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Richmond dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1884-1903, September 22, 1901, Image 10

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i-..-:"'"*- " : * -■" ~~~- : ; . ■ ■'-■'■ *" ■ ■
JinVaorJi of. Ilie Advance of Federal
Tsgjsf^i.'Z-. ... ■ „-; :/_• ■:■:■::-; - '■■ . ■ ■ .
g ".Troops— An ■■ Interview With ITesl
: dent Mucoln, \\Uo: -Expresses l'aci
vfsiii'. lu.entions. .- .
.;...- (Baltlmoro Sun.):; o - , _, v /,
: Oil" Oie afternoon of Friday; April 19,
ISGI. at 4 o'clock there was a great mass
pf]»eeUi3g7ln Monument Square. Speecliea
I;: 'were. made l>y Dr.' A. C. Robinson., Mayor
; Brown, ."\Viljiam P.: Preston. S. Teacklo
V 'SValiis.' Jon E. Wcthered, Robert L. Me
".'Lane; and Governor Hicks. The people
-were counselled to reply upon the authori-'
% "'ties/ 1 which would protect them. The
v ; invasion of the city and the slaughter
■• of citizens- were denounced. Mr. -;-TP ijllis
v.rsiiid : it was hot "necessary to speak. "If
: : the blood of "citizens 'on .the stones in
S the streets does not speak/ he said,: ''It is
• Vuseless for- man to speak." His heart,
i.HelsaJd, was with the South, and he was
U-xeaa>- to defend. Baltimore. The Gqver r
v;. : ,aior-inade his famous declaration that he
Tk ; ouid suffer,- his right arm to bo torn
r-tfrom^his body; before he ji-ould raise it
.; to strike a sister State; That "night ex
;"'<Jovemor Louis E. Lowe made a speech
I to a great gatbering iriJrqntof.Barnum's
;;.; UoteL'; . The 'six eets; wefo thronged ■ with
-. V e oVe discussing the" events of the day,
' \nd many citizens walked the streets* with
; muskets or guns in their hands.
■ :^l r con^mon ot Ealtiriiore.on' Saturday,
I -tbe i iioth of April;- the' day "succeeding the
I fio't, reminded the' old', inhabitants of
eimilar incidents on the Uth and 12th of
}' Eeptember, ISI4, many- of whorii had wit
iSiessed those events. . _ '
.: • *. * Tho militia were called out ana
V 15,000 citizens were enrolled and put un-
; -"der the- command of. Colonel Isaac R-
All day long companies of the
V State militia .were, arriving from -the
.^counties. The £rsf . to come w#s . a com
:-^pany of riflemen from • Frederick, under
I command of Captain Bradley T. Johnson.
Between -300 and 400 colored' men j offered
- ;1 their services to the Mayor. -Early in
X the morning the City Council' metSta
■ v ; Special session and appropriated 5^00,000
ito bo used under the v direction: of the
© Mayor,- in : putting the r city " in', a - state of
-" defence The banks held- a ; .maeting ti and
e;xommittee'corisistlng ofjJohnsjHopkmer;
I -John-Clark, and Columbus^Donnellr aU
"-■of'tnem "Union men, waited on 1 the Mayor
%r: and : placed - the : wholo ) sum: in • at
Jusidisposal./ Considerable" ;money .
' xontrlbuted by individuals/ both Southern
: - s -and iV 'Onion"- meiv'f or/ the;.;same purpose.
1 -7aLater in" the day, a?.di§patch\-was .-received'
~:- : ~trdm the" com^ttee'wluc^i >rliad.,been.j;sentr liad.,been.j;sent
to J giving -', assurance „ that
: 'troops -would- be "sent-: around and not;
-■through ■■: the city. J
fe. jriuch ;^comfort; nevertheless the- prepara
:rtibrissfor.: rtibrissfor. the defence of .the city continu
"■^id;^A-nother^ committee, consisting vOf
Anthony Kennedy and J. Morri-
Sinson Harris was .- sent to . Washington.
; Vfaey-telegraphed-back that they : had seen
■SitheV president -members .of the Cabinet
s£jandiGencral ; Scott, arid! that orders Tvould
1%-be-sentub stop : 'the; c passage -^ of .men
- :ihr"bugli. the city.. .•' •: • ,_.- , :
• - THE- CLIMAX ON . SUNDAY. ;-.;-.
'r^Tlfea'olimax'^inV.the-i excitement of- this
•"memorable period in -ilie: history of Balti
m^ore'WasTeaehed-on'Sunaay, 'April 21sL
Siach^tdwri was jlik^i a : i powfler^magazme.
S~m£a£6ii\yr ne"eded-a«s#ark^ to Tproduce : an
The spark came -in .the form
V.^ng^lhe -city- from th'e^ NorUi. '/In the af
•iternoon-'a*" "dispatch came .'from Mayor;
L V'33r6wn,> at .•Washirigton,.. saying;.that the
■i President would ; order the return* qf_ the
5j- ifobnsjKtb ; KarrisfciTrg; ; '.The';seriuipeness
Slroff this fdispatch". was doubted," and\no at-
was paid to it ;.?..:•:; ■-' [ ■'- ■-.-•
it was true. At 3 o'clock- Sunday.
' "xnbrriing^ the Mayor feceivefl: a ,' dispatch
oixom}-> President 'Lincoln, asking;' him to
>V' : goKt6i^Washingtori-by- special train, in
'border itb'consultwlthlMf. Lincoln; for the
oft theV peace^bf" Mar3 r land.
r^i qnae President also desi^dlhe Governor,
Sgjbut- ; hef was not in the city, and . so the
> : -:3layor. went, George ",W.\ ; Dobbin,'- John C.
