Newspaper Page Text
Personal. M Rf). J. TAYLOR r^LYSON' wlll bo hostess of a vcTy oliariulnjr af? ternoon tea on Tuesday at Q o'clock ln honor of the vislting wlvos and daughters of. the members of tho Hcnato and liouso of Uelegates. Re eelvlng with Mrs. HJlyson will be Mrs. AVIIIlam Hodgca Mann, Mrs. Rlchard Kvelyn Ilyrd, of Wlnchestor, Mrs. W. W, Sale, of Norfolk. HosieHSCK nt the Ten Iloriui. Tho tea room ln the-palm garden ot the Jofforson has provod very popular slnco H "pencd on Thursday, and any nurnber ot partles of twos and' threes meet nbout the attractlve tables to iIIhcubb tho blankncss or the social calcndar Jtfst.at present, The hostessos for thla afternoon are Misses Harris and Nelllc Thoinpklns, who wlll bo asslsted by several of the members of the younger soclety set. viniiiim ;n "WmniiuKiiw. Mr. and Mrs. Kudolphc II. Moltit wlll be the guests thls week-ond of Mr. nnd Mrs. Charles' Mttlltkln, of Pagebrook. Va., at their apartment In Washlngton, and ,wlll be entertained at a luncheon on Sunday at Chcvy Chase. % Al tlie t'oiiiilry ('luliH. The hounds of tho Deep Run Hunt Club wlll ' meet thls afternoon at I o'clock ut Brooke Brldge. thc members of tho hunt returnlng to. thc cluhhouse nbout .'.. Ileeelvlng "t tho clubhouso thls afternoon wlll he: Mrs. t*\ K. Volting. Mrs. John O. Ilayes. Mrs. .J. Nolson Steele. Mlss Frances Fl. Scotl. Mlss Warfleld Crensliaw. Mlss Mary Kattndcrs and Miss Daisy lloyklit. No receptlon commlttecs wlll be ap po'tntcd In Lent for thc Saturday af? ternoon entertalnmonts at tho Herm - tage Club. but thcrc wlll be muslc for Inforinal dancing each baturday for the present. Uoiilile Weddlng ?" WashluRton.. A doublo weddlng oeremony took place ln Washlngton Wednesday mor? liiir at 10:30 o'clock, thc contractlns riurtlos belng Mrs. E. B. Kent to .1. C. Goodloe. -Ir., and Mlss Ruth Goodloe to Pcrcy May, of Llndsay. Mrs. Kent ls the daughter of Mr. artf Mrs .lames. Blbb. of Gordonsville. aiffl Mr. Goodloe -ind Mlss'Goodloe aro tho son ann daughter of .T. C Goodloe. Sr.. a pro_ perous farmer ot near GordonsUHc. Ilcnril?Uell. "Vllla Vcanio.su." tho home of Mr. nnd Mrs. Nathan Washlngton Kell. was 'ho .-ccne of a pretty marrlage Wcdnes dav morning at 9:50 uVlock. when thoir daughter. Mattie Jeanclto, wa* Klvon ln marrlage to Cubrk-1 Adolphus Heard. of Atlanta. Ga. Thc marrlage (cretiKMiy was periornied by thc ltev. r <i llatnlott. of Chlcago 1'iilvcrslty. Mr.*. 1'almcr. of Mll'.on. N. C nl.nor of thc brldo. was mtitr.m of honor, ;ui.i Mlts Adcle. Uell was tnald ot honor. The brlde was aecouipanied to thc al t.-ir bv hor father. The .ushers were' Leonard and Robert Ttelf. brothers of the brlde. Whlttle and Slms Chappell. I'ctrv Ilamlctl and Morton Itico. Th'o brido was gov.-ned ln white taf feta and lace robc. After *.ho cere moir.' she donncd a bla'-k broadeloth. tnUovo.l suit. A w-dding brcakfa-it was ?oi-v?-d from 10 to 11 o'clock. The l.ridal couple boarded the noon train for Atlanta, Ga. In aud Out of To?vn. Mlss Ellzabeth Wheat. who ha.-, been vislting friends in Danvillo for some tlmo, has returned to *.he city. Mlfs Rachrl Hannitiu ls the house guest of Mrs. John Farland on. East Grace Street. Mlss lluelianan. of thi,-, clty. Is viflt T1II-: STIIllV Ol' THE PEAM'T .IIMI.LS. > _5 As ovoryone Know.*-, C*. W. Post, of I'.attlo Creek. Mlchlgun, Is not only a inakor of lireakfast fooils, but he is t strong Indlvl.luallst. who belleves that the trades-iinlons aro a menace tu the llbertv of tho country. Belicvliij- thls, and bolng n "natural born" scrapper for thc right. as lus sces it. Post. for several years past. has been engaged In a ceasoless war faro agalnst "thc Labor Trust." as he lil'os to call 11. Not belng able to nocure free and nntrammcled oxpression of his optn lons on this subject through the regu? lar readlng pages of the newspapors ho luiK bought advertlslng space for this purpose, just as he is accustomed to for the tclllng of hls Posturn "siory," nnd he has thus spent hun dreds of thousands of doliars tn de nounclng trades-unlonlsm. As a result of Post's actlvltles tho people now know a whole lot about theso organizations: how they are