bog Inn. born In Btthlchem of
Rldoa. and a presbyter of tho ancient N'es
torlan f'hureh. will preach tomorrow morning
in the Hroad Street M. B. church, and at night
in the Flr?t Baptist Church. "Tho Sufferings
nnd Persecutions of christians in Turkey," will
be his bubjecl.
| i'urpoir of li<a?nr In to Pr/vcnl Warn i
and I'roinufe Inlornnliunul
! FB}' Ateooliti'il I'fi'f*.)
NEW* VORK, Jan. 16.-?The purpose j
t of the league or" nations, the council
J of which holds its first meeting in ;
j Paris today, was declared in the cove
j nant of the league to bo "to pro
i mote international eO-oporatlon and to
I achieve international pouce and se
curity." This was to b? accomplished, i
according to the covenant, bv the na-i
lions 001 igat mg thomiso.voa liot to re-'
;oii to war, by prescribing open, Ju*t
. a id hononiMo relations between them* I
I by .establishing .nleriiauonul iuw as an
? actual rule ot conduct among govern
j merit, and by ui.tiiiiumliig JUhiiee and
I a .scrupulous respect for ail treaty
I Thirty-two nations were to bocomo '
tlio original members o? the league i
ur?oii fiKii.iu; ihe treaty of peace I
These nations a3 listed in the annex
to the covenant worn:
United States of Amcrica, Belgium,
I 'oil via, Brazil. llrltish Kmplre, Can
"la, Austral,a. Mouth Africa, New %ea
laud, India, China, Cuba, IScuador
I-ranee, Grcacc. Guutema.n, Haiti'!
I li-.ijaz. Honduras, Italy. Japan, Lib-'
j eria, Nicaragua. Panama, Peru. po-j
| land, Portugal Itoumanla. Serb-Croat- '
Slovene Stale, Siam, Usseeho-Sluvakla 1
I and Uruguay. >
' I , >, .Vol Vrt n Mrmlirr
! Of the foregoing nations, rt number i
[ however, have not ratified .-Aid s.gnetfl
i the peace treaty. Notable anionic 1
13 tlK: States, which*
therefore, remains outside the irrcit '
, The league is composed of a coun
i oil and an assembly. The council In
made up of representative*! of tiio prln
elr,;,i .i !!|0'! .Hid associated power*?'
' i real Britain. Franco, Italy and
Japan. Th< United Stale* l.t .-uHtlcdi
to membership in the council It It;
rat Hies I lie p< a-. treaty ,.n.] aKre. r, to
tli" covenant. The council Included
a!.-o reprciirntativea of S|um, Brazil
+ l>u\n and (<recce.
The assembly ty to contlst ot reprc
scntatives of members of the loagu*
each member to have one vote and'
morc than three represcntatlves '
the covenant provider that tho conn- '
< II Hn.tll m<-et (rorn time to rime anl
at least one,- a year. The council It.
io formulate plans for the reduction
o.' national armaments. '".won,
member* of the league under
"1r-c. lr> Jhe lamood Article X. to re
spect and prcaer.ve a? against external
?'K?res.ilon the territorial integrity
aTl member? poI!llcttl "'^Pomlcnco of
In ease of war or thjeai of war.
?in,. 1 w',!l :ncet ,n ?pccia| nco- i
? ion .Members are pledged :.? Mihmlt
matters <>t dispute to arbitration n?,j
aftvr tJus*'a'ward.W"' UnUI lIir?' nwn,,"?
Si.pre...j. Council ~\ppr?*e., |>?f ?r
letter to Dutch, II.,t |,#oU fnr
ltrJe<-Hon or I'lea.
! My AKsoriit'il It< "u '
rn'^iV' Jan' Supreme Conn
? 1 today approved tiie text .??r* iA,
'or Vh?lh" {V\CH **?vorurnent asking
acrmah? KmSS,rCl,?n ?f 11,0 fonr,or'
si?fo. r?xrdu^uinre^rsj
Vfnr n'h,C , r,.,rinor "'onarch. l? .
?trad,tion :
puV" ^it th^9lei^^^d z
iiSKi-B.vss.ffls' i
ii? icvurar."?."0"'"??"?"'??"w
!?f. 4 ?m?"J-r I
irMtjr1 ? "" I>rovl"'!d lor th?"iU ;
Three Co I on. n, Move ?n port.a?
f'rlnee, n,? K?ll to He.ch !
* apitoi.
.. .VAsmJ-JSrAo?l"2?P"",l1_,. , ,!
