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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, March 17, 1911, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024720/1911-03-17/ed-1/seq-3/

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Slannion Spectator
AND VINDICATOR.
SUBSCRIPTION $J .00 PER YEAK.
PERSONAL MENTION.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. VVsgaer atia
lit.l* iangbtsr Miss triatas ar»
visitinst rsltsivas ia Cha'llttasVjH*.
Miss Janet Miller, of the State Nor
mal School of Harrisonburg, spent
here with her parents, .Mr. and Mrs.
W. B. Miller.
Mr. aud Mrs. 11. G. MeGary, of
Middiebrook. left Monday for Balti
more and New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Rowlands have re
turned to Philadeipoia after a visit to
Major and Mrs. T. 11. Russell.
Mr. I). E uritt has gone to New
York to bny goods for the tirai of
Euntt & Woodliouse.
iie;>. aai ar*. J. W. lißseal o!
Fro:t Royal ara .an:■ ;s cf a-. a*3
Mrs. lui9 3»7* 'sr.
y.- El 3. Hillsr has rMnrses I ay
Ij i;*.«'. H« I* ■•
" *iss T;ai Spriakel 'a ths eias: of
dr sad lira \ H. stoJas, ?t L-33.t
4s I i IW3.
.1 5 A. a MaCns 'us r»tirasi f
Fis -■? li-i aitor a visit ta hai s;m-
Mr; 8 *.i D: -.11.
*lr ). R. J*Hw 11 bas l<s?t far
0* 11<v 11 V. V-i.. to spsad s*-ii*
tibs *ith bis Both it.
Mr. W. C. Mitchell has returned
from Roanoke, » here he attended the
funeral cf his brother, Mr. T. J.
Mitchell.
lira, John Fitspstriok f R'aihiae
ton, is a gassi of *>ls3 Veimar, it the
Msr* Baldwin Ssßinary, a s. sitz
patri.k vrli o« plsasaatly -* *s Eojro;'
hers m y*s3 Louise Hull 3 : io tsajj!.t
art at ths s" ainavy ?3-tjl jzz-i a-? 3.
* aa » »
Kills A urflerer
A merciless murderer is Appendici
tis with many victims, but Dr. King's
New Life Pills kill it by prevention.
They gently stimuluie stomach, liver
and bowels, preventing that clogging
thst invites appendicitis, curing Con
stipation, Headache, Biliousness,
Chills. 25c at B. F. Hughes'.
South R'ver District Alfalfa Club
You can get started in Roaring
all' Ufa by enrolling m the "Alfslfa"
Clab a; the First Natioa?l Bank,
Waynesboro.
I? is plaansd to gst 25 338 a sad bO7»
to stiri aa a3ra or aa irs A aif.lfa
At a data aa ex;>9rt ulfilfi
grosrtr Will visit tha elab sad t*li
she nit.'ar out and ■'.ximl tssigsaaoa
to tiiosa ,v ! .io will plut
S-33t!i River District has thousands
of acres j ielding li basbeli of aTbsat
to th 9 airs that caa bs ouaa toyisli 4
toos of oared altaif* to the acra tbat
wiil bs wort'i $iS n?r toi
Eoroll boys, sad leara to asa*e tvo
dollars grow wiiers oaly 30 csots
grew b:fore.
"Boss" Spur ier Sick
S lparintsa laav J. E. o!
this diviiioo of t:i3 Biltinora aai
Ohio railroad, aa:i vio is wsil
ij Stannton, ha% bssa ill ?ritai
t",e ,?rio at bis Suas ia Winaltanssz.
Frieula will ba jUi to lesra that !:e
i> no • ai tha yai to rs^ov^r".
A LADY of refinement wishes posi
tion as nurse companion io invalid or
elderly lady. Will keep house. Care
linen room. Assistant matron. Ref
erences exchanged. Address
Miss M.,
2t care Siaunton spectator.
ANY intelligent person may earn a
good income corresponding for news
papers; experience unneaessary. Send
stamp for full particulars. Empire
Press Syndics c, Midilleport N. Y. 3t
Ag'iu if. ra.»'xinsls3 tos2oo week
ly with our new substitute fo. slot
machines. SHARP MF'G CO.,
KZ) Sixth Aye., N. Y.
J, M.Qiarlts J.W. H.Vilaon
QUAKLES Sl PILSON.
Attorneys and Counselor?
AT-LAW
',>.'■ ' pi" 1r M«*on!'* Temolfl
STEVENS
n
The Number 520, Six-Shot
Repeating Shotgun at $25.00
is a hammerless gun with a solid
frame. Easier to operate—quick-
er and smoother action than any
other. It never balks and is
perfectly balanced.