honeycombed with giV*. bow they ob struct the development of legltimate business, eurtali labor's output, hold up manufacturers. graft upon thclr own membership, and rob thc publlc. j\aturally _*ost is tiated by tlie trudes unionlsts. and intensely. Ile employs no unlon labor, so they cannot call out his mon, and he defles their efforts at boycottlpg- hls pro? ducts. Thc. latest mcans of "getting" Post is tlie widespread publlcatlon ot . the story that'a ear which was recently wrecked ln transmission was found to he loaded wltli empty pcanut shells. which woro being shlpped from tlie South to Post's establishment at Battle Creek. ThlR canard probably origlnatedwith Presldent John Fltzge'rald. of the Chl? cago Fcdera.tlon of Labor, who, lt is said. stated it publicly as truth. Post comes back and gives Fltzger ald the lie direct. He denounces Fitz gerald's statement as a deliherate Nfnlsehood, an underhanded and coward 1'v attempt to injuro hls business, hav? ing not the sllghtcst basis ln fact. As such an effort it must bo regnrdeil. lt Is slgnlllcant that thls statement ahout "the poanut shells" ls belng j given wide newspaper publiclty. In tho "patent inslde" of an Eastern ' country papor I Hnd It, and the Infei' ence naturally is that labor-unlonlsta aro Insidiously spreadlng- thls lie. An Instltutlon (or a man) whlcli will resor.t to moral intlmidatlon and to physical force, that wlll destroy ma? chinery and burn buildings, that wlll malm and kill it necessary to effect Us ends, naturally would not hesltate to spread falsehood for tho same pur? poses. . We admtro Post, Whllo we havo no enmlty toward labor unions, so long an they are conductea tn an honost, "llve nnd-let-llve" kind of n, way, wa havo 'had enough of tho tarred end of tho Ftlck to sympathlsto,.thoroughly with what ho ls trying to do. Ho doservos support. A. niau'llkfl Posi. cannot ho KIHod, even with ' lies. Thoy are a boomerang, overy time, Again wo know, for hasn't thls woapon, evory weapon thnt could bo thought of, been used (and not slniply by hibor.TinlpnaJ to put us out of btislness^too?. T. am golng to drlnk two cups of Pos . tum evory morning from thls Ume on. vnnd put myseU on a' dlot of Grapo Nuts. Bully for Post.'?Edltorlal in :? tjio. AmorfiTSn Jourh't-rpt ciinicoi-Mca? iPlna. '?' .-...'.' '? -?"";?' Or Retiring One night treatment for red, rough, chapped and bleeding hands, itching, burning palrris and painful finger ends with CUTICURA Works wonder s. Soal_them,on retiring, in hot water and Cuti? cura Soap, dry, anoint freely with Cuticura Ointmcnt, and wear soft bandages or old loose gloves during the night. son whitc HANDS On Rising Ing Dr. and Mrs. .larman. ln Farmvllle, Va. Cadet James Gwatkin.*, of tho Vir? ginia Mllltary Institute, lt? the guest of hls parents hero for a few days. Pre.iton B. Godmancr, of Mlddlc lutrg, has returned to his home aftor a vlslt to John Orr Danlcl, ln this city. Mif.i Kat? Pulicr Misier is the guest of Mrs. 11. T. Roane. in Newport Newj. Mrs. .lohn Marshall Harwood has re? turned -o her homo in thls city, aftor | a visit to Mrs. E. V. Wilkins. ln Ports I mouth. Colonel Robert Catlett. of Lexlng? ton, Is visiting frlends and relatlves for some time In Rlchmond. Mlss Allre Hughson, who has been the guest of frlends here. has returned to her home in Louisa. Mlss Margaret Watkins, of l-'arm vllle. ls spendlng somo timo hero with fri end!1. llcnrd?Dell. f Speclal to Tho Times- Dlspatch."] Farmville. Va.. Kobruary 11.?A pret? ty home rnart-lage was celebrated on Wednesday. when Miss Mattle Jcan notto Bell becume tho brlde of Gabriol Adolphus Board. of Atlanta. Ga, The ceremony was performed by Rev. C. O. Hamleit, aftor which u -bridal break fast was served. Mrs. W, J. Palmer, of Milton, X. C. was matron of honor, and Miss Adelle Bell. a slster of the brlde. was maid of honor, while J. C. Bell, actetl as best man. The ushers were Robert and Leonard Bell. Morton Rlce, Whittle Chappell, Pcrcy Hamlett and George Bell. Misses Isabel Pal? mer nnd Loulse Priddy preeeded thc bridal party. uhrolling- a spotlesslv white pathway before them. Mr. and Mrs. Beard left for their liome ln At? lanta. 