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Lexington gazette. [volume] (Lexington, Va.) 1871-1962, July 03, 1912, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024716/1912-07-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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When in douht, give
jewelry?not doubtful nor
commonplace jewelry, but
something beautiful, reli?
able and artistic. We have
some wonderful combina?
tions of gems and pu re gold,
worked out into rings,
lockets, bracelets and neck?
laces. Call and examine
them, and when you call,
we have something else to
show you ? a wonderful,
booutifully made, accurate
watch at a very moderate
price. It is the
IWersol I" 1 renton
O ?5?? to $19**?
A Modem
Man's Watch
V. W. Haysktt
Walebasak* r mid j<>weia>r
WhsIiiui/tou St. I.exiii(,-t 11, Va
I have just finished a
New Fifteen Ton
which is more than double the ca?
pacity of my old tank,and with other
Up-to-date Improvements
I am in a position to furnish Ice In
My Ice is made from
a*""?_ All orders by Phone [or Mail
will have prompt attention^
Yours ve?y t. u'y.
W. R. Humphris
May 3 12 5 mo
Harrison & Hutton
(Successors to Koones & Harrison
We want to call your Attention to
our new and attractive line of Mat
tings. Rugs and Druggets, Porch
Swings, Settees, Rockers and Porch
Shades, Window Shades in all sizes.
We have a new and complete line of
of all description at special low
prices and would be pleased to
show you. _
We are agents for the high-grade
Baldwin Pianos; also medium-priced
Ellington & Howard Pianos. Would
be pleased to give you close prices.
Undertaking department contin?
ued under registered embalmer, at
lowest prices.
Cor. Nelson and Jefferson Sts.
Store Phone. 229.
Night and Sunday
Phone. 229* and 77. Jan. 31 tf
Varaer, Pole & Co.
Furniture and Undertaking
Main Street, Lexington, Va.
The time has come you will want
to get the good of your oorch.
We have the furniture needful:
Also tor .he Ball. Parlor. Dining
Room, Red Room and Kitchen all of
which will prove satisfactory io
quality and price.
We can save you money if you are
going to buy a sewjng machine.
ataa"**Registered Embalmer in charga
of our Undertaking Department
which is conducted in a manner
that will moot with approval.
Illustration and D'retrtaon* Given for
Constructing Comfortable Plaoe
for Youngsters.
Thin fireless brooder will accommo?
date 26 to SO cbleka, accord Inc to tbe
weatbor. If tbe borer ls removed lt
makai an excellent brood coop for bon
and cbleka. Make th* bottom of brood?
er 1 feet 8 Incbea by 1 foot 10 Inch?
es of boards, ballad on 1 by 2-Inch
scantlings. For tbe upper part uso 3
by 2-lcch posts for the uprights, thoa*
In front 17 Inches lona;, and tbe rear
ll Inches. Make the coop 2 fest 10
lncb*a Iona. 2 feet wid*, 18 Incbea
high In front and 12 Inches at tbe
bask, writ** Arthur S. W*ng*r of
Dayton. Va.. In tbe Missouri Valley
Farmer. This will allow the coop to
? et down over tbe floor, th* posts rest?
ing upon the floor boards. Make two
openings In front, one 8 by 8 Inches,
tbe othsr 12 by 20. For tbe smaller
opening make a sliding door, and cor?
er tbe other with fine mein wire net?
ting. Make a fram* and corer with
muslin to slide over thia netting dur?
ing cold or stormy weather. For tbe
roof take two pieces of % inch board
2 inches wid* and 8 feet long, and
three piece* of tbe same dimension 2
feet 2 lnchea long. Notch tbe long
pieces at end and center to 1 Inch
wide, ao tb* croasplscea csn be nailed
In?to maka a flat frame. Cover thia
fram* with three-ply roofing stretched
tight and nailed around edge and
through canter. Hinge th* corer to
back of coop and put a small book In
front to hold lt abut.