Detailed description ef any »t our
guns is in our 160 Pare Free Catalog.
Send for it TO-DAY
If you cannot obtain STEVENS
RIFLES, SHOTGUNS,
j(OS PISTOLS, TELESCOPES
through your dealer, we
will ship direct, express
Jr. -q] prepaid, — ppoa re-
►* t J__T J - STEVENS ARMS
JtgZrj * TOOL COMPAMT
~izc%g? p - °- b ° x so ° s
_Wk l) .V-. CHICOPEE FALLS
MASSACHUSETTS
AS PREMIUMS FREE »
l A ;. \ /J t. . *"V ?a.'-*S-i
S2 I
■a tUia "Adv.** *nd rer.it us tit's, the Specb!
amke you en 2 Uoxes of our 5 and 10c Cicux
< :■:■ ■'.}•■'-■■. v.-: :. v : wejwentto introduce quickly
~ew t Loow*, «.r.d wcwi'l scud Jroa in srime
- • • c ii *V. i- L I'-nble Action Nickel PUtsd
- r, wartVi 17.09. I Stem Wind end Set
I ' \--e Watch, v.:-i5 54; 1 Ilcil-.vw Groojrf Kern
' . .;;. „:., s ;.a.cr, priced W: I Set 16) Triple
[.it i Tea mra II; a'so4-l other Mix-
- r . « v ; ; ch wo have not apitr tar.an*
-- - io«cat> *° 81 each, providat yot;
' --' - r Vl 'j£ , l.jwustnf , EFUf»VOU»
s■ r ■■! pteasei with ewda Tbis
. . we ptaoli E«,«H" new
~.■ ■;■::. .•: ■.'■:: E*pr«n Ofßrt ant
. . Rtfawaoa Soathe.-o Expre» Co..
'-'.*■•'* oi it*mi&vtme*§
b?• M - CWiDOR SALES ClMJandor, N. C, li.V,
BUFFALO BILL WANTS TOGA
His Ambition to be First Senator
From State of Arizona
Tr.ason, Prison*., Maroh Is.—
Jrlatal W. F. Cody, better known
as Baffala Bill, is anxious to bsoo-ne
:aa first siaator fron Arisaaa.
This ambitios has beta known fur
»i 2-» time amony hii friends, and a
Jsaooratn poltieal organisation has
best efftatsd tuna? for its aim his
tI..;E'.JU.
Lit.la Is bsiug said aboit this 01
--giaisation, but its member* are
sstling for greater aier-bersliip
o>dy is fatad and boasted every
ti.ae lis appasra in laesoa. He has
li"gs propertiei nsar by, and
to: soaae ti-ae Las claiaud Arisa m
*s Li'.s ho.sa*.
Wksa ssksd about senatorial
anbiti-tns 'S3t*rdaj, ho said:
"I bars always had a hankering
tr> go to ooagress. I had a oiianos
suss ia Wvoaiaz to bsesxs United
Stuss SsbsSqc bat anli uot leave
ojr basiasss,. I mg.lt tak» It now."
WANTS GOVERNMENT TO PAY
West Virginia Will Ask Congress to
Provide Fer Her Debt
l'arkersburg, W. Va., March 13.—
That a measure will be introduced in
Congress when it convenes in extra
session next month, asking the Feder
al Government to assume the obliga
tion of Vest Virginia's part of the Vir
ginia debt is in assured fact and many
people of this state believe Congress
will act favorably on such a bill. John
M. Hamilton, congressman from the
fourth district, said it was his inten
tion to int oduce such a measure. Mr.
Hamilton said it was established by
precedent that when the federal gov
ernment obtains territory by a war
measure it should assume the indebt
edness of the territory so acquired.
BUILT WAR TIME FORTS
Old Age Claims a Life-long Resident
ef V inciiester Secusn
Winchester, Va., March 13.—Mr.
Samuel SneeUen Seabright, one of the
oldest residents of Winchester, died
Saturday at the home of Mr. Thomas
Seabright. He was in the eighty-sixth
year of his age and had been feeble for
a long time.
Mr. Seabright was a life-long resi
dent of Winchester. He was born
here on July 10, 1825, and with the ex
ception of four years spent in the Con
federate army during the civil war he
had been i\ resident of his home town
all his 1i... While in the service of
the Con" ■ i-racy he helped to build the
forts in auul about Winchester, some
of which are still standing.
He was the last member of his fath
er's family and Copt, Stewart A. Sea.
bright, former chief of police, is his
only son.