1 ? . Most Operations for Disease Are Crimes ? By EL.LA WHEELER WILCOX "An operatlon for appendlcltis should be called a criminal operatlon, and should bo prohlblted by law," Dr. Charles E. Page, a widely known Bos? ton physician. says. "I have been fol? lowing the records of appendlcltis ever since the crazc for appendeetomy start? ed, and I cenftdently believe that the day Is comlng when the people will llnaly realise that the removal of the appendlx ls a'crimlnal operatlon. "As for the widely proclaimed ben eflts and saving of llfe by tho opera? tlon, it seems hardly necessary to clte the long llst of deaths tliat hav. fol lowed it. "Only recently we have the strlklng instances of Clydo Fltch, the great plnywt-iglit, and Governor Johnson, ot Minnesota. "Tlio surgcons removed Governor Johnson's appendlx a year or so ago; they operated on hlm a seeond ,tirne, and on tha third lio fell vlctim to mts taken modern theories. I have kept track of such deaths for t^yenty years, nnd tho list ls appalllng." (Copyright, .J910, by tho New York Bvonlng Journal Publlshing Company.} Thv Rage ls only on'o of many emt nent physicians who hnve come Into the llght and who know that more than half the operatlona performed by sur? gcons to-day aro llttlo short of belng crlmlnal, -i ' " , ' Women aro tho chl,of vlctlmn, nnd lt ls timo that women, iiavlhg hocomo bo wondorftilly oivmnclpatod from tho tra dltlons of tho.irast ttges regarding hor, should complete tho emanclpatlou by a rovolt agulnat the tyrtmny of tho knlfe. On tho gfrent ocoan of llfo thousands of women aro floutlng Uko moro sholls, fr_jn which tho real, llving woman has beon torn?half-soxed creaturos, do prlvetl of their womanly atti*Jb?4toif hy , operations?and ln, oyery thoi'Su.lHl so . .-.- -.AfV!Vfi: _'v.VV-s..' '-__'_i_i.v.'..?_, ."_<' mutlialed rrot moro than ten needed to ho pbiced under thn knlfo In order tu Havo health or llfo. Merely Ihe Pnnhloil. It hnn beeomo' the fnshlon to go through operations, but tho woman who knows even tho rntllmonts of health and In wllllng to practlce those rudl mnnt* need not he a victlm of Burglcal j sklll. j During tho last flvo years t havo! heard several reports of rnnrvelous op-. eratlons, whero tho nurgcons rllsplayed "great sklll" nnd "the operations wero most BuccesHful," but tho patlents dled. .Slmplo proventlvcs of operations nro temperanco in food and drlnk, not ov.r Indulgcnce In meat or coffoo or tea or otlicr stlmulants; nbsolute nvoldancn of nll drugs and Hlceplng powders; not moro than two menls a day of solld foods; plenty df water, buttermllk or sour milk taken between thcsc .two rne'nls; keeplng the poreH open by e.v erclso nnd kecping tlio wholo boiiy m order by Internal and external baths and proper dressing, proper attltudes of Ihe body, both in waklng and alejp ing hourK. Tiie Cntlac- of DIxeflNCi*. To slt wltli a eavcd-In'chcst, to w.iik wlth shoulders bent antl the lungs cramped, to sleep wlth tho body twisted or doubled up, all lead to falsc eoinli tlons which produc3 di.cnso. A woman's body ls a tvonderful and intrlcato mcchanlsm. It is llke a dell catc watch, and noeds thc wlsest cure to keep It in good runnlng condltion. Two cases of appendlcltis were, to my ccrtaln knowledgj. caused, lirst. by an unnatural attitude In sitting. Thc woman, who was engaged in work performed slttlng, acqulrcd tho habit of twlstlng ono lower llmb under tho body. Thls stopped natural clrcula tlon, nnd when the rlght sldo of her body began to feel numb and to glve her pain she attrlbuted it to her hard work and long hours. Then she indulged'in strong coffco twlco a day and ate a heavy nlght mcal. Two attacks of appendlcltis re sulted, but fortunatcly the woman po3 sesned sufflcient common sense to study cause and effect, and with an abhor ronce of the surgcon's knlfo and a strong will power, and thc knowledgo of natural laws, sho wn? ourcd by fast lng und tho use of water and tlio vlol.t and X-rays. and becamc perfectly well, I Keep In Step -wlth Progreaa. | At tho very first symptom of w.ak ness or pain in tho appendlx or oth >r organs of the body. fast for twtnty four or forty hours, taking nothing but