Fo. the hover hake a box 18 Inches
square and 8 Inches high with a hoi*
4 Inches square In one side for chicks
to go in and out. Put In a bottom but
no top. Make a wooden frame to flt
rather loosely In this box and tack
Explanatory Sketch.
muslin on one sid* of frame with a
picot In each corner so lt will aag
about 2 Inches. Put a nail In each
corner of box 4 Inches from bottom
for frame to rest upon. Hare about
1 Inch of fine hay chaff In bottom of
box. Put in chicks and cover top of
muslin with burlap sacks or any aoft
material. In warru weather they will
need v*ry little corer.
Contractor Saved Nla Nickel, but Waa
Out Something on th* Trans?
How to eave a nickel and lose a
thousand dollars ls a lesson learned
by a Bronx contractor, tie was at
the Fordham station of the Third ave?
nue elevated and he wanted to go to
West Farms, st the end of the Lenox
subway, to submit a bid on a contract.
The ordinary way to make such a trip
would be to pay two car fares, but
this careful contractor saw a way to
complete the Journey for a single
fare, but be says he will never do lt
He bought an elevated ticket and
rode down town to Third avenue and
One Hundred and Forty-ninth street,
where he got a transfer to the down?
town subway train. He Intended to
ride down to the next station. Mott
avenue, get off there and cross to the
uptown side and ride back to his des?
tination, thus saving live cents. Un?
fortunately that day there was an ac?
cident in the suDway, the trains were
blocked for nearly an hour and he
was in a train that was stalled bau
way between two stations. When he
finally did arrive at tbe office he found
all the bids bad been opened and tbe
contract awarded, lila bid, however,
was lower than the one accepted, yet
lt was for a sum sufficiently large to
have shown him a cool profit ot
Then he went out and spent about
$20 in drinks to drown bia sorrow.?
New York Times.
"What on eartb d'you keep on clap?
ping for? That last singer was aw?
"I know, but I likerl the styl* of
her clothes snd 1 wanted to bave an?
other look at them." ? London Opinion.
This popular remedy never talla to
effectually cure
Dyspepsia, Constipation, Sick
Headache, Biliousness
And ALL DISEASES arising from a
Torpid Liver and Bad Digestion
The natural result la good appetite
and solid fie ah. Dose small; elegant?
ly ?u ar ar coat ted aad easy te ?wallow.
Take No Substitute.
This nerve.nuking dUea.se is caused from
impure blood and uricacid poison, hit. mal
applications sometimes give temporary re>
lira but won't our*; tb* sura way to sesur*
permanent results ls to thoroughly e rad icat*
from tbs bb xnl all tb* impurities. Nothing
on earth will drive out tbs poisons from
Sour system, Veep th*bowel*, kidneys sud
ver in good condition aa SEVEN BAtlS, th*
wonderful remedy that ha* proved itsgreavt
merits the past 42 y mini. a
SEVEN BARKS can bs had of all druggists,
at 60 cent. p*r bottle. G iv* it a good trial
and watch your t lieu mat i* ni disappear.
LYMAN MOWN, M Melray St, Sew Wk, N.Y.
She waa weak, ah* was pale, she wa*
fragile and frail
And the trouble grew rapidly chronic;
SI ie wail wan. she was weak, 'twas a task
Just to speak
And she could not respond to a tonic
She could still go around, but each day lt
was found
That she teemed less concerned wltb.
Just living.
And she took with an air of the deepest
All the medicine* that they were giving.
Many portly M. D.'s?some so fat they
would wh?ia
Carne to ni -ke a renewed diagnosis.
And they talked, grave ot brow, of tha
why and th* how
And of cellular atrvngth and osmosis.
They prescribed for her trip* on the
trains and on sh ipi.
They declared sh? must do lots Of walk?
But she shook her poor head and aha*
took to her bed
While th* specialists kept up their talk
Came a doctor quite new to aee what he
might do;
He asked not of her eating and drink?
But he studied her cos* a* he looked at
her face
And he kept up a power of thinking
Then he *ald: "I am *ur* that I know
of a cure."