Funeral services were held at the
home of Mr. Thomas Seabright, Sun
day afternoon and interment was in
Mount Hebron Cemelery.
Func dl ef Mrs, Fannle V. Faiaman
Winchester, Va., March 14.—The
funeral of Mrs. Fannie V. Foreman,
who died Sunday, took place this
morning- Services were held in Eb
e.iezer church, the services being con
ducted by Rev. Roy Schumaker. Mrs.
Foreman vas tne widow of Mr. Amos
ii. Foreman. She was 76 years old.
She leaves a number of sons aud
daughters.
FOR PARE AT HARRISONBURG
Condemnation Proceedings Begun
For Property Near Depot
Harrisonburg, March 14.—Condem
nation proceedings have been institut
ed by the Town of Harrisonburg,
through its attorneys, H. W. Bertram
and D O. Dechen, agaiast the Sulli
van heirs to the properly lying on the
southwest corner at the inter.ection oi
West Market aud German streets. The
land includes the old Woodson & Al
bert stable building, the building oc
cupied by the Adams Express Co., and
the building used as a cigar factory by
P. O. Sullivan. If acquired by the
town, this entire praperty will be
thrown into a park, which will form
an approach to the new B. &O. epot.
CHARIER FOR NEW COBCERN
Staunton Cooperage Company is
Getting Down to Business
The State Corporation Commission
its uanei a oharter to tha SraaMot!
"3oyar»;i3 Omspany, Lis., Sta-inton
7%., Mo'J Qoodsll. pra-iidsat; W.
? -3 30311, vus presidsnt; Robert
Baudei, siorstsrv; W, A. Payns,
tresori- —ill of Staaat in, V*., Cap'
tal: Mii'niTi, $25,000; miaiasat!,
*:0,000. Cooperage busi
ness.
This ooupiiy will ereot a barrel
fjtotory on * site iv the eastern part
of ths city nasally aciairsd from the
Western Stats Hospital through tha
agjacy of ihs Caaaber of uorumsroa-.
li« near industry will bs one of ths
largest hers.
WOOD'S HIGH-GRADE I
Farm Seeds. \
We are headquarters for
the best in all Farm seeds.
Grass and Clover Seeds
Seed Corn, Cotton Seed,
Cow Peas, Soja Beans,
\ Sorghums, Kaffir Corn, fl
) Millet Seed, Peanuts, etc. q
"Wood's Crop issued
Special" monthly ;
gives timely information as to
seeds to plant each month in j
the year, also prices of Season- I
able Seeds. Write for copy, j
mailed free on request -*4^^M
\ T. W. W00D& SONS, ij
J Seedsmen, - Richmond, Va, /
l^conAinv
ativVuvlllJ
The manufacturers of Royal Bak
ing Powder have always declined
to produce a cheap baking powder
at the sacrifice of quality.
Royal Baking Powder is made from
pure grape cream of tartar, and is
the embodiment of all the excellence
possible to be attained in the high
est class baking powder.
Royal Baking Powder costs only a
fair price, and is more economical
at its price than any other leavening
agent, because of the superlative
quality and absolute wholesomeness
of the food it makes.
Mixtures made in imitation of baking powders, but containing alam,
are frequently distributed from door to door, or given away in grocery
stores. Such mixtures are dangerous to use in food. In England,
France, Germany and some sections-of the United States their sale is
prohibited by law. Alum is a dangerous mineral acid, and all
physicians condemn baking powders containing it
The label of alum baking gtowtlers must
show the isigpeitiontsm
READ THE LABEL
U. S. TROOPS TO BE
KEPT Oil BORDER
SO SAYS WASHINGTON
Ships on Coast to Merely Coal at
Mexican Ports Instead of
Patroling Coast
i
Washington, Marc'i li.—Troops
ns oonoentrsting in Sau Antonio,
Tex., are to be ks; 5 in that vicinity.
So ara thos? centering at San Diego,
Jol., aid »t Ualveston, Tex.
This statement is .cads ou the bigh
-33t war dapurttnaut authority, not
vithstandiug oonstant minors to tb3
3 3ntrary.
So far aa the nary is couaamed ii
s dsclarad by officials ti at the gun
boats on tbe east and west coasts of
■Jsxico and Central Anarioa are
ii upl? exoh->ngin.-' plsoes.
Tha patrol wor'x of fie tioops on
ihfl Hexieva bor Isr ii arluoas and
for t!i ; » rcajo'a t'l3 war dapssitusat
is plans for relieving those
>ow th»re aftsr a short tour of isty.