%-IBrune,', and - Sr r .T.' .TVallis • : a'ccbmpariying :
: - ' Jim ■. at - his . request. ...The special ytrairi left
<ori -at {'■ 10. ; .At ; thei" interyiew^ /with .the
t*p_ Stes!derit v the aiid^Gerieral ; ; Scott
iJresent.' t ;Thb President* adinitted 'the'
state' of : f eeling'iri ; Baltirijbre and
r^jiftjdesire ' to avoid la'collisidri. but urged
| jAlis I necessity / •= of ' "a 1 transit .' through ;": the
#^tate' forrtrobps'. to. defend "VTashlr.gtori^
g^jOriV;thb Tcara i'f returning .^Washington
©Mr>WalHs,'at ; the ' Mayor's irequest,
%Jif terward:"' published Sunder the Mayor's
f^bn?£-tee;: President ; ; asserted' with, great"
iC?<eaTnestriesx, iwas.' tlie ; sole ", "object? of ± cbn
i^ceritratlrigri trbbps; tliere?iirid *he protested
'fSZfiiaX none : of [thel troops"; brought- through
0 to" the i ;Statev7 orr^aggressjye ;', ,.'■: as
P^tftE^nßtithe^South'emfStates.^ Beiiiffnbw
lß«i3r»We\tb 3*3 * bring ■;'.them'\*upith'e i ;.'Poto"niac
Maryland or abandon
% jpiei.capital."'", .': y " ; - v ''■•■ ■■'.. ■'■' " :: : ;- ;'1: : ,^. ;< '7
IflfEheMtwasi aSfull fdiscussion , of :. routes'*
"^-laistln^t^aEiiurancVf upon < the"; part : :the :
J '^reßiflent 'that' nbliriorev troops '? would-be
f^ierit thrbiisrhßaltirriore : 'unl.^ES:tboy2^? u^ L
Sr|be^b^icted'iii^tK6frrtrMdtralfburid < ;the''
ft^CamerdqiT tb; the ;; irijuryj-of "; at Northern
;Il>rUis^;^Vln!wply.'i'Judee}Brqrwn:; I l>rUis^;^Vln!wply.'i'Judee}Brqrwn :
mMai,Ts^.'1 1 addressed t mysgJf |to^the|Pjesl-i;
3#«is~ diis&linß fqt |ihis£bridg«Taad vbf £tHe
: l»a\W^ r d&e/«T3yJastliortty,;
i^|»nd^tt*t' Jtj^waß^»tin6asure tot
pj^i^^d^e»erßeqcy^desl^OT; t t^prei"<
?|r Jfc*t '?«t S boetiU tfl tcmoF&^&ie 'V&snefa\f.Gby%"
;pl«rq*t»nt: ? thatCthe f peopled "ot £ Maryland j
< Xor£7S#o(i » : a^^aniract?iqf
«a|»l»e^Sbuthi «nd ; ; Its
vi^cengtiiuUonal, "rights, nn<S lh.it' lt was riot
'hoiding) siicti opinions,^ '"should ''resent ahe
'passage'of inorthe'fm "troops'; through tneir
city for such^a.purposeiv;^'^-^;'.- ;.,.;- .-■";
>Mr. Lincoln, was 'greatly excited,;. and,
springing ■■■ up ; f roiu-his ;: J.chair.V/; walked,
tacltward ! arid . forward^ throii gh; th e apart- :
meritV HeFsaid" with ; ; .^ great Reeling, v. 'Mr. ,
Urowri; I airi riot a learned-man! I am not i
a learned man!' that his proclamation had ,
not been correctly, understood ; = that /he had
"no interition'of bringing on, war, but ; that
his purpose -was, to, "defend; the, capital,
whiclii was -in dangerrof being bombarded
froiri tho?-heignts'acrpss;the Potomac : ;
On returning to. the? railroad; station to.
leave- -for Baltimore, s ; the Mayor received
a dispatch from\Mrr-JohnW. .Garrett,
president of the Baltimore and.Ohio_R-H
road Company, as] follows: - ''Three -thous,
arid: northern troops "are reported' to be
ntCockeysville. Intense. excitement. pre-.
vails Churches have been dismissed and
the people are arming in . mass. .- To pre
vent terrific : bloodshed the of _^aur -
interview and arrangement is- awaited. .
The Mayor in reply, sent a dispatch to
Mr Garrett saying: "Be calm and do
nothing ".until ; you hear from ;me .again.
Having Tdispatched . this.^ Messrs. Brown,
Brune, Wallis; - and ?Dobbin -.returned in,
haste to "the President and- exhibited to
him Mr. Garrett's. dispatch, which gave
the President great surprise. The.Presl-.
dent summoned the Secretary .of War and
General Scott and urged the : r «calll_ of
the troops, saying he had no -idea they
would be •" there. : Lest there should be ;
slightest suspicion' of. bad faith : on. his i
part in; summoning the Mayor to Wash
ington and allowing the troops to. march
on the city during his" absence, he de
sired that" the troops should,- If ; it .were
practicable, be sent back at once.to .York
or Harrisburg.; General Scott adopted the
President's view, and an order, was pre
pared by the" Lieutenarit-Gerieral to that
effect and forwarded to. Major. Belger,
who accompanied the Mayor. and his col
leagues back to Baltimore. The troops
were ordered back to Harrisburff, thence
to Philadelphia. . From : that city ...they,
were to go to "Perryville,'- and thence as
■ Major-General '.Patterson ".should-direct.:--..'
The troops at Cockeysville, numbering
2,400, about half of them unarmed, did not
receive 'their orders to' return to. Pennsyl
vania : for" several d ays. §j During the ; inter
val they were in sad plight, without food
and proper camp equipment.; There. was
some sickness, due to .want -of. food, .and
Marshal Kane sent wagon-loads of bread
and meat to them." ' After, the alarm about
the invasion, had been ,.; quieted; -by- the
Mayor Vmany citizens of went
"to "Cockeysville to visit ; the "camp.". * * *
On .May. sth * General B. F. .Butler oc
cupled/^.with two regiments, ;the Relay
House,. and on the 13th. he" entered.Balti
m ore, which ] -""as then . as , quiet as it is
to-day. He occupied and fortified Federal
Hill, "and issued- a proclamation treating
the city as conquered territory. For thi3
achievement/.'which. was entirely unop
posed, he -was made a major-general of
volunteers. . - -■■'■'.. - "... „.'.;.
- THE REACTION.. ; .; ,• '-':.
Frbm : this time began a Merles, of out
rages upon the citizens, of Baltimore of
unparalleled ferocity and injustice, which
continued^ until the war was": over. .Even;
then: political persecution ; did':ribt; cease
until the Constitutional Convention;. was
called by; the Legislature,- in. January; \lßG7i
| After- the subsidence of the) acute
citement of April 19th, and the following,
days, a reaction set. in and the people
divided in; sentiment,- some .being for the
Union, some for the South.' As (soon ..as
the belief that the State could, or : would,
secede was abandoned, : thousands of the
"be"it 'v-- young .men of the -State escaped
"across the Potomac and joined the Con
federate army. The number of them has
: beeri. : estimatedas high as 20,000, and a
. great -many joined the ; northern army. ..
„It>was. not- merely" the attack, on", the
'•Massachusetts regiment which made the
! North "arid the Federal' Government hos-.
Jtile to -the city.:. Before- that event the
people of the city had been -maligned in
the northern press.;- A conspicuous, in
fitance.;of-;this:rwas-the story : that the
assassination of i the President-elect . as
he ; . passed, thrqugh was :con
templated. There never- was . the slight
est ; foundation for;, any /such report,
and yet; Mr. .Lincoln 'V gave crederico to
it.' It was publicly announced that Mr.
Viri, going ,to;.Wasljirigton' for. 'hisj
inauguration -vvould' sb-irom Philadelphia'
to Harrisburg ./and thence :to Baltimore
by the Northern. Qentral. . The . day. fixed
* for . his" arrival in-itnisT city was Saturday,
February 23d, -at 11:30 A. M. -'-. ". .
' Mayor Brown' was. at Calyert:' station,
"accompanied by the Pojice Cbmmissionera
and : a strong 'force of policeriien, ; at the.