water or broths once an hour. Use warm baths cxternally and Inter nally and then consult a good ray spe | elallHt. I Thc f-'insen rays and other forms or I thls wonderful discovery of sclene- aro | every day curing more and moro wo i men of maladics which the old school i doctors havo pronounccd incurable. They cannot always do thls when the maladics have assumed chronic and mallgnant forms, but th.y provent theso mallgnant conditions when taken ' in time. Beforo you decide to go on an oper? atlng table for appendlcltis or any other Internal malady. look into the slmplcr and moro natural methods of cure. and then look toward the llght Skilled physicians aro at tho head of theso llght cures. and if you need an operatlon they will leil you so. But If you can be savetl from thc knlfo. they will savc you, and you will save tlme, suffering and money. Progress in medicul llnes means nat? ural methods of curo and the avoldance of th'e surgcon's knife when possible. Keep ln step wlth progress. state is in emp Fall ot Snow in Many Scctions Coutiiiued Throughout the Dav. ONE OF WORST OF WINTER In Places Telephone Service and Traffic Are Seriou.ly Crippled. [Special to Thc 'Tlmes-Dis. au-li.] Wlnchester, Va.. Fobruary 11.?North? ern nnd Western Virginia and Mary? land are fast in the grasp of a heavy snow storm. The fall began at 0 o'clock to-night. and has reaehed a depth ot more than six inches on tlio levels, wlth no signs of abatcmont. nualncss at n Stnudstlll. [Spe.ial to Thc Times-Dispatch.] Tazewell, Va., February 11.?The so verest blizzard and snow storm of ro cent years has prevailed here all day, and business has been at a standstiil. Telephone servlce and traffic generally has been crippled. Tho teniperature has been around 20 all day. One of Worat of AVIutcr. [Special to The Times-Dispatch.1 Lynchburg, Va., February 11?A heavy snow. which bogan falling thls i afternoon. is prevailing hero to-night, ] and the nlght ls one of the worst of the winter. Full Continue* nt Wytlicvllle. [Special to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.] . Wythevillo. Va.. Fobruary 11.?Snow ;iias.B_en falling and drifting in thls section since S o'clock this morning. It is now six Inches deep, wlth pros pects of several inches more during the nlght. Flvo Inehcs nt HnrrlMonburg. [Speclal to The Tlmes-DUpatch.l Harrlson burg. Va., February 11.? Snow began falling hero beforo noon. and to-night tho fall is hoavier than ever* Already llve lnches lles on tho ground. nilndiiig Snow Storm -tngca. [Spoolai to Tho Tlmea-DIspatoh.l Bluo Ridge. Sr*., February 11.?A blindlng snow storm of Intense tury has beon raging all tho ufterrtoon. lt is foared that rural nuiil currtcrs may bo lost in lt. _' ? ? . Heavy Fall ln Xorth Cnr<>llun. [Spoolai to Tho Tlmes-Dlapatch.] Wlnston-Saleni, N. C? February 11.? Tho heavlest and tlcrcest snow storm ln ol6von years visited thls Hoctlon to day, makrng.it dlltlcult for street cars to oporatc. ln tho mountaln sectlons lho fall is reporteel to bo ton Incheu -or more._ Wentlicr. Ciiimcm I'ont. uuctnenf. IKpo.lal to Thn Tlrnes-Dlapatch.l Pinohurst, N. C, Fobruary 11,?It was a caso of " walt tlll tho olouda roll by" to-day for tho golfora, the coninilttpe for tho lirst tlme lu tho hlstory of golf hero votlns nostpono ipont,' , Presiding in Yoder Trial .ivnatz tiiojias w. irAmnsox. TIDEH TH. : (Continued from Flrst Page.) ?iiticlo.-i charglng corrupllon. the wlt ii"'? could rcclte what tho policy of tho heard ls. Mr. Mcrcdith note_ an o.veption. "Those. houscs were here when 1 went on the board," began Mr, Man? ning. "I brought the matter up ln the board in 1903, saying that lt was . cowardly for thc board not to recog ; nlzo these dlatrlcts Instead of leavlng thc responslblllty to the offlcer. I got much lnformatlon aa to tho wlsdom of Negregaticn from pollco conven tlons which I had attendod, but the board turned mo down. In 1905 wo j got a petltlon," and ho started to re tito tho contonta of tho petltlon, but ? Mr. Meredlth objectod, and tho court ruled that he could say only "In con seriuenee of tho petltlon." . "We then coiisulted with two of the most prominent cltlzens In