Che neu who are now doing the
?orfc ara to ba relievsl nt intervals
thera is no nrasaat on
'hfl of t'le war depart uaat of
noggin*, the nuubar of ths patrol
at any partionlar tine
As the navy d«partnsat it is said
th« Princeton <\<n i Yorlitown
rs nsrely o'tangin? pi seat oo the
-■"-t !oast wnila tha orsisszs Ohaater
1 Caeoats ir? working ia coajnno
tion on the »a>t coist. laoidantally
'na vssaals wera to toaoh at Mexioan
00-ts to observe oondrtioos aud re
When in need of.Pure Liquor for Fami
ly or Medicinal Purposes remember
The Old Reliable
TOM FRANEY
Over 20 years in business. I carry everything to be found in a
first-class Liquor House and guarantee everything I se 1.
I handle only goods that can stand every test.
Tom Franey's Special Price List
4 quarts 8 quarts 12 quarts
Old Gibson Pure Rye $4.00 $7.50 $11.00
Sherwood Pure Rye 4.00 7.50 11.00
Old James E. Pepper Bourbon 4.00 7.50 11.00
Green River (the whiskey without a headache) 4.00 7.50 11.00
Old Overholt . __ 4.00 7.50 11.00
Roxbury Rye . _ 4.00 7.50 11.00
Old Valley Club 3.00 -5.75 8.70
Queen of the Valley 2.50 per gallon
Kentucky Sunshine Rye-.. 2.00 "
Corn Whiskey, $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 per gallon according to age.
Virginia Apple Brandy, $2.50, $3.00 and $4.00 per gallon according to age.
Peach and Apricot Brandy (cordialized), $3.00 and $4.00 per gallon.
All kinds of Imported and Domestic Wines, Cordials, etc., at reasonable
prices. v
BOTTLED IN BOND GOODS
Quart Gallon Case Quart 4 Quarts Case
Jas. E. Pepper $1.10 $4.25 $11.40 Old Overholt ....sl.lO $4.25 $11.00
Gibson 1.10 4.25 12.00 Old Roxbury .... I.OU 4.00 11.00
Green River.- 1.10 4.25 12.00 Horseshoe 1.00 4.00 11.00
Express paid on one or more gallons. Shipments made iri plain boxes; no marks
to show contents. My goods are guaranteed and a trial order will convince you of
their superior quality, as well as how quick they reach you. My facilities for the
prompt and speedy handling of all orders are not excelled by any establishment in the
State. Jugs and packing free. Remittances must accompany all orders.
John Kavanaugh and Thomas Smyth, formerly ef the well-known house of
K:vanaugh & Smyth, and Mr. John B. O'Donnell, also connected with that firm, and
Ciipt. J. N. Garland, all recently of Staunton,Va., are now in my employ and will be de
limited to serve all old friends and new customers. «
TOM FRANEY,
15 West Water Street, Harrisonburg, Va.
port to Washington, but tbe alary
created by their program has resultsd
iv tha recall of suoh orders aud in
struotions being issned that they shall
oall at Mexican pots only to coal.
It is declared to be even possible
that, in execution of the wish of
President TafS to divest of eny inter
national significance the movements
of troops nad naval vasaels, tne pro
j33tet'. joint amy ani navy manau
vers may be aoaudoned.
As a resnlt, Admiral Staunton,
who arrived at Gnactanano, Cuba,
yesterday with his armored cruisers
squadron, will begin a series of
drills and evolutions iv that vicinity.
Whether Admiral Staunton's sqisdron
will ba sent to the Texas coast at all
will depend on fntnre developments.
The plan of Saoretary Meyer for
battleship "maneuvers in tha gulf iv
the lata spring or early sum-: er also
may be >n viaw of the dis
position in some quarters to distort
every naval movameat iv Southern
waters into a preparation for war
or invasion.
KILLED BY A MAGISTRATE
Thomas Brown Alleged to Have
Made Threats Against Official
Larav Va . Maroh 14 -Thoaas
Bro'vn, .vho was shot Svurday by
R. Lie T-iyio- a B)3a:i>itr<ta Jietr
Sp»rryillf!. fiajipahaanook county, Va.
iisd Sunday abous noon at his bona
iv that r.3 «n
T"-s ac-ne of tha affray is fiftaau
nle? fron conmunioa
tion, aal pv.tioalira are hard to ob
t*ic
Brovu vi-s plaoaJ on trial Sat lr
day afternom: for B.me ofttnse, aiid
the ease was heard by Taylor, who is
a magistrate, and reported to be
weaithy.