• a'ppbiritecL hoiir'.to meet Mry Lincoln.The
Mayor, had a ' carriage in in
which, as he said, he .was to ; have the
honor of "escof tirig Mr. Lincoln through
. the .city to the Washington .station and
\of sharing, in any danger, which he-rriight
encounter. . "It is hardly necessary 'to
say.' l appfenerided'none,'.' Judge Brown
continues' in his narrative.; : "Wlien the
train came it appeared, to my great
astonishment, that Mrs. Lincoln ; and her
three' sons had. arrived .safely, arid. with
lout "hiridra'nee- or molestation. of ; "anj
kind, but that.Mr." Lincoln could' not be
found^ It was. then announced that he
-had passed .through "the city, incognito,
"in the night" train by, the Philadelphia,
Wilriiington and : Baltiriiore railroad, and
had readied Washington in safety at/the
: usual' hour- 'in the morning. ■;•' -For .this
; signal deliverance from an "imaginary.
rpefil r ; those who devised' the Q ingenious
plan of 'escapd were^Vof . course,'; devoutly
: thankful, ■. and they. ;' accordingly-/ took to
v themselves jio little ariiount of credit • for
i its success." Of. this episode Colonel La
'\ mon, : i the J friend :■ and : biographer . of Lin
coin, said: "Mr. Lincoln soon leai-ned to
rfegret.his midnight^ride ; ; His friends
reproached- him", : his ' eriernies taunted him.
He was' convinced that lie made Wgfave
'mistake, in yielding .to;. the solicitations
*ol 'a .'.- professional i'spy. aridj; of friends too
'easily r alarmed."'.; v '";:';-■ i /"'■ .""-" ; , ■■/'
Coheerniiig: Colonel vWilliain.'- B.
.; His -Record. ... ;,
?Tbithe Editor. jDf; the; Dispatch: ■" v ; '■-
-:>. Much . of ■' " interest , has . , been given ih
J regard- to this' dlstinguisthed^ regiment in
? E*eyeral -, recent: issues of ; the Dispatch; but
; it'is -'to be 'hoped: that ; one > of : your corr
Mr." Hbtzlaw; /.was ; more ■ ac
i' curate in | regard ; to itheTother 'officers than
Weak ' Dibestion.
iX IndJgeEtionvaadV S) yspep si a } have
■ wreckednniany^ lives. , : vPeople; who are
Ke^th Swduld ! iretura ■ ifi the = digestion
"normal:?; This Ha ;; jtistHhe
ioonditibn^HostQtter'si Stbia^ch Bisters
bnngs about; r If c^res coqgtlpaf ion j
buiousness, nervousness, ol i\le r
andikidney .trbubles;^ ;and.;produces I
sou«d sleep;: It ;Will ? also prevent Ma
laria^Foveraudv-Afruc/;-;-- ■- '*£&&*■
It Has no
orlagft.., . . ■ - -'-'•* -„'-.» «»-ij«-.
■lrv ptatfng'ftthatWlColonel^WoctfarjaKe,
rvas wounded,; he. '.scnUrely In error, and;
,tho]^hll|aml sur^iunlntentionally^ apt,
tol oreateH?f al^etlmi^ssioit; amo^ tfloso:
who" i do not know'hjs record. ; -;- : : .'. 2:\ .
; ColonA|
ho: JaiwaysCspokeSgof |his*own^miHtary,
Vay bqen L none ; o£., his i superior^
officers §or?c6mrad_es;iv from (GenerallFltz^
hush^Lee>clownnovprlyales, -vvlio"clo;not
give. the' fullest testimony, to his great
skilly coolness;fand ! ;gallantry^ m
■■"Froin^ ColonelKWboldridse's r ana.
otherirelatlveslvliaVo -alsbrdiscovoredithat)
he did? return 1 ; to Utie^ regiment ;as f soon' a3 i
possiblelafter:h!scwqundiwasthealed. : ; But
this evidence- isamnecessary.
V; I V rhave 5 hof ore^"me^a^vioughB drafts oij
his "■■- application^ for's membership r In .p the.
Association' of 'the Army? of Korthern^ ir 7 .
ginia; r dated 'October: 30^iS79 v ; Itisrns .fol
the^23d{of%April*lSei^as first lieutcnantfotj
Company B^Chesterfield'CavalryA which
company, "at -the v: organization of the,
•FourtH Regiment of Virginia .l Cftvalrj'/j bej
came' Company) B; .:of;'said : ;regiment;vwas;
promoted;to;captain:January r : l,':lß62,'sand;
ie-clected-captaimat ; ,the reorganization
of. the fegiment:in the spring. of 1562. ;Pro-;
motedto major in .the:fall:of 3863; .wound.-:
ed'-at-Spotsylvania .Courthouse; May. the
9th; J lSG4;^and Ileg^wa's-: amputated:^PrPi
mo'te'd' t6^lieutenarit-colonei:;-June, :ISG4;
promoted to col onel . .December, : 3SG4; >.as
sumed' command -of the FourthVßesiment
January 1, :ISGS,;: ISGS,; and .withft it
to Appomattox Courthouse. ;{ -', Left ; there
with ; the cavalry : : was -paroled in
"April ' 23,; ISG5.'*.. •; ■;;: •. ... , >'■
Colonel: -Wooldridge's wound wasa;.very.
serious one, and bis leg._.was .amputated
above "the", knee? . _ -. . '- ■■ ' ■ -'ii;
Colonel Edward A. Palfrey, . of ; tha
Confederate'^ Adjutant-Generars : office/
and now of New Orleans, ' La., I informed
Colonel. Wooldridge's family that his com-;
mission as brigadier-general -was ■'■made
oiit^a-t^the close of the : war,. and that ;he
(Colonel -Palfrey) had seen it, but tho
abrupt "close of hostilities:, prevented: its
.being sent. : . ■ , ' .- - --. \-\
The members of^-the 'gallant Oidregl-.
ment rriay "be interested to know that
some of -the. records of "the {organization
are still; extant". - - "'-".' , '1
Soon after, the war the officer who had
charge of ...them sent to Colonel VWoolt
dridge a box of .'the regimental ■ papers.
These- papers were, I. think; for : a time
;in the hands of : Captain Henry C. Lee.
who", about 1875/ ; proposed ;-to . write a
history of thebrigade, but as his purpose
was not carried out,. they were' returned
to -Colonel .Wooldridge. Of course they
were highly prized ; and were preserved in
what wa"s ; believed: to; be. a. secure place;
but •unfortunately, mice got into the box,
and did some "damage. ;The poor Confed
erate ink; too,* had somewhat faded: _-..-.■
After Colonel Wooldxidge'Sr death, his
widow decided to' give,the papers; to ..the
Southern Historical Society, 'and I have
no doubt they are. now saf-eljv preserved
amongthe archives of that association.,;
If my/memory is-not. incorrect there
were ; two- complete rosters, one, I think,
in ISO, and the : other in ISG4. . p|i«l
- A, memorandum, found among. Colonel
TVooldrMge's' papers; but not written - by
him of operations beginning at;Mechan
icsville March 27th; and ending^ at Appo
mattox', April 9,; 1565, has been published
in one of the volumes of ths Southern
Historical Society papers. :-: ; ; S.
Proposed Monument— Presented With
si ITanilsome-'Watcli.
. HAMPTON, .VA., September ,20.— (Spe
: clalO— The Phoebus Town Council, at its
regular. monthly meeting last night,;de
cided to at once -place: in a sewerage.sys
tem -along, the two "main streets , of --the
rapidly-growing- little village.' The_system
will ; cost"''in' the neighborhood of ; $6,000
and bonds sufficient to .pay the cost will
. be; issued by ; the Council/ \- .; __: > ■
The non-commissioned, ofllcers, officers,
and inmates ; of the National" Soldiers'
Home have begun-a movement looking to
the erection of a memorial shaft _to.;tbe
'late Governor P." T.' Woodfin:- It is pro
posed to' raise the money .necessary for.
the shaft" by subscriptions from the m-
mateslentirely.;";^ •' ■: <i~.i .