Rich? mond. We got -up a meeting, and In? vlted prominent physlclans and cltl? zens to confer with us on the sub? ject, and wo thoroughly threshed out thls whole matter. AVe didn't have a force sufflcicnt to give proper survell ? lancc over these places, and segrega I tion followed." Mr. Meredlth moved i that all this tcstlmotiy be ruled out, but the court overruled tho motion. * "Was it your policy or the policy of ?thc board?" asked Mr. Meredlth. Mr. Smith objectcd to the question, | but tho objectlon was overrnlod. ! "Tho policy of the board," replled thc witness. "It is understood." said Mr. Mere > dlth, "that I have general objectlon I to thls narration of the hoard's pol : icy." >"o Peeuulnry rrofit. ! P.eplying as to the policy nf the board as to all placo^ outside of the ; district. hc said that lt was to brlng i them Into court and to show them no tjuarter. He said thai, so far as he knew, Sophie Malloy's houso was not what it has been described to he. and he rockc.l in brief. the hlstory of that section of the city, in which Dr. tfoge, after whom tho llogo Memorlal Church is named, dld so much good work. He aid lhat instruction had been given to thc pollco a number of times to brealc up the ouestlonable resort on Nlne? teenth Street. Mr. Smlth asked tho witness: "Was this policy adopted ln the In? terest of morals, law and order, or for pccunlnry benefit?" Mr. Meredlth objected to tho form of question, and the court stistalncd only that part of it which related to "pecu nlary benefit." "Dld you recelve any pecunlary ben? efit?" then asked Mr. Smlth. "Xone." The court ruled out the question as to whether Yoder had any justlfl cation in intimatiiig that thc witness had reccived money, but allowed Mr. Manning to say that he had recelved none. Then the witness statedthat the hoard's policy had been adopted before Mr Gordon had beeome a member, and he went on to say that Mr. Gordon was ono of t'he highest men he had ever known. "I never heard of Jus? tice Crutchfield getting anything. and I never heard of the Police Department getting anything, and I thlnk it is clonn." Thc matter of Mr. Gordon's prcsence in the courtroom at tho trial of Sophle Malloy coming up, the witness stated tliat Mr. Gordon left before the trial was concludod. Thore wero two trials, one for keeplng an objeetlonable estab lishment and tho second for selling llciiior. The woman pleaded guilty to the llrst charge, but was dismissed on thc other. .luslloe Crutchfield Tcstlfios. Justice Crutchfield was then put on tho stand. Me recited the history of the trial, discountenancing Yoder's re? port of lt. and said that lie punished tho woman upon tho cvidence as to one Stieff Silver FINEST SILVERWARE AT LOWEST PRICES. When buying Silvcrware get the best. Buy Stieff warc and you will be sure of most beautiful designsand the finest hand workmanship. All Stieff warc is made in tlie Stieff iactory at Baltimore. I is evervwhee recognized as tlie standard of quality, and is greatly prcferred for gift purposes on that aceount. Stieff, being a maiutfacturer selling direct to thc ptiblic, is able to save tetail cr's profits for liii patrons. MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT Special attention is given to our out-of town patrons. Correspondcncc solicitcd. The Stieff Co. SILVERSMITHS, 17 McLane Place I'ormerly Libcrty St., Factory 318 Cidcr Ave. BALTIMORE, MD. WihterCleqrance Sale at ?.._._-&___! charge and dismissed her upon tho othor boeruiflo the evlilonco wns not sufllelent. Ho admltled that ho could havo amended ihe wdrrant, but said ; that ho had no Justlfloatlon for doing so. Jle siated that ho was under no emliarrns.xnif.nt, as Yoder had ehargcd, In dlsmlsslng hor, and thnt he had told Captaln Oarfoot that It he brought tho woman bnck he would put her titider heavy bond. Hc denled that any Influ onoo wns brought to bear on hlm ln dlstnlsalng tho charge of selllng Hqtior,. and said that no ono on enrth has any pull with hlm. | "ft ls not true that tho two eommls- j sloners engaged me In conversatlon. IJ don't know whether 1 ndilressed Mr.! Manning when he come ln, and T didn't seo Mr. Gordon anrl didn't