K Pair of
Good Eyes
may grow constantly strong
jer in hard and continuous
j work and retain their vigor
las long as any other organ
jof the body. But when one
discerns a hint of dimness, a
tired feeling, an ache in the
j eye balls or repeated head
i aches, then glasses may be
'of great service in arresting
| the failures that if neglected
! may cause ceep anxiety and
j inconvenience
i
\H. L. Lang,
i
Optometrist
Masonic Temple
Staunton, Virginia
Dariug ani after tha trial Brown
is allayed to have made threats
asraiust Taylor. Soon after the case
*iai been coaeluled Brown is report
ed to havu approached Taylor ad
vis about to throw a weight at
tha magistrate when he was shot
twio9 by Taylor.
Tie victim iived about twenty fonr
hours. Brown is reported to have
been of a quarrelsome disposition aud
, was regarded as dangerous whau
} drinking. He is married and is soi
j vi»ei by a large family
Taylor ia tha owuar of large landad
[estntas in Rappahannosk oou ty, ia a
i srow?jr -of export apples and reported
|toba popular. He is married. He
;is a sop of the late George Taylor, of
Raprabannocb, and a brother of Mrs.
P. T Herujon, of Luray.
Oppose ex-chief's pardon
Widow And Friends of Man He Kill
ed Protest to Governor
AtHuta, V a , Marsh 14.— Edgar
Stripling; who while serving as ohief
of police of Danville, Va., under th«
na-ne of Slorru, was rearrested after
fourteen yeara* freedom, oa th:
charge of muider, will not get a par
don iron, the Georgia pardon board
if tbe widow and relatives of tbe
usu he killed oan bring suSioieit
influence ti baar.
This statemeut was made today by
rs. (j. M. NeisoD, of Harris county,
firmsrly Mr 3. William J. Ooruett,
wdow of Stripling's victim. Peti
tions and letters aj.inst the pardon
are baing reoeived by the governor,
sou? coxing fron Danville, Va On
the other hand, how-'ver, fccnlreds
iettets aud messages are baing reoaiv
-3i urging the pardou of tbe prisoner.
The prison commission will held it
next meeting ea r ly iv Apiil, when
it is probable the Stripling case will
be taken 3p.
* Attacks School Prinjipa!
A severe attack on school principal,
Chas. h. Allen of Sylvania, Ga., is
thus told by him. "For more than
three years," he writes, "I suffered in
describable torture from rheumatism,
liver and stomach trouble and dis
eased kidneys. All remedies failed till
1 used Electric Biters, but four bot
tles of this wonderful remedy cured
me completely." Such results are
common. Thousands bless them for
curing stomach trouble, female com
plaints, kidney disorders, biliousruss
and for new healih and vigor. Try
them. Only 50c at li. F. Hugb.es'.
Subscribe to the Spectator
NEwVCHIFFONSFOB
'TUNirayis
Marquisettes In Pastel
Shades Are Also Seen
for Spring.
AMONG tne printed and bordered
chiffons and marquisettes are
shown beautiful new weaves printed
in monotones, soft grays, pinks, blues
and exquisite buff shades.
On a pastel ground the connected
flower pattern is printed in tones
ranging from the palest tint to a deep
rich color. These marquisettes are
suitable for tunics over a plain satin
foundation.
An effective printed chiffon, also
used for tunics, is an exquisite ivory
white with a border of large red
roses. Still another pattern shows
large yellow daisies with brown cen
ters and green leaves.
Probably the newest of chiffon is
that with the satin stripe. These
stripes come in all widths, and in a
few cases are of watered satin.
Another is called ribbon etriped
chiffon, and this differs from the other
only in that the satin stripes are
edged with double cords. These new
chiffons come in all colors and in a
particularly attractive shade of gold.
A nov&lty chiffon in dark blue shows
a woven design of waved linos about
a quarter of an inch in width, while
there is no end to the variety of de
signs in beads and silk, on tbe em
broidered bordered chiffons.
One particularly noticeable pattern
bordered a black chiffon. Tie con
ventional design was carried out in
jet beads and beads of a rich jUI blue.
Not What He
Wanted
''iVTOW, this preparation," ex
i-N plained the druggist, with en
thusiasm, "is something I can rec
ommend. It is the best bio >d puri
fier in the world. It is not a cure
all; it is just a blood purifier, and
the best ever compounded.
"The formula was handed down by
my grandfather, who obtained it of
the court physician at Buckingham
Palace. My grandfather had the
good fortune to rescue the court phy
sician when he was drowning, and
that great scientist rewarded him by
giving him this formula."