The following named officers and non
commissioned"-- officers were ; selectedvat
a meeting" of "'the inmates to ;act- as, th» :
committees on the fund: Colonel .Charlew;
Candy " Lieutenant Thomas [H. Ellmaker,
Captain Bernard Garvey, Captain Michael
Burke," and Captain Frederick; Jones.
•-Mr. ""Bassett Meher, the~ Western -;Union
telegraph' operator at Old Point, . has re
ceived a very handsome, gold watch- from
Mr.:. Seymour Stuart, -of. St. Louis, Mo;;
as a token of the ..bravery, displayed by
the" young operator last summer-in .res-;
cuing :the Missourian from a" watery
Mr. Stuart was a "guest at.'the- Hygeia
Hotel during the\month ; of August, 1890,
and became very/fond of the- bathing
afforded ;at the: popular: hostelry. -He
went out . too : far one day, and was; in
' the "act' of going | down for. the last -time,
"when Mr; Meher, : seeing his . condition,
hurriedly went to his rescue."; .With dif
ficulty the : operator.; succeeded , In . land
ing the ;: almost. drowned man. _ -
Mr. Meher "declined to" accept money
from the man; he saved, and several, times
since that Mr. Stuart' has made him
very handsome . presents. : The watch . is a
. full-jewelled- "Wai thammovemffltt, and is
valued". at; slso. ..-.;.. , . , _. *"
Interesting revival services.-: are. being
■conducted at .the- First, Methodist church
by. the pastor,. Rev.;J. : Sydney Peters. '
j, The. Phoebus firemen have, decided, to
carry thirty men to "the Staunton con
vention,-and -will "leave here" ori Monday
evening. .. The Phoebus Fife, and Drum
Corps -.will accompany the firemen on the
trip.* "" ' - ' ' .
All About the Louisa People and:
\ Their Guests— FoxHunt. , .' \
20!— (Special,)— Professor ;G. H. Kemper
has returned ; to Mississippi,., after spend
ing .the summer with., his .father, near
■Cuckoo.. " A< " :v " • : ; : : ; : f
; . Misses Sallie;- Jesse' and; May-'White
hurt ■ who < have been ; summering .with ; Mr.
Alf r ed • j-Wqblf oik," returned -to Norfolk
this weeic.^ ■ . , ' .-". : -
' Miss Daisy; Vaughan .left . for. Richmond
yesterday to resume, her studies -at "the
; Woriian's College.. : - . •-;.'■■'
. . Miss Hallie "Vaughan, ..who ; has . been :
visiting, relatives; in this . section, v .went
home yesterday.- _ i ' ~
. ; Mr. -A.rW. Hawkins . spent - Sunday ■ and
Monday : with his mother, \ near Cuckoo. '.
; -Mf.j Gayle Spencer leftY for.: Richmond
yesterday to = take law at Richmond Col
lege.^i '_ ■ ji ■ ' ~ v * ''. ":J-y: "':■ ' ■:. ■
■■'. Miss.Rosa ■ Wood. ; of Ivy, : "Va., is a guest
of;" Miss Eva ; Atkinson.'. V -
;• '': Miss " Maude .-; Poindexter ; lef t { to-day.;. to
'enter. -the • seminary." at .Waynesb^ro'i^.VaL;
■ Mr ' jj Pi ".; P. Parrish,: one ! of - Louisa's ; pop-.;
ular "young salesmen, has?accepted : ajposi T
tion '■ with"';: Messrs. -Carter ■& ' Teaman's/
■ofjßichmondJ ; •- ■ '■■'< •".;-,; - , " ; -;;■; ;■ '■;•-. „""
.;•'•. The .-Sunday"" scnool' class i of Bethphage"
(Christian)! church.^ is : looking ; forward'
with- : pleasure vto ihej picnic : ; promised^
them -,f or v.tOTrnorrow^^ *.'..- /.';;'''
:/ \ Mr.-. R: A." Trico, . who is so . will ■ known'
around . the Tobacco" :• Exchange ;; of I Rich-!;
mond^; and who an -i opportu|;
nity. : -;of.- adding- jto> 'the;-. pleasure (of .young)
albig'fox.'hunt to-day. "•■'.--- • . •„
'..-••. lt :.is::a;^flne:;:day : • for?fthe-spbrt, ■'-■ -ana'
f judging ; ; frqmV..the"" .number- of Idogsj earr
■ried -^ (about,; fifteen) reach -lady* shouid^be
able to secure ■'a':brush';as;a.itrophy^of
the chase. - * ,
V;; Miss } JT;; EH Scpii] lef t : f or; Culpeperi yesi ■
[ terday: to- fake V charge .or .her. 'school ; at :
Suriiiner; Villa. .1 ■>■ • /., ' ,
"'-." '-. Miss iL ; C/; Jones,-* who ; has been •: visiting
Miis : N;:E;iSjcott, "alsbjleft; _• . • n .." ,
vi j Miss ; M.;. M^Lieitch;vwho) hgjs | beeii • ispie^id- ■
i rig = some ; ; time swithSher> sister;^ Mra?fi O^
P. Rerinolds^-left > for -Gordorisville' '--.yead
terday. , . - .
: --K-?S?^ M ayo % Dudley; '■ of ; iWashirigton>gls]
at;"guest ; i of ; ' Mi*s.' T J.^ V/^Harderibergh this '
wck. . -+WM
*rDr:;Oppenhimer; of Richmond, wan ca!l
fed^here- .to^day h itq sop one of Mr
XfH.^Crank'pclilldfen^who'lias a very
suspicious dkse' of 'sore. throat, '.■is£&Bit-
■ . : - - ._ . - i
TAI.KS {TO;; S'K^^
pon't-'.He.-Knvloiiaj-;. or fMorwlaT-Kccp;.
;.iind Diversion. *
.- ■■ ■-' - i ?:. ■-"■■-". -- ••- i - ■ ---k ■■ ,--r-- L ■:. ,'■'-■ ■>,'■■>'•• .-»;-;
(Correspondence of the Dispatch.)
AFTON, VA,, September 10.— Late ; sum-,
meriup '.-here is the old , pbdrida- of ■ the sea
son's : pleasures;' it Is mixed -in kind", and
company; -Like bright- winged birds*' of
passage, -many,' visitors; from. :the...;Vir
girilatwaterin'g^riiaces' stop over at Af ton,
■and- find; a \ bi t : of (country:- fun ■ r sstf ul; i^u^t
as'" ; a .homely ;"dish;' : you {kriow, r . stimulates
a- jaded^appetite^';-^-.^ - ■■-. ■''{■ *" ' . j
; . Other'; '; Tguests from -.; FaEhiori's/:; higher
tides- are '": hastening , byl- They -represent
all? sorts and ' sizes ; of ; humanity.; -Little
chijdferi:: arid black- 'nurses— chattering
school-girls, dilettante ] belles, s arid elegant
• young, gentlemen, fat old merchants and
lean • book-keepers,;- dowager -ladies, very
red- in : the, face, and "over worked y chape
rones,- sleek brokers, and weary editors—
we bid you 'good-bye arid god-speed in
your homeward flight, and. hope that- you
' may, find ,y our ■ lares et : penates uncha nged.