And he gossiped of cranks and trans?
And of limousine topa and of magneto
Which astounded th* other physicians.
Well, her husband, was keen and h*
bought a machine.
And the doctor, when faced with th*
Of how he wa* so sure he could work
out a cur*
Bald he did lt by auto-suggestion.
An Eye for Realism.
The new reporter, In his story of
tb* wedding, wrote: "Tha floral dis?
play stretched from the chancel rall
to tha doors of tha church."
The city editor, In a mild manner,
as ls the custom of city editors with
new reporters, suggested:
"Couldn't you hare used a better
word than 'stretched?' Sav the floral
display 'nodded,' or 'twined,' or some?
thing like that?some word more sug?
gestive of flowers."
" 'Stretched' ls all right," replied
tbe new reporter, with the stubborn
courage of the realist. . "Tho decora?
tions consisted of six rubber plants,
and they bad to stretch to go the
As to Nero.
Nero, fiddle In hand, sat upon his
throne when a little band of captives
was led before bim.
"Now," he roared In royal tonea,
"you have your choice between hear?
ing me play a study In cadenzas with
tbe middle finger on tbe E string, or
being burned alive at the matinee at
the Coliseum."
"Bring on your torches!" shouted
the desperate captives.
Later on Nero fiddled, and burned
things, and conducted himself In an
outrageous manner.
"I hate to do this," he explained,
"but they depend on me for some
warm scenes in 'Quo Vadis.'"
Guide to Character.
"You can tell a man's disposition
by noticing what he drinks," said tbe
observant boarder. "Now, a man who
drinks milk ls always pleasant and
"That ls not to be wondered at."
put In the young man who does not
care what happens to him, "the cow
ls naturally kind-hearted."
Mamma's Mistake.
Visiting Minister?Well. Johnny,
what did you learn at school yester?
Johnny?Oh. we learned all about
the eclipse, and the Penumbra, and?
Mrs. dump?Johnny! You go right
straight to bed! Tbe Idea of you
using such language before tbe min?
Imagination Truly ls a Wonderful
Thing, me Kansas Man ls Likely
tc Admit.
Fvery summer John Fisher, a Lib?
erty grocer, and Frank Cockrell. a re
tired farmer, maintain a camp at the
mouth of Shoal creek on the Missouri
river, about 15 miles below Kansas
Oty and four miles south of Liberty.
Last summer they were entertain?
ing, among others, J. D Taylor, a
farmer of near Manola. about 6$ miles
northwest of Alberta. Canada. The
hosts and their guestst were grouped
around a small camp fire, scantily at?
tired and partaking of fried catfish
with relish, when Taylor grabbed at
his leg and arose to bis feet with a
liowl that sounded like the siren of
the Ounter.
"I'm a goner, boys." he groaned, as
he hopped around on one leg. grip?
ping the other powerfully with both
hands and Imploring someone between
whiles to get a club and get busy.
"There's a snake In my pants leg as
big as my arm and it's squeezing and
biting me to death."
Fischer grabbed one side of the
trouser leg In question and Cockrell
the other and they ripped with right
good will, but no snake appeared.
When Taylor was sans pants, how?
ever, they took the remnant from hil
hands, and closely merged with the
Interior was found the stringy remains
of a small frog.
"And that's what Imagination will
do for yotl." said Taylor, as he hunted
np a box and climbed upon lt tailor
fashion to finish his interrupted ses?
sion with the fish?Kansas City Jour?
Perfumes Today Are Extracted Frorr.
Almost Everything but Seemingly
Natural Source.
There are few perfumes today that
cannot be made from chemicals,
synthetically, as the chemists call lt.
Formerly all perfumes were extracted
from flowers, fruits, spices, woods or
other vegetable and animal sub?
stances. The first perrunie to be imi?
tated was vanilla, lu 1876. Hellotroplne
followed, but obtained by oxidation
of a by-product of cumphor.