"It was a punk sort of a reward,"
said the prospective customer, help
ing himself to some cough drops. "It
seems to me that if I rescued the
court physician from a watery grave
he'd have to come down with some
thing more substantial than a vin
egar recipe or some dad-burned for
mula for sassafras tea. If he had
any unmarried daughters I'd insist
on leading the prettiest one to the al
tar. Your grandfather must have
been an easy mark, and I haven't
much confidence in your blood puri
fier if he handed down the formula.
Ma»y Separate Diseases.
"I don't believe it's what I want,
anyhow. You say it's just a blood
purifier and nothing else. That
would be satisfactory if I was the
only one in our family, but we are
too numerous to mention and each
one of us has a separate and distinct
disease.
"I need a blood purifier myself,
for I'm always breaking out with
boils, and I'm just so sick and tired
of wearing poultices on the back of
my neck that I feel discouraged. I've
been buying flaxseed by the sack for
a year and my Aunt Sarah, who
keeps house for the bunch of us, says
that she's heartbroken from mak
ing poultices for me.
"She wouldn't mind, only she is
crippled with lumbago and so sis
can't keep her thoughts on wh,U.
she's doing and she does make the
all-firedest mistakes. The other
morning she covered my neck with
buckwheat poultices and dished up
flaxseed pancakes for breakfast, and
she felt »o bad over it tbat she just
sat around moaning and crying all
day.
"My s J 6ter Alice is all doubled up
with the neuralgia, and it would
bring tears to the eyes of a cast iroi
hitching post to hear her crying for
some remedy that will give her re
lief. We have bought everything
that ia advertised in tbe almanacs,
and they all seem to have some vir
tue but they won't do what they'ie
advertised to do. They remove super
fluous bair, or relieve a cold in the
head, but they won't cure neuralgia,
and Alice gets so desperate some
times we have to lock up all the table
knives lest she do herself an injury.
His Intermittent Mumps.
"Then my brother Alexander -has
intermittent mumps. It's really a
queer thing to see a grown up man
having the mumps about every so
often. You can't realize how that
poor fellow suffers. His head be
gins to rwell up until it looks like a
jack-o'-lantern, and he has to wear
a bushel basket instead of a hat, and
when he's eating he has to hold a
hand mirror in front of him so he
can see where hi 3 mouth is, and
he groans like a house afire."
"I teli you, sir, it would rend your
heart to hear them all groaning at
once—Aunt Sarah with her lumbago,
Alice with her neuralgia and Alexan
der with his mumps. Now, how
would I look going home to such a
house of suffering carrying a medi
cine that's only valuable as a blood
purifier? How could I face my Aunt
Sarah if she came hobbling to the
door hoping I had brought a remedy
for her lumbago? And what would
Alice and Alexander think of it?"
"I don't care a continental what
they'd think," replied the druggist,
sourly. .
Statue For V. M. I.
Through the combined generosity
of Sir Mosss of Roooa, Italy,
ani ot Thomas F. Ryan, of Nei
York, a bronzi statue oi Stonewall
Tackson will be ei??ted at an early
iata on the paraia ground of thr
Virginia Military Institute at Lex
ington. It- will ba a Taplioa of the
statu* wrought by Sir Closes for tb»
Daughters of thj Oiafsdaraoy of
West Virginia and unveiled last Sep
ta nber at Charleston.
IS A GRANDMOTHER AT 29
West Virginia Woman Youngest
Holding That Dignity
Haitinston. W. Vs., Match 14 —
Mrs. MatilH Mnllans. of Mi, Lin
3olu county, aged 29 years, is bal.av
-i.l to be tie joaugest graadmathar
iv tha United Statas. Sbe was mar
ried February 88. 1894. Her daagh
tsr was born May 3, 1595 ani was
Harried to Eadgar Hager S9ptßTbar
50, 1909. Little Hasal Kay 3a?et
bas* jast entared tha worli.
—■■ — i
Subscribe to the Spectator
CHILDREN OF '
FRANCE HEAVY
•NIREDRIRKERS
Babies Two and Three
t Years Old Consume
B Quart a Day. *£#
PARIS, (Special) — Schoolmasters
and schoolmistresses invited to make
reports on the question of alcoholic
stimulants as used by their young
charges, have returned to French of
ficials some astounding facts. Thej
must be true as they are official.
"I know children", wrote one
teacher, "who put down half a pint
of brandy every day." Another
in a very different region, reported
that the children were encouraged
by their parents to drink liquors
stronger than wine. Schoolchildren
were in the habit of bringing with
them small bottles of wine to drink
at recess. "Some of them even ar
rived in a visible state of intoxica
tion," he reported. Another teacher
asking one of his small pupils what
he had done on the preceding day ;
a holiday, received the calmly utter
ed reply: "Why, I got drunk witb
Papa and Grandma."