Refreshed, in; body and "spirit, these; re
turn from vacation , to work with : renewed
.energies. .. . , : . •
;the stay-at-homes.;; -" : ■'- -;
':■ How" about those >ho have had no op
portunity for ran 'outing?; Happily for
city; people, nowadays, there are. so ; many
out-of-town ■ excursions , by rail and .boat,
that the. tedium of summer's heat. can be
pleasantly, broken, and . it would ;,be . a
stretch, of : the imagination to realizek what
an. old-time summer was wf thout . electric
fans .and .screen -doors, a soda fountain
on - every • corner/ and the peripatetic ■ ven
ders of : fruit "sherbets and hokey-pokey
ice-;cream. ; : - ' ; ; ■■ '- -;-" :.:; : '
•; These are physical aids to bodily com
forts not to be despised. There are other
mi tigations. that rest : within one's .self.
The life" of the stay-at-home is . not neces- 1
'sarily 4 shut ;iri ; -.or ■; unhappy ,-;'-' as. many |
think, if he or she have eyes for ; -what i
lies • beyond. A; glance from the window
or; doorway, now and then, upon the mov
ing, .^breathing life without will do "more
to*- detract weariness from tired brains
and bring, self-f orgetfulness than a dis
tant railway journey. V There \s- a charm
: that lies in even familiar surrouncings,
when one has. the eyes to set, ; that is
.quite as , elevating and | instructive as a
trip, to Europe, if one 'only, thinks so,
and is content. ' " ■ " .
; . there's the • germ! ' That's ,tha only
worth there is in .anythirig—^contentmerit."
-You 'remember the story of, the Grand
Mogul, who,; covered with jewels, >as car
ried through the streets ? He was ap^
proached by a mendicant, who said; to
him:" "Thank you, my Lord, for giving
me your' gems'." ."■-.' - - ; " ''."- 'f ''."'■""
;, The Mogul declared ; that . he had not
;done this. The poor man answered:
"Yes, you have; for I have looked at
them and enjoyed their glitter and their
beautiful color,. and their superb. settings,
and :, what : other pleasure ; can they; give
to , you. I have :•' enjoyed them; , therefore
they, are mine." . ; - .;
iThat pauper philosopher was wise in
his , generation, and -the little story is a
lesson. '■'.-,'. ■■■"' -' . fs ■ " *
. 'One of the secrets of :. happiness '; con
sists, iri ; finding; enjoyment in the genius,
the fame, arid -the wealth of other people.
Our content or discontent is esoteric; It
proceeds 7 outward from the action of the
spirit within, and there are beautiful
things everywhere for one's mutual :plea-;
sure arid, benefit; -because- nolorie'has in; 1
them a, special ownership. ' ' ■
Did you ever think how many flowers,
we have to enjoy in ..the parks of . a
large ;city. From the : early magnolia
c/ialleana that ; c6mes "into bloom while,
the . tree ; is . stiU .', bar*, of .foliage' and -,the_
yellow for sythia harigirig/'in pendulous
pairs arid; triplets ', from ; all r parts ,of the .
naked';branches;beforej. there is the .'least
sign ':■ of ,- leaves,", all through; the summer,
until the last wariaerer_ is back'fforii his
outing," there Is a succession of bloom,
that belongs; as equally to one as to an-
"other. 7
. I . heard a : distinguished divine in ' At
lanta say ."one day, ; to- his^ neighbor: •• . '\.
"Miss 5.,. you have devoted .a great
deal . of care to : the - cultivation of ' your
flower garden,, and I wish to say that I
am' very to you."
'. "How so?" ; - inquired the lady;
"the/flowers are mine arid not yours.";.
"Yes, that is. true. .The flowers ;:. are .
yours;- but they are in full "-.view 'from
;my house. :They beautify the landscape
and I enjoy them as much. as. you. do
without having \ the V- trouble." of 'taking
care of them.'.' •■ •; - ■ •
There is : a great deal,'bf philosophy in
that;' way. of 'looking at. your .^neighbor's
goods, or : other of which .you
;are -deprived.;. If-.your ;prosperous; friend
builds a stately mansion, stand across
th 6 street arid" admire its noble \ proporr
tions; do riot hurry home to hide'yourself
in.- your, "poorer-; dwelling ;, with ;every
gnaTving. at your, heart. :. . : .
; Ifheis a great orator, hearhimand
rejoice in; his eloquence. If he has.writ- :
ten, a popular book,; read itand share : the,
general pleasureV; ; All ■ the world!s . songs;
.its tender, ; comforting ' hymns, '.V."Vits';
music, and Its" art are -ours— equally
" Wehare three children. Before the
birth of the last on? my wife used four bot- .
•tics' of MOTHER'S FRIEND^: If you had the;
pictures of our children,- you could see at
a glance that the last one; > -^.
Js healthiest, prettiest fand .'.''•■ £ZT\
flnest-looking- o"fthem *al_L- ; : X IV
My ; wife r thinks Mother's; Vi \
Friend is the greatest >dr^^^-o ;
and grandest ' ,/^7\M^^^~^
remedy -in the
world for expect- P^^^^mj ll*
an t mothers."— \^s^^^^^ |
Written by a KeaV-;; ; ,; : .pTr^«^a| - :
tucky Attornej;-at . -j&Mssa - ■'■'
"SJJEIin preyents nine-tenths of the
OlLnsi suffering Jncidcnt torchUd
i"*-"" birth: ; The coming mottxerfs;
MJl|pcMSitioa?and % temper 'remain .'■ unruffled j
ith>ouffhrat the s ordeal^ became; th^s'relaS^
Ing^p^netratlng? ; Uni^ntli'reUer«;jrtliV
'iispretijMffe' to Iwre a go^na^redcbJld.^
PriefidittilKSi a wife the j
crisis; q%ldy?andftlmpstf painlessly. «
{assists} mi ier!rapi4^ rcc^t^^nd|wjras|
llftlfe: s«ld fay dr«2gists for $1 • bottle.
IVHI31 VHI3 f U"O A r^Cf Of i T\ *Dl3ni Tf - ATYIO ~: t*M\ '-'.'
/ . ■ -■■:,. .. .'.•■.■ • '• ■ ' "-"' ~~ " % -_
best. in sorrow «nd ; travail;. but: wc = may
f eniby- its I worlt»; In ■ o'ar'hburai ( of. r ea'B^^^^!
rmJne/f|The; best fniusteia^liaV^playi^^for :
I: the <s best |ar tiats | havef painted^ fbr^me ; j
ian"dffor.iinypfs"ake"gthei^ldenlrod ? *ls|ta]kr[|
ing un to ■' itself Sa'/still^ morel gbldeSiliueh
| It >mearis (thej indlfferericel thattisspara T .
|ETich v inh^fitanceTbff6^nership:Tandr^^
l^^ysl^ikeithese thingsT te ;heart.;;NbJ';be-;
P cause ; i they :-i: -i ar o '^centered i in ; \self-love,;
t* they|carinot ii brsretitheiriselyes. . ? ■- ■ .