Terplnol is one of the most treely
used constituents of perfumes. This ls
a near relation of turpentine. Ult ti
this a little oil and aquafortis a chem?
ist can produce a perfume that can
scarcely be distinguished from those
exhaled by the Illy of the valley, lilac
and Cape Jessamine, varying accord?
ing to the proportions In which the
chemicals are blended.
Artificial violet ls a combination of
citrol (an essence extracted from lem?
on), indian vervaine, or lemon ver?
bena, with common acetone, a sub?
stance very like pyroligneous acid.
No chcmlst'bas been able to coun?
terfeit musk, but a synthetic penunie
called musk ls made from toluene a
by-product of benzine ami coal tar.
This ls changed to a complex car?
buret, treated with azotic and sul?
phuric acids, is diluted and sold as
Most or the cheap perfumes are im?
itations and they are almost always
Inferior to the flower extracts. So lt
might properly be said that lt ls a
\alse flower that knows Its ovn per?
Forced to Sacrifice Beard.
The Wisconsin farmer whom Judge
Holhand condemned, in lieu of a fine
which he could not pay, to have lils
flowing beard cut off, may find consola?
tion In the fact that a similar order
deprived a man in New Vork of loni?
and carefully cultivated whiskers a
few days ago. The man ls employed
In a manufacturing concern where his
duties bring him in contact with rapid
moving machinery. The proprietor's
little son, in a visit to the factory,
stood near the machine which the
bearded man was operating and ask?
ed: "Don't the hair ever get mixed
up with the silk?" The operator sim?
ply smiled, but the father, realizing a
danger, gave the man then and there
the option of shave or discharge. He
chose tbe former.
Drew the Line at Cats.
To the list of divorces for seemingly
trivial causes?such as "cruelty In not
taking me out riding." "cruelty in re?
quiring me to sew on buttons," etc.,
has now been added a divorce granted
to a man who charged his wife with
"cruelty in keeping cats in the house,
thereby preventing; him from occupy?
ing his favorite chair. On the Judge's
inquiring, "Why didn't you put the
cats out of the hoi^e?" the man an?
swered, "My wife is a member of the
Society for the Prevention of Cruelty
to Animals, and I wns afraid she
would have me arrested."
Guess at Philanthropist's Identity.
John M. Longyear, of Hrookline, ls
now thought by his friends to be pos?
sibly the mysterious contributor of
$2,500,000 to "Tech." Henry C. Frick.
Thomas A. Edison and Andrew Carne?
gie are previous guesses. Tbe list bids
fair to resemble a directory of phil.
anthropic multimillionaires. Mr.
Longyear, who thus has greatness
thrust upon him, made his money in
ore and timber lands in Michigan and
elsewhere In the west.
"I can remember when you had to
work eight hours a day." said the old
time friend.
"Yes," replied Dustin Stax; "things
were different. Nev 1 have to worry
?Irteaaa hours a day."
Clothiers and Gents' Furnishes
1 Class tells io CLOTHING as in
everything: else. Good material and
(rood workmanship are the things
tbat count. Unless the fabric is
Brood tbe Clothing won't wear. Un?
less the workmanship is expert and
painstaking the clothing won't bold
its shape. It's economy to buy
good Clothing and Furnishings and.
Dot meaning to brag about it; we
are prepared to furnish the goods
at PRICES thataresure to PLEASE.
Uar' If it's clothing you need come
to see us.
Men, Women and Children
Summer Furniture
Water Coolers Oil Cloth
Ice Cream Freezers Bafcy Carriages
Lawn Swings Anything for the Heme
sj-aT Cash or easy terms
Bas since 1894 given "Thorough Instruction under positively Christian
Influences at the lowest possible cost."
RESULT: It ts to-day with tts faculty of 32, a boarding patronage of 353
ita student body of 412, and Its plant worth $140,000
$154 pays ali charges for the year. Including table board, room, lights, stfani
heat, laundry medical attention, physical culture, and tuition in al subjecta
?xcept music and elocution. For catalogue and application blank address,
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