From a teacher in the Pyrenees dis
trict came the report that many chil
dren he knew drank about a quart
of wine daily and this at the age of
two and thiee years.
It was shown also that in several
departments parents allowed and even
encouraged their small children to
drink brandy from coffee cups.
In all there were 60,000 papers sent
into the legislative committee inves
tigating alcohol consumption in
France, and through these papers the
first passage of the bill reducing the
number of saloons or wine shops in
the country over half was secured.
WANTS DYEING OF
FLOWERS STOPPED
French Officials Take Ac
tion to Prevent Freak
ish Blossoms.
PARIS, (Spl.)—The president of
the national federation of horticultur
al syndicates has asked the minister
of agriculture to put a step to the
practice of dying flowers, as he ob
jects for asthetic reasons, to green
roses, even though they match the
dress of the woman wearing them.
Fashionable Parsiennes have dis
covered that by placing the stalk of a
cut flower in a chemical solution, the
petals can be dyed. Some of the
women go so far as to dye flowers to
match their eyes. Aniline dyes are
much used.
It is understood t'r.at the minister of
agriculture, himself an enthusiastic
amateur horticulturist, has promise.!
to use his arbitrary powers, to make
green roses and red violets punish
able offenses.
FASHION PAPER FOR
MEN IS PUBLISHED
Eeau Brummels of Paris
Follow In Footsteps
of Women.
PARIS, France, (:-;;l.)—A new
fashion paper for men has just made
its appearance on the boulevards. It
is entitled "Le Mode Masculine."
The editor maintains that few Par
isians who spend $2,000 a year on
clothes, really know how to dress.
Men wear full dress morning and
afternoon upon the slightest occa
sion; silk hats with business sack
suits, etc.
President Fallierea, according to the
paper, ia the only man in France jus
tified in wearing a full dress suit in
tbe clay time.
The new trade piper is not a trade
paper but is intended ts a. guide for
men who have money to spend on
clothes but don't know how to select
them.
WOMEN JEALOUS
"JUST BECAUSE"
PARIS, (Special.)—M'lle Helene
Miropolsky has just been admitted to
practice law at the Paris bar. She is
very pretty and me-kes a fine figure
when clad in the gtv/n of the advo
cate such as is worn In French court
rooms. In trying a divoice case the
question was sudden!/ put to her,
after many more like it:
"Anyhow, why are women so
jealous?"
"My heavens!" she exclaimed with
maidenly astonishment, "just be
cause!"
The presiding judges ruled it a
good answer.
It also happens frequently that the
man who is a Good Fellow while he
is down town isn't anything of the
kind during the few hours he remains
at home.
KILLED BY TRAIN
Man Steps Out of Way of Approach
ing Freight to be Hit by Another
Salem, Va , March 14—-W Hie on
hia way home from Ellistou, where
'ie ha.l gone for a pnysician to attend
l iis sio's wife, Adolphus Kiufc, o r Dry
Hollow, in stepping out of the way of
*v approaching westbound fiei/.it,
st?pp?d iv the way of an east boand
train on the Norfolk and Western,
whioh struck him and killed him ir.
itaf tly. The accident occurred Sun
day night. Ha ieavjs a wifa-ani six
quail children.
WANTED
to purchase a limestone loam
farm, well watered. Resi
dence must be large, attract
ive, old-style
stone and located to have a
wide view over the surround
ing country. Prefer a large
acreage. State all particulars
Address,
T.J. McJTNTYRE,
Rockefeller Bldg.
Cleveland, Ohio
FATHER ANGELO O.N COURTSHIP.
Not to hold no saunteri- i
in shady pubs; no buggy ride.: no
close companionship on tue sofa; i (
saying good night again, soft" and iw,
at the garden gate; the presence ot_.
parents in the parlor ami in er.. re
ed departure of tie" young ,■ ir r.l
snai-p — alas for mci bj of
j Lover's St. Joe. and that uni
versal holding of which ir a
very good sign In the summer tffna.
Is strict propriety to divest court*-.
ship of all its delights? Even in
Puritan (lays John Aldcn was not so
proper when he spoke for himielf.
To the Young Perron who reguTatss
the conduct of herself and her eld
ers Father Angelo's rule 3of court
ship will seem unduly rigorous. Yet
they form an excellent c.r'.e where
chaperon age is too generally re. -i r
ed and dispensed with as it is with
us.