;not;a lasting;;- picnic. .
j_miserdble"ij>ecaasel^ she ";.;'discoyers;Kthat'
tmarrlage;-^is'S natTai lasting fpicriic v,who}has
[Jirif insatiable? crayirig":: f or| attentibrisV^and ';
j lisr- always v) taking-;of£ence;
hibettef i ■na.turß^fand^ feelings '; iri^getting^up
'pathetic -;^pf '% accusation j "orily^lto
;.w.eao- tt r > : "aj3d '£ then'} alienate^, her, ?. husband.*;
, Nor j dbtTs ■ she? firidfout,- ;until; ibis - too L late, ;
; that"; there is .ribthirig :a;mari: hates iinore;
ithaii fa; woman j going), sbbbinir^ and
rplalriing'about"{the l; .hou'se red reyes,"
.unless) it .be •j. a' .woman ;^ith y^vhom'^hej
'must 'live"' in;' a ;' perpetuai T i f bol's ; para.disc
Kbf"perfectionV''ri -"':;;..''■ '■:'-;; > ';;; : - .;.,- : -, : .\ '-■.
My friend, ,i just .- let ; go ; . of yburself-^if
you wish to be Think
•about ; yourself,; abouttlwhat: -youV wan^
; arid where* you > wish to {go , arid .what", re
spect.other; people .ought : to ; pay :you, ;
arid.; you iwill ) make- sin and rriisery out of
;eyerything;gbodj.Gbd;sends;you. ; .
;. But 'we have-not' the "time, suggests an
'other,^tb"be":gaddLng, about ;the city, parks
hunting .'cool ;and'. pretty^places/ -.and it:i3
'.too . hot to -dress I and ; : stroll : : about tho
iart ; galleries. ;' ln^ the old ddys when there
were' riot .'so/ manyV;ieakages: of ; ner~;
vous 'force,' a' little fretting of this :kind
r might; have; beeri; indulged: in with im
punity. .'• ; OurV' grandmothers; had. "a great
deal of time between sunrise. and sunset.
Their"; livesv. moved 'on ; direct and simple
'line's.? Their. ; interests^ were , in -general
infinitely less.complex than burs, though
■■ equally real; arid vital. ■? The worii an ;: who
(hung".. the; same; P est .black silk"; gown on
ithe same hook. in. the^closet.for.tenjsuc-^
'cessive 'years, feelirig all .that: time that"
she had ample dress resource for great
; occasions,' had . a. '■' distinct ; advantage. -The
Tuscan straw, bonnet "done over" every
! season for a lbrig'period presented'; few
.complications. The weekly church going
and the" occasional \ neighborly ; visit made .
: small | " draught _ upon '; either ..time -or
strength. 'Life; thrust "down deep roots,
and was; not. {.top heavy. t Vitality was'
better, nourished than to-day. ' This Is'
: not* sayirig • that those days were prefera
;ble: \ ';-: . . ■- ■ '„. : " :■-. ■
I "Whatever is, Isbest"— but f or our; new
opportunities let us make new conditions-
We wake in" the morning with a.sense"
of the cares, the work, the anxieties of
the day, and {we make- ah ever-deepening
rut for - our - own- feet and persistently
walk in it.; ;; " ■-.{".' .; : ;:
We were not made for this kind of
travelling; we grow {"morbid"— and I do{
not* know an uglier word; in the English
language— and . are soon so uncomforta
ble 1 to get on;with that people let us re
ligiously, alone. To grow ''morbid" means
everything disagreeable to one's self and
to one's ~> intimates. '■ < '•
At the hotels it is yet a merry-go-round,
notwithstanding that many of the young"
men . who : have ; kept thu .season blithe
and gay have returned to. the cities.
.-'■; Many older, men • are in for the fall
shooting, which . will /be good; { These
while away 1 a late vacation > and
home with their;families{.the!lst-of Octo
ber. Large numbers', of ? partridges and
yourig : rabbits' are •■ to .be seen about the
mountain^ roads.: -. »'.■: ■*• -;^':: .',-■ ; : , »'J , -:
The. f odde"r.i"crop is a good one,, but the
corn, though, better: thanV for several
years, will not 1 - reach -early, expectations,
arid there Is no mountain mass, which
saves , corn for fattening hogs: . Wise
acres say the scarcity of chestnuts and
acorns predict an open. winter. ;
Wife, Sisters," and Daughter' "- of
Roosevelt and. Cultured.
>-, ;CNTew" York Herald.) .{'{..{''
'Tragedies have .w. w confronted Theodore
Roosevelt before now,' and no one. who
saw will ever forget his quiet, almost
superhuman; self-control, the day when
his mother arid his wife, who was". Miss
Alice,: Lee, .of Boston; were both .laid to
rest. The dearly beloved mother and wife
; ' of .Theodore Roosevelt died in .the same
house within, a ; few<hours, 'and his self
control'was marvellous, inspiring:' all with;
i the deepest respect and admiration.
The present Mrs; Theodore Roosevelt,
I who before -her marriage was Editn
Carow, '; of New 'York, is ; a remarkable
woman, and one of rare personality.' She
! is a'woman of the highest principle, and
of a far more; than ordinary, mental cali
bre. | From her earliest. childhood she. has
been an omnivorpus reader, and a constant
student; { She has always shrunk .from
•anything like and the (neces
sary publicity that her husband's position
| has. forced upon her has been, so far as
layviri her power, made less conspicuous.'
:■;--■ She is a New Yorker ; by < birth,. was edu
[ cated at.;one; of the fashionable schools,
and has - spent > several years ' travelling
abroad. She:- is an accomplished liguist,
| and her musical .knowledge is far above
the< ordinary. '»-*'-/
:. Ever since)hert marriage she has devoted
herself, . heart and soul, to her, husband's
career, and j atlthe, T same time "has been
a trevoted :mother. She-has" not;' ia one
;sense-of .the word,, gone in: for society at
all, : although 'by her birth,- as well as her.
marriage, she. has always had a position ••
which involves certain- social duties. Her
circle ;of . has been "from
childhood the : same "as her husband's,
and they have '.: among * their ' friends the
leading people of -the country. .
ySlrs.,' Roosevelt is .rather petite, has
: brown hairj and brown eyes, a clear skin,
with 1 some "color,, when, she -is excited/ but '
her . chief beauty is ?her mouth, which is i
marvellously expressive. :; -„'-"■ ■
.'•' She dresses "simply, especially in the
street; , wears no jewels, >■ excepting ■ with'-
. evening dress, which iis always extremely
■handsome. "She has not .varied for years
■ the i style ;'of her hairdressing. '■>. -The hair.
us parted, smoothed simply back from- the'
•forehead^ and- coiled at the :back of; xb.2 :
head,; with: some v few;- "•'; natural -."■ ringlets^
around theitemples; but there is no at-.
■ tempt made to j§ follow; each move aof
fashion: "Mrs. Roosevelt {has understood
.her own style,; and dresses accordingly. .
' Not ■ everybody knows that she ;and heir
husband were child sweethearts/: 'As they.