know ho was In court. No human belng spoke to me nbout-the case except the woman'a counsei," who was -Cillbcrt Pollock. tlo ' denled that thero was a eorrupt alll-' iir.ee between hlm ahd tho Pollco Do-! parttnent, saytng that then he was not' on frlendly terms. wltli the board. Hc' said also tliat ho dld not seo W P. Loa- j man In court that morning. Cabeli F. Fltzgcrald, a newspaper re- i porter, said that he romalned ln tho Pollc* Court untll the verdlct ln tho whlsltey case was rendered, and that ho was standlng near Mr. Crutchfield. Ho wns posltlvo that no conversatlon between thc Pollco Justice nnd tho commlssloners ensuod, and that Mr. Gordon left before the caso was com? pleted. i Mr. Manning was roplaced on the I stand to tell oE Rex Grlffln's appolnt- I ment on the pollco force, Yoder having charged that ho was elected through W. P. (Dutch) Leaman's lnfluoncc. The witness went Into an cxhaustlve o/cplanatlon to show that Grlffln's appolntment was dolayed seven ot elght months because Lcnman was worklng for him. and that he was finally appo'.nted on lhe Indorsements ot F. A. Hawklns, a supcrintendent of tho Locomotlvo Works, where Grltfln had been employed; of Watson Myors, a formcr police commissioner, and at that time an enemy ot Leaman's; of Thomas Byrnes, of tho Chesapeake and Ohlo Rallway, and of John J. Lynch, Councllman. j-i? snowed the appllcatlon in proof of u-rtttln's age, thlrty-four years, and ln cieniai that he was moro than thfr ty-rivo, tho age llinlt Imposed by tha board on appneants for tho force. >ot I.camon'n Appolntce. l-ie said tnat Griinn v.'?.z a manly. straight, raij* fcllow, that he had come to hlm on the clalm of a boyhood triendshlp, ard that hc tuld Grl.T.n that t'ie reason he was not electe.l was tnat uutcii i.eaman was worklng ln the candidate'6 behair, anj that lln ocnrd dld not want thc n?h!ic to thlnk tnat Leaman could put a man on the rorce. Tho witness afterwards went to seo commissioner Gordon, who said omphatically that ho would not vote ror Grittin. Finally, after further dls cussion, GrlfHn was sent for, and was told that in order to bo appolnted. he must seo Leaman and let tho latter understand tliat Grlffin was not recetv ing tho appolntment through Leaman's lntiucnce. Kut rather than hurt Lea? man's leeiings, Grillin said ho would give up hls appllcatlon. That so irn pressed tho two commlssloners that lirimn was atterwards nominated, and w.i3 tatei* elected. Tho prosecutlon rcsted lt3 caso with tneso threo witncsses. Kvldeuce for Dcfense. in beglnnlng tho evidenco for tho derense, Mr. Meredlth read from chap? ter 33 of the clty ordlnancos, which prescrlbes tho dutics of tho Pollco lioard and tho oath of offlco to bo tak? en uy tne members. A man named White was summoneft t0 testify as to the alleged conversa? tlon Dctwcen Commlssloners Manning, Gordon and Justice Crutchfield ln court on tno morning of the Malloy trial. Ho said he saw a conferencc Detween tho lawyers and police. Keglnald Walker sahl that ho wrote a letter to Judge Wltt about Pucchl neili's saloon at lOlghteenth and Maln Streets, asklng why it had not been moved, as had been promlsed when the llcense was granted, But replying to Mr smith, be said that ho dld not know that the eomplalnants against tho locatlon of the saloon had wlth drawn their complaint. Mr. Smlth said ne wanted t0 show- that the man wno rurnished Voder thc lnformatlon ciid not tako the trouble t0 ?nd the raets. several wltnesses were put on to show that tlio Malloy woman boro n : Dad reputatlon. Most of them agreed i tnat tne reputation was bad, but C. J. Mingeo and W\ H. Walton said they ' knew nothlng about the house. and ; tnat tncy would not glvc Yoder any inrormation. John Pollard said that he had telephoned to Yoder- to come i ,0 ?ce him but not about the house, and Mlngee said that Yoder had come to hlm ot hls own accord. I'imtor Goes Sleuthlng. The Rev Tllden Scherer rectted ihe hlstory of tho complaints from hlm and members of his church about the house on Nlneteenth Strcet, anj said that the woman had been ordered to move Ile told of hls slouthing to dlscover the character of the house and of the