The -swnirr.;;m age limit for mar: l
age fixed hy the priest will seem
arbitrary. A man is better marri d
than single long before no is thirty,
and to regard women under ;\\c\\'y
four as too immature for the re ; :
bilities of domestic life is not to
know the American girl.
THE FEEL OF F.\2}\ES.
Mr. Carnegie, the rm~t sensltfvi)
soul in the world to the tragedy o*
wealfh has further taken the universal
into his eonfidenoe as to how it taels
to be rich.
"I have been in a dream in Pitts
burs." slid Mr, Csjnegie a- :ie looied
at the t'■-■^■ , ' '-'' >0 institute bearing hi.s
name. "';nd I am still in a dr am."
Aladdin !, .ad at least been eomparie-1
to rub a lamp, while what he had ■air
ed has come without effect and :ri
fice. "So far as I know," the d. :-n
--er continued, "there are us many
bonds in tha .safe dsojiit vault
there were be."
Only the cynical can refrain
fro:u the tear sytnitathetic. Cow va
thr inner woe of tbis rich man unable
either to realize Ulat "" , own; i -
tiling or that he has parted with any
thing. "It is imporsibla to make one
self understand," Mr. Carnegie in
his musing way, "that he ew 11 a grea.
fortune." One cr.n Taney a liard-head
ed Scotch relative saying: "Anatj,
Andy, i/melh. yers:l'!—No,/ \[>v.;
. -
> We '.■■umi -:v ... /
£3eod model, tk ri ttiiiTtifoi
ffr ■: report . ■*. j'
f i!ow U> SecureTD f ft£
- ; j
JWASHIT s • j -
Southern Railway.
>'. B.—The following schedule figures
are published only as inlc-matiou
and are not guaranteed. schedule
ia t C
Leave Charlottesville as follows :
No. 9, daily, 11.60 a. m. Local be
tween Washington and Danville.
No. 20, daily, 7.10 ]>. iv. Birming
ham Special. Through coacJMl
and sleeping car to Columbia, Savan
an and Jacksonville ; sleeping car
Augusta and Aiken. Kleegkiag car to
Birmingham. Dining car service. Tou
rist to (Jalifom :. 1 times a weeks
No. 88, daily. :.'. 10 p. m. 11. s>. Fast
Mail, first-class coaches and drawing
mom sleeping car to New Orleans;
dining car service*
No. 41, daily, 1.05 a.m. New York and
Chattanooga Limited (via Lynchburg)
lirst-class coach and sleeping cars to
Roanoke, Knoxville, Chattanooga.
Sleeping car to New Orleans. Dining
ear service.
No. 37, daily, 1.42 a. m. New York
Atlanta and New Orleans Limited; all
i'uilman train, club and observation
ears to Atlanta and New Orleans;
sleeping cars to Asheville, Atlanta,
New Orleans. Bleeping car to Char
iotte. Dining ear service.
7:2) a. in. daily. Memphis special
I'll rough Bleeping c:irs and coaches foi
Roanoke, Knoxville, Chattanooga and
Memphis. Dining ear service.
Trains leave Harrisonburg lor Wash
ington H. 40 a. m. week days, and 12.55
p. in. daily; arrive Washington 11.55
a. in. and !).:!0 p. in., respectively
Trains leave Washington for Harrison
burg 8.30 a. m. daily, anil 4.30 p. in
and 0.,".ii p. in. weekdays; arrive Har
risonburg 2.55 p in. and 10.25 and 0.00
p. in., respectively.
imiiiediateconnection in New Union
Depot at Washington for and from
Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York
K. H. Coop.a ■ Algr.
,S. li. II «ick, Pass. Traffic Mgr.
H. F. t'ary, Gen. Pass. Agt.
L. S. Brown, Uen. Agt.
Washington, D. C
- »
Chesapeake & Ohio %y.
Schedule subject to change without notice' __
Daily.
'33 a.m., Limited to Washington and
New York.
9 55 a ni. Richmond. Old Point and Nor
folk
10 27 a' m , Washington, Kichu ond, Old
Point ant Norfolk.
7,46 p m. Local to Charlottesville.
Week Diys.
l.S 1 ) p. in Local to Washington and Rich
mond.
I.la a. m., Local as Charlottesville.
Daily.
ri 18 a. m., Limited to Cincinnati aid Lou
ville.
i 45 o. m , Cincinnati, Louisville, and
West.
10 37 p. m.KxpresstoCincinnati, Chicago
8t Louis and West.
Daily.
■ i.. :■> a. m. Local to Huntington.
1.30 p. m. Local to Clifton Forge.
4.12 p. m. "Mountain Special" to Hin«
ton—week days

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