; grew/ older their, lives were -rather sepa-;
-rated. After the- death, of his first :. wife'
"Mr. -Roosevelt travelled' abroad.^ There he;
; again ; met , Miss ; ; Edith. '. Garow, and :'. very";
soon the^news came to his friends of his 1
marriage, which'has. been an ideally hap-^
'i py. 1 ; one. -- ".?:-:■-: .; i~v V"-;- ; ■-?. ■■'''-''■'■:■'■ '.■/■ "■ -■• -■'
: ,y From- the } time they were little children
{Mrs. Roosevelt's belief in 7 Mr. Roosevelt's,
has; never* wavered. ■ . :;.,-:■ : :
I .: Mrs.% Roosevelt'does* not' go in for any of
j the ■ sports : of the- day, but; she is '
i a^good: horsewoman • and?" has itakentmp l
againiwithin' the Uast; two' or threa;
\ years; ;\; \ She .£ is '}, an '•: expert ■ needlewoman,- ;
.writes {cleverly,?, arid',: there | is :' somewhere;
i extantj; a ?V of K verse .■.which: she ■-;■ has {
5 published J for ; private ? cir culatio n:^;, She , is ;
ia^member'of several luncheon -clubs,-- but;
? she'Jhas :;never4 taken 'part;;inl ; fashlonable:
Renter tainments,-'- and iLher ■■■:■ name § appears
? very ..{rarely Ton', the :list ; of "forj'
{large ufestivities.v-:i ... "" .';. >. _.':j"- 5;'.:- : -\ "■■;,:: ::■['.:
'■'- She}" possesses \- that ".rare" ' talent;Y which;
) madej; Mrs.*?. Cleveland - r so {: popular,;; of S re- :
jmemberingithe ; f aces :of : people'; she^meets*
firiembef-; all' abouti them^V^SheiiSithe^boori;
I companion," as I; well 5 as . the i,very!'."wise J anji j
? tender s mo ther,^ of '■ her^ stepdaughter . j and',
iiher ; own ; ohildren.\who ) are I much^youngerJ
ithan Miss =Alice Roosevelt. -. : :; ~-. ?- r i - : ■
PI She !. has ■. a swide i knowledge ;■ of
fbotn-lforeign^andi American. ; oiShe ; is ;>al
| strength shei apparently x^ possesses. 1 ?
deeply :irellgious^;:S •; ' : -i
JVcMr. i Roosevelt's > two | sisters I are iwomen ;
!noted s: for|their,lfareScharms? intelligence,^
I arid "i theirijin os 1 1 gracious < mannerß."g? Mrs.l
l-^^r^"StCJ'r7Cr ty'::;'MSs's??Anna'tßooseyGlt)lt y' ::; 'MSs's??Anna'tßooseyGlt)l
I iai i beenTiriarriedS onlyj as l cw A ?y ears,'* 4 al£i
firw^vj'w, "---^ n i-'tf is 5 •lKl^nft than *£ her ii brother|
ebdore^ f? HerTcharitable ; work ! Ib ; known |
> the J.Wbrld|oyer.^ and? her c abllltya
lis tf strilcing.^When «1| her.il cousin^; Mr.lf J;^
ißopsevelt i^Roosevel t; '%was g inS'chargeJ o?|
|thefßritish"EmbassyjlhfX.ondoniishe & went?
foyer|as2slils'^gUestsandsrstayed'i i , - with;Shlmi
Ifbria'ltiine.^-taklrie^ cSarge? 6t Mils ahouse^t
tholdi% ! Her^ success j asi a' hostess .was S mar
lyellQUS ? iftf Ijondq^in I lact^flnSlOn <?land— j
U."where Jalie|roada : countless^warm|triendatl
, ehe 7 TOet".Cotomaader c |CowleaȤ
Dear Sirs— After reading your advertise
ment ;I:; I: bought a : bottle of your {whiskey,
which'helped me right away. lam now on
my third bottle,' using it for consumption,
and T'feel like a new man. ;I think that if I
had known of your whiskey when I was at
home in Chicago, I would have never come
out here for.. my health: ED SCHUBARTII,
1608 Market St., Denver, Colo^larch 3o, lSol.
Stopped ' Hemorrhages.
Nashua City, K. H., June 15, ISOI.
Gentlemen— lt is with great pleasure that
I write to inform you that I have used eight
bottles of your Pure Malt Whiskey; I would
not have been hereto-day only foryonrwon
derful medicine. I have used ail kinds of
medicine and been under the care of doctors.
I have had three severe attacks of grip and
pneumonia, which have left me^v/ith a bad
cough and weak heart I am 67 years old.
It has toned up my system and stopped the
hemorrhages and I' cough but very little. I
only regret that I did notknow of your
whiskey before. I cannot express what it
has done for me, >. I beg to remain.
Yours resp'y, MRS. H. C. ALLDTGTON.
Gentlemen — I commenced on your Duffy
Malt Whiskey last March, and have been
faithful in taking it ever since, I have used
one dozen bottles, and am feeling better. My
hemorrhages have almost stopped and congh
very, much improved.. -WILLIE D. BALL,
N0.718N .Ist St.,Richmond,Va., Sept. 11,1901.
Iso Years Old.
• Abraham ! E. Elmer, of 54 Spring Street,
: FREE.— If you are sick and "run down.
Whiskey Co., Rochester, N.Y., freely. All con
nothing to learn how to regain health, strengt
| It'is the only whiskey recognized by thegc
All druggists and grocers, or direct. $ia bott
whom she married the following year.
She is now living in Washington, where
she is a" very marked personality, and
comes nearer having a salon than any
other American woman.
Mrs. Douglas Robinson, the younger
sister, is the wife -of a well-known real
estate man of this city, and is. considered
one of the cleverest women in New York..
Both : Mr. Roosevelt's, sisters are wide
readers. They have been from very lit
tle children the - most intimate friends of
Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt, and the bond
of devotion to their brother is a very
strong, one.
-Mrs. Robinson lives at Orange in the
summer and at No. 422 Madison avenue
-in the winter.-;. Like her sister, "Mrs..
Cowles, she holds weekly receptions for
not only the smart set; but for people
from all over the country, who have
talent, charm, or any., gift that makes
them'in any way prominent. Mrs. Robin
son resembles .strongly Mrs. . Theodore
Roosevelt— in fact, they are often taken
for each other." ■ .
-Miss Alice Roosevelt, Theodore Roose
velt's eldest child,- will be IS : years old
next March, and it had. been planned that
she- should make her debut this winter
in- Washington society.- While Miss Roose-,
veit has not ; gone out in the formal so
cial acceptation of the term, she has of
'necessity seen a great, deal of society,
young as ' she is. She is a very, charming
young girl, with an unusually pleasant
manner, and with an intense interest in
life. 'She is very fond of outdoor sports,
is a/good horsewoman, arid thinks . no
thing of walking from -five to seven miles
a day. She is a fine tennis player.; She
lives out of doors as much as possible,
and is a "good specimen. of ■ a wholesome,
healthy, happy American girl.. ;
- Her chief beauty is her light, fair, hair,
of which she has great: quantities. -She
has blue eyes and a fair skin, is above
medium height, and 3 has a ver/ slight
figure although rather athletic in build %
She . has a rather deep voice. | and a^very
jolly laugh. She is devoted to her home,
to her father, stepmother, and to : her halt
sister and ;brothers.; She has t>een edu
cated ,with governesses. Sho is lona.ot
re The"c" is another Miss Roosevelt who
will not be introduced to society -for some
years but who is a very pretty child, o.
about 10 years of age. She resembles her
mother" very closely, although she, too,
Alice She is being educated at home.