success which had attended his venture into an unknowfi field. Hc admltled to Mr. Smlth that he is now nrinling Yoder's pamphlet, and added that he is edttlng the young people's p-u.er o? tho presbyterian denomina Uon "I am in hcarty sympathy with Mr Yoder," he added. Replaced on the stand, ho said that Captaln Bar toot came down to the church on thc Wednesday nlght following tho for mal complaint lodged with the police on Monday. He also acknowledged that tho ofllcer to whom ho applicd flrst Informed hlm that no complaint had been made about the place before, but that lt would be acted upon. Mr. Lorralne, chief baggaBo agent of tlie Chesapeake aiul Ohlo Railway, stated that he was ono ot tho party rnaklng the complaint, and thnt when he left polico headquartovs he wns under tho Impresslon the place would be broken up. Yoder il AVltuen*. Yoder was the last witness placed on the stand. and he occupled tbo chalr for lfearly an' hour. After lie left college, ho said that ho went to prcachlng nnd teachlng. Ho deseriboa his perlodical anj tho work he is on gaged ln, and said that It had beon of tho same character in Lynchburg, where ho had wrlttcn up the pollco aiul Mayor and had oxposed crooked deals. He stated that hls publlcntlon was responslblo for tho removnl of tho Chief of Pollco in lhat clty. Ile denled that hc had coiuo horo to attack tho onomt?u of .1. Marshall At? kinson. "A brother-ln-luw of Mr. At klnson's called mo up ono day," ho HiUd, "and uiailo an appolntment for Atkinson to see mo. Ho afterwards wroto to mo that the same conditions exlsted In Itlchmond as ln .Lynch? burg, and ho mado mo a proposltlon to come here." Ho told of his lliuiu chil dlfTleultles, and said that Atkin? son offered hlln a loan, which. after further conferenees and dlscusslans, lie acceptcd. ' v "lt was linally agrood," he said, "thal lf I got tho loan ho should havo nothlng to do with tho policy or the pnper. I told hlm tliat I would rather make my llvlng n't a- two-hy-foui* pa? per ln Lynoliburjr than do anything 1 olso." AlltlanW* in Ul? .coMJtwawewl Druggists say that GOWANS King of External Preparations, will do all that is claimed for it. It is a__f>l_t_ljf, ccrtain that if our claims wcrc not well founded thc popularity of thc wonderful remedy would not increa3c in thc astoimding proportion that it does. From everywherc come rrtost encouraging let? ters; sales are nuiltiplying and while your money will bc refunded checr fully if our Prcparation fails to do what wc claim for it, it is a singular thing that instead of wanting their money back, patrons want more of thc grcatExtcrnal Prcparation. Ask for it and buy TO-DAY. f lave if in the home. Winter weather is on you, and you do not know what will happen to-night., Take no substitute; your druggist kceps it, and there is nothing made "just a. good." .Demand Gowan's?use Gowan'3, and you will get results. Three Sizes: $1.00, SOc, 25c. Have rfcommendsd Gowan'g Prepar tion for Sore Throat, Congertcd, Lungt, Stiff necks, Sprahu, and. anj' Sorene** or InfUimmatory condition, and have nevt. been dlsappolnted in resulti. A. TOURENCE & C0? Di-?_l?U. Plttsburg, P_. CREDITORS OF JtNNJ GOULD The Duebeo- of IVoallle*. on tiie left, nnd the Mnrclilonefis of Anglexcy, bolli of whom nre crcdltor- of the Prlnce *n? de Sognn, who wu formerly CouiitcnH de Caslellnue nnd Mlss Auun Goulii. It 1? pnx-llns tho noblllty of France to eoinprebcud why tne duchena, onc ??f the mont lnflucntlal lendcrs of thc old noblcn-r, nnd who cloaea her nolons rcmorsele.iHly agnlnat tbe newly rlcb, nlioulil have lonncd money llic Hnmc n* Ihough she had been ln trndc. Her blll Is 934.,0D5.1o_ aud lhat of tho Mnrchloneiin ot Angle?ey U f.