?Mates niarlnes and Haitli'i'
marie yesterday repelled an .H-f"idar*
Port-au-l>rince the iui7u on
by a force of ton Ka,capito!,
half ot' whom were knii.^8' moro than
captured T./k? kINed, wounded or'
the city flCr l,C,n's P^ed outside |
lriradColonJf jXany I&? sell?'e"' 1
assault, lie s-Hri ..h.u.V i? ,Us ln ,he I
should be "mfllelent t.' nV/? f.orc?3 ?
early repetition of nie assaull" j
Trcjiwiiry IJepnrttnenf" Md
Itederve Ilonrd .Hen to H?n. I
resent United Stare,.
\v iu?,,J.H:LA*',ocUtc?' I'ress.t
tlon'o'f nrinv^Jf* lhe"io 1,6.-~~Parlicipa- j
authorities of he cn^f! 8 flnancial :
Slii1'??,1;"!'" "r '? -K. Tvi.'Sfi I
on;.1 ?? JMsais'ftis.as' ;
today X-nSecretar?aOKs? a aT?nounced j
-Y al'? Include the aa
Ws of her?^r,it'B ,a^d curious "mem-I
V 'lie Federal Reserve Board I
Most oi the otticla] delegates to "the !
and wflVChA hnVC- rVc,10'J Washington! j
cov.ift.i H received and formally wel- |
?,ClnL' ih. V ' y Lansing, repro
sentint tho government, nt 10 .A. M.
J,? ,?.riiow- '.Vt, noon *he delegates will
in t,1e Treasury Depart-'
ment by Secretary Glass, followed bv j
-a luncheon in their honor, with Sec- 1
rWary r.lass as host, In thn Pan-Ameri
can Union Building. !
t lariflew Slatement Allrlhnfrd io Kim j
That American* Inflnenced Coil - !
fr.y Associated Press. J
_ UKRIjI.V. Jan. 1C.?Hugo Prett^s,'
lormcr Minister oi' tho Interior, today j
said that one of the chief reasons for!
traminic the German constitution dif- ;
: ferently from the American charter. I
wan that, under the American Consti- ;
ttJt.'on. the Cabinet ministers occupied I
positions na mero assistants to the I
President, and were not accountable'
to tho Parliament of the country.
lie was discussing a statement !
ascribed to him that American great j
headquarters had sought to influence!
tho shaping of the German Constitu
Ilerr Preuss declared that the press i
had slightly misquote^ him, and that
he had not made any *"rovelations." |
\ewfll I'. Sliua, UfslmiN After Fed-'
' eral Agents Kind Rndlea| Lifers- '
tnre In Home. i
[By A<-*ocia.ted Press. 1 i
.tAGKSOXVILLK. FI,A., Jan if; 1
Profeseor Newell U Sims, of the cni
verslty of Floridii, resigned today after
a raid on. his hW; in which, accord
ing to Dipartmont of Justlcc oner-i
tlvcs radical literature was VoS
is wa? ?ahJ, however, that Pro'cssor
Smis had violated no law. -cssor
is? nouij.,,.,. , ?cJ, wllh
,pn ."'"I Women Deported
?' ro>n America.
TU.m c,vl,B,LAr,cl*"d Press.J
Ufe.UsKNul.ORS. Jan. 1?.?Radical
rrom America will
Cully examined before tljov are
Permitted to enter Rus^a acconlln"
to a statement made to the corro
m!? Knahkc' th? A8BOO,ttt^ by
dalaKut.on at "ukVpat"* lhc 2?vlot
io"boViuC?cdlUaBa1a au.L",^ u,,ow' lt80,f
.i?IUtorB from An"?rfe?R ?t?und for
tary added. ll*c sccro
Officials are Bill! wnifinc ??
lor some word relative to Hi. Hango
?r t he Hurord. but are
form at Ion. Pending tho result ?r n"
got la lions, tho Kinnisl Pn?-. ot m '
Kft'A'T0*' to lic cwl>ductln(r
t>0v4et Rflvornmenl of Rhmi? 11 ,
li'tr the deposition of Emma rv?i5a *
and her partv thev \viii s* Voldl1"1"
yoard. Ai'SS, h wo boc^^r
t?**vrrl l" party for ,,^
?t,?Ua ' immiirati^f oSllclal^'wh^'Ln
th'em'toVlm f?ofti?r. Wl" acco,n^?>
l,.. ',l,nlal"lJ* accepting eugtodv of thr
isr-p-SiiSif. x. w?r
sssswr ?zztjtiSm" an
ih a,"J Fuvw ni."