-The Rbof evelt lov°e of home is a marked
■characteristic of the family not confined
at aU to this' generation, for the Roosevelt
clanishness was. at one time a byword
and? to this day: the immediate members
o? the Roosevelt ".family.: apparently -tmd
More CnrioTts ;StiH, TKey Served -tTn
..n ;aer an Irlshnmn.
(Toronto Mail and Empire.) -
Lieutenant Thomas Callaghan, better
knowriVas "Casey" Callaghan, one of the
recently, returned Canadian scouts, te
'spending -a few days at the home of his
mother, at Noi : 214 Withrow v .avenue.
"Casey" enlisted at Maple Creek, As
siniboia, about eighteen months a S o_ as
a- private, and 'during his. service in Afn
carose to"the rang- of. lieutenant.- "Casey
; left" Toronto' nearly v ten'-yeaTs^: ago.-and
until- turning- a: soldier was. a cowboy ,In
A'ssiniboia: He is full 'of interesting-.tales
of rthe war, whtctrare made .ail -the more ■
■entertaining by ithe .unassuriiin? way in
:which they are told. a larjre va
riety. of tokeriv 1 ?; of tho ; war. includlns,
dumdurri; : soft Jiiqse; and -.-'expanding- bul
lets, "."man lickefs,"^ one of the famous
.pompbiris; r 'arid ; brie ibig shell ■.whichvhad
•■ smashed' 1 through : a '".. house. .' Besides -these
he -has ',k belts. nbaridoliers.j:blankets; re^
Ivolvers/j and i a :rairi-coat "which had jbe^
longed to ithe;late; General^Jnubert. rand
Dears';hlsUname. <;IJeutenarit
i said'j he :-had < been \ off ered^as 'iouch as $100
A vOuaraaiee* '-i Cox» a tor : j JtCxun^y.^ and
tism,y, Sick % and f>Neryotts Headache.", Eryi
? Catarrn;tlndl«eatloa.ftNoura!ela, i Nervo us
lA.ff ectlpna*SDysp«psiai^ CoosttpaUon^lanct
DH.W. sTiKukaAAT, Ciaclnnatt. O.
iTJtica, jS". V., who is ncarins hi 3 120 th birth
iday, say3:"pulFy's Pure Malt Whiskey \\
my only medicine. It ha 3 prolonged ray'iifd
many year 3."
Pneumonia Cared.
Gentlemea — I had a severe case of pea.
monia last fail, and have used about or:a
dozen bottles ot* your whiskey to build ma
up, and find it does what you claim for it.
Yours es^ectfuliy, E. PEDEP.SEN, Ham
line, Minn., Jlay 14th, 1001.
Thousands of such testimonials are re
ceived from patients who have been cured
by Duffy's Pure ' Malt Whiskey.
It cures consumption, cough?, colds, grip,
bronchitis, catarrh and all diseases oi' tho
throat and kings. It also cure 3 nervot;snes3
and indigestion. It gives power to the brain,
strength and elasticity to the muscle, ami
richness to the blood. It is a promoter of
health arid longevity, makes the old youn?.
keeps; the young strong. It is absolutely
pure and contains no fuael oil.
- It will cure almost any case of consnmp
tion if taken in time.
! Over 7,000 doctors prescribe it, and 2,000
hospitals use it exclusively.
Caution-— .When buying Duffy's Pure Mai:
Whiskey be sure you get the genuine. Un
scrupulous persons, mindful of the'excel
lence, of -this preparation, are seeking con
tinually- to put i upon the market cheap
imitations, which, far fromrelievinj; thesick.
are "Dositive'.y harmful. Demand Dufly's
and be sure yon get it. Lcok for the trade
mark, "The.Old Chemist," on our label,
write the Jledical Department Duffy Malt
respondencein strictest confidence. It will coat
;h and vitality. Medical booklet free.
ivemment as a medicine. This is a guaran tee,
2e. '
for the coat, but refused to part with iK
Callaghan's first promotion was for a
daring single-handed deed which tend?
to show of what kind of stuff this galianj
son of Canada is made. "While under tha
command of Colonel Evans, he had gom
out to locate a party of Boers, and eima
across two of them in a house. He en
tered the house and held them up, making
them hand over to him their belts anil
bandoliers. He then sent a messenger
back and a parcy was sent out and
I rounded" up the party of twelve Boers ttr
which these two belonged. These prison
ers were taken, to Johannesburg. For tiia
part he had taken in this. Callaghan v,-ai
promoted. to the rank of corporal.
Soon after .this he was appolnretl an
intelligence orticer, under Colonel Bar
ton,, and served in, this capacity for four
months. When rhe Canadian Scouts were
formed, under "Gat" Howard, he was
offered a coriimission as lieutenant, whicn
he accepted. Some time after that h>j
'was recommended, for the D. S. 0.. for.
with two others, carrying important dig
patches from General French to General
Srriith-Dorrien. The three had been cap
tured, but afterward broke through th>j
;Boer lines. .... _.. ...........
In March, Lieutenant Callaghan ct
chosen to recruit a. party of Boerc— Ha
gathered twenty-six, some of whom, had
surrendered to tho British, while others
had • been. prisoners. a The Lieutenant ha^
a large photo of these Boers and hiKH
self. "He says they had volunteered ia
fight for the British, knowing that their
cause was lost and that the sooner th*>
war- was over the better it would be for
the people. He says he round them
first-class fighters, and they played th'J
Boers' own gam©, being exceptionally/
quick In getting under cover.
The majority of tho Boer forces still
tho field are" not really Boers, he says,
but the riffraff of Europe, and to them,
are not the Boers, he ascribes tho dete»
table white flag and other incidents of
that ilk. He holds a high opinion ot
the Boer, but "given the same footing
the- Boer is not in, it with Tommy At
kins." " ■ „
Speaking of the Irish Brigade of tna
Boer army, Callaghan said: "Thoush I'»
Irish myself, the members of that Irisi>
.Brigade were better horse packers than
: s'6ldieraj"They did nothing to hold up tn«
fame of the. Irish -soldier." He further
• expressed his opinion that only a small
percentage of them were really Irish.
*He was emphatic in his -expressions oi
satisfaction at the usage the Canadiai I.*1 .*
received at the hands- of the British on
cers, and with the rations vrovidetl. Ha
corroborated all reports as to the mar
vellous manner in which the vast armr
was. clothed and fed throughout the war.
SOLD AT $35°
$175; CiZSSH.
Tba.Planb is th« largest slz« uprl^ai—
a resrular; cabinet grand piano, Ire fancy
roahogarij- case, full 71-3 octaves, and U
giiaranteed-fuHy. Call and exainlna l\
or Vwrlte toe a .catalosae. '.. Manufactured
byone of New York'sbest factories.

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