*,Sl)8.5."5. also montioned something about tho Richmond papers as a field for attack. "My wife knew hls wife." Yoder contlnued, ''and I borrowed ?00 from hlm at first. There were varlous oth? er loans." Ho flnally said that ho borrowed from Atklnson about $100 altogcther. and said that he had talk? ed with Atklnson about hls question, too (menning tho Park Hotel troublo). Iteelled 131" Crccd. "It lias always been my desire to correct ovil." lio said, after reading tho staternent ho had wrltten ln his opening number and rcclting hia creed and his purposo to correct wrong wherever found, "for ovil and crlmo ranklo ln my broast." Ho denied that ho had attacked prlvato charactera of those who hnd had a part ln the revo catlon of Atklnson's license, and ho said that he had carcfully investi gated all hls facts. ??I looked into thc facts ln Atkln? son's caso, and found thom so rotten that I started to jump on them, but thought it would be too personal." Asked as to his source of information as to tho speclal evll between -which and tho Pollco Board he charged there was a corrupt alllanee, ho replicd tliat ho had talked wlth the Mayor, Com monwealth's Attorney. and wlth mem? bers qf tlio pollce forco, "who seemed to recognlze their Hlegai positlon." "I thlnk nll I've wrltten has been confli-med by thc evldcnco, wlth the exceptlon of the convorsatlon tn Po? llco Court, which hns been denied. I saw .Instico .lohn turn to Mapnlng and convorse with hlm. and from tho attltudo of Gordon, T would say ho was ln tho conversatlon, but I don't know whether ho was talklng." Hc said that he mennt by "corrupt allianco" what Is genorally accepted us tho menning of tho term, and said that the corrupt alllanee ho had referr.d to was ono ot the most tlagrant k|nd Ite ciuoted from hls creed ln tho pamph? let, which closed with tho words: "Tho truth shall bo our motto." Pamphlet No. 11. of August 11. 1900, in wlilch a name was erased, was pro sonted to him. MnuuIng'H Xiune Erased. "Tho roason," ho said. "that I want to go into thls i? becauso I havo noth? ing to conccal in anything I havo done." lio acknowlodgcd that Munning's nnme ivas erased at Atklnson's suggaatlon. 'I know onough about Mannlng's rep itallon," ho said, "to know that lio ,vas opon to crltlclsm, but tho evldcnco vns not strong enough for mo to niark iim for sluughter." Ho denlsd hat Atklnson luul nnything to do wlth I ;ho publlcutlon of hls pamphlet or had I my connoctioti wltli him except to lend I iim money. I Ho also denied that lie had any per-1 sonal fceling ln tho mutter, and puld lustlco Crutchllold a nico complltnent, uud stated thut tho first timo ho met Commlssioiier Gordon was wlion tho latter Informed hlm that Im had ro plticed u book ln tho -Muyor'a library so that ho (Yoder) could got lt. ?I can't got my thoughts togotltor; l'm so tlred," ho suld, whon. asked IC lio luul uiiythlng moro |o say. I'vopiiro tu.lrucilouN, It was nearly G o'wloek, and upon M?, jlavetUUVg, wgitaiii eot?li was ?*' journed to 10 o'clock thls morning. The attorneys agreed to preparo their instructloris in the rough last nlght, and thore ls somo posslblllty that the case may be flnished to-day. The lawyers for the prosecutlon, Harry M. Smlth, Murray McGuiru and Common wealth's Attorney Folkes, will not put on any moro -wltnosses, but tho attor? neys for the defense, C, V. Meredlth antl S. S. P. Pntteson, may occupy sev? eral more hours wlth their witnessos. OLD ADACE SAYS mm ? *'A Iight purse ls a heavy curse" Sickness makes a llght purse. The LIVER is the seat of ain* tenths of all disease. go to the root of the-whole mat? ter, thoroughly, quickly safely and restore the action of tha LIVER to norrnal condition; Give tone to the system and solid flesh to the body. Take No Substitute. ^COUGHS?" _\ Aro annoylng to yourseif und others. H They nre harmful, produclnfc intense M Irritatlon of the parts affccted. Bron chial dlseases are frequently the result of uetflectcd cough. >&xa?Z IChorry Bark) COUGH SYRUP Is soothinii and hcallnii. Allays trrlta* tion, clcurs tho voice. Does not nause-. utc. One dose rclleves?one bottle cures. We _uaranr.ee lt. Three sltos? 25c, SOc and f 1.00. POLK MILLER DRUG CO, ' 83. East Main. SULPHUR. UniuMH-k'n Sulphur Remedies, v ' LIQUID _^_:$,0.d ; PaivKC'ZH.U.., Itch. Ulngworm and all skiu ntlment.. OINTMENT .m^.^:^ A maglo wonder for Hemorrholds. Pllea,. Sores, Swolllngs, Inflamod or Chafed ports. UfcK IT. F?r sale by druggists. Wrlto us for Uooklot on "Use* _f Sulphur. Manufacttired'by HANCOCK l-IQUID SULPIIUB C0?' Baltlmore, Md.' - ,-, iMijsi *?i ii ?^^^^m?tm^?^mm??fmjrm?m^mmmill0mfrW~^-^'