:fr?i ih. nuford' SliV ?'?V
?Notril Atnerlvun OimtiO.. /
n'"1 1 on^nrtiir Victim ofnV9"'r
A P"Ple*y.
became ';n n,. ji,^ ?b
KilnntCF. The bnriv m ? V,U " lf,w
- A<SSS-|S?W'aSbS,
S^'5.~^J?wi?i^,S!Site.? ?5!
tV. Y\ aj"? w"' conductor HeV?
,''i" orrln-Btr.i anrt I inn *a?ouii musi.
I workt wcro among
? r wcdK:
Conn. K wlri 1 ,^Cn ?? Mlrtdleto* .
from Oxford In' ls*o in* "lu. lF?f(,,,a *71
In St>Jl.ttearf p.rt, "" "Itldled mus r
vi^nn*. 1 ";i?L'orCUf.r? Inr" anrt
?"'?rvc(| tt!, ,, mT?Vr. TO?*
s>* *"ork luibiicat'ionaf ?n Vflrto"'
4 Pre.?.f j
f<>A I^oi a' n d! sjf c?e t^ry ? ^''
Oav r?ferr.-_ V)f Jr 1>akfr ^a'd to
Alvin n n'aVb??l of t.hru <'olono"
J-hk hcon loan.^rVdlrSSf poluf01*1^'
tjonal railways. ?'?ct 1 oils,, n?
n,-v jude-rnent." Mr. BaV^r ??,g ^
* hh 1 onh f}?? p_?i . ??nucd,
new nation '"'L'1 ^vcrnnicnt. a
In Paris. I- o.'cunvini c,^nf/rencf
Position assigned "o It n?ti
!,n'oO/v.%rOnV0nllon ^ -SWt'SS?
into rxlstenco, it CIir?ir
i?tencr? lratl,0n1 rCBpon8,b!e for l^?e"
istencr to lend it.all possible aid
Place L<irnrd
>o Krad lit AVa; of
, tfiy Associated Press.)
n?/. n lfi Ml ?n vvhloh !t has stood for
for hM Mi 'r" generations is to be used
it-! i 8 Purposes. (
? A , working as a tailor in rjre<;n
? , * Jplmsoii si yoting wife taught htrn
io t cad. I lia old home at Greenville
nou- occupied by his crdndson. Andrew
Johnson Patterson, is also sdvertlacri
for sale.
.Irannr Anna Dekay Xllaalng AVeeka
tVithont Lfavlnj;
f P.y As?-o?la.ted Press. 1
PROVIDKN'OH. R. T.. Jan. Itl.? Judrc
Thomas Z. I-.ce, of this city, who is (r
?chnrsre of the country-wide search
for Miss Jeanne Anna Dekay, miss'n
from Chicago since December ^0 "saicl
today that the complete failure of all
the apparent clues that had been in
vestigated rather strengthened' th,
opinion that she had committed nuiciri.
The search, hoover had not been
abandoned, he sai<L
Wentern Arronaaftml Show o^?
IlooKt to Commercial
A vintton.
f By Associated Prew 1
CHICAGO. Jan. ir, ?Th?
sale of aircraft for commpr/?i iCa'ost
poses in the history of Amerien"n ?x'-'r"
tlon was made during the rirsP w,a"
tern aeronautical show whirh i
JS5 ?SL^ S X?aS y&
Sr\TJ,lrSlbt^; Bfu"S'a"
c- . tl*30.
Softly the old Tear slips away
HhTJhC?* h'= PtSi -a
' ^ ?.ar now his place supplies.
or withhold
.Vor I ns ?r -,P mve powcr to state,
sT l!:,s - ? Urac?e yet toid
w- each coming hour must wa?t.
Another year the worid to face.
Tho , m r?.'.e,i/? halt'? and contend,
Ji)o.ii,ii or low may he our place ?
"i r? wc cannot see the end.,
S?Tvft !iille ?r '*c oa9t Wft know,
i.m does not make us wholly wise
Into the future w? must go
Jo m?et with many a strange sur
The curtain's up, the stage is set
eari'r?mPter'S C<l11 o6,,nds on' our
wo no cause have to regret
yea?41"1 wft rtiust Dhiy this
i o choose, although we wish or wiK
sooner or later we shall Und '
The part that wo will really 1111
Fo us a Mlghor Power assigned.
In Dos to n Globe. ulu"' .

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