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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, March 15, 1911, Image 7

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Senator Baijey Thus Denounces
Action of District
His Preisende Could Have
Secured by Courtcoiii
Washington, March 14.?Because the
suthorltics of Sangtimon county, llli
r.ois, issued a subpoena for him in udn
ncctl?n with the proceedings against
state Senator t/oltslaw. Senator Hal ley
of Texas, probably will make no ex?
planation relative to the disapocm alien
in the Senate chamber hero of the ;ifTl
davit of nunk Clerk Newton and Ihij
Moltslaw bank deposit slip, conccrniuc
which there was much discussion dm ?
ing the peiidency in the .Senate "' the
resolution to vacate the seat of Scnuioi
Lorimer, or Illinois.
Mr. Bailey declared to-day tthat the
Associated press was in error in send?
ing out from Washington last Kiturdav
i lie statement that he wan work Ubon
"a statement" concerning the disap?
pearance of the papers. /
"Before the Senate adjoin tied o
Mr. Bailey, "Senatoi Cummins told me
tliat be had hcen asked to make an alii
davit himself reciting that lie hatl re
* eived that paper and delivered it to
me, and asked ihe also to rnak< an afll
davlt tliat I had received it from him
*nd handed It to Senator TUlnian, who
lad in turn handed it to some othci
Senator, who desired to see it I v? .? >
readily told Senator Cummins that I
would make tim nfllduvit, and Satur?
day afternoon Senator Borah told rno
that tie had received a telegram from
Kfehaaor Cummins asking me to prepare
And send the affidavit a; once.
"I Immediately pre pared it and de?
livered It to Senator Borah, to i" Hem
to, Senator Cummins. It did not tal ?
five minutes to prepare it. and tin
statement that 1 was 'at work on a
statement' is little leas than rid; :,
The Senator went on to say that
? fter he had given the allidavit to Mr
Borah he saw the first tlnn ? news
dispatch that a subnoenu lit"' en is?
sued for him in Springfield. I? nd on
Sunday seht a telegram ; ? nittor
Cummins, reading as follows;
,-I received your message through
Senator Borah yest? rday aft. moon,
pnd promptly prepared the hindavlt,
which I delivered to him for trans
mission to yon Later in the after?
noon I read a statement that the
State's Attorney of Saturamon county
i .?0 procured '< subpoena duecs tecum
for me; and if that Is true 1 desire voii
to return my affidavit to me at once,
mid under no clrcunuitnuceE will 1 con
tent for the prosecuting attorhoy at
Springfield to have ii Of course, he
perfectly understood that llltnol could
not Issue a subpoena for persons out?
side of jurisdiction, and therefore
f ... _ -.-*
At Ihc St. ItcKl?, New York. Liorj
Fenlure Is Perfect of It- Kind.
Many a pncc-famous hotel has de
dined lit pul>lie estimation because its
?'table'' watt not kept up to the accepted
standard; and no hotel?howeVcr ex?
cellent In other respects?^i'aii be more
than very ordlnnrv und Inferior If any
features of it- coMtiltry department tire
unsatisfactory, the jiotel St. Itegts,
Fifth Avenui! ami Fifty-fifth .-'treet.
New York, there need lo ver be fear of
unsatisfactory feed or service. Al?
though built to I-.- America's finest
hotel, exquisite material surroundings
for its guests were not the only concern
of Its owners and manager. Tile kitch?
en of the .-'t. riesis is not excelled In
Its equipment by any Hotel rc.-t.iu
riant in America; its cook*- tiir.e .-elected :
for their ability and cxpcrlehcci while j
lu. food supply must pass the critical i
ihsp?etidh of tin: manager, himself a i
restaurateur of national fa inc. In the
dlnlns room as well no feature i.- lack?
ing to secure perfection in service,
Everywhere is the most painstaking
care to secure superlative results, any?
thing less Is unacceptable. The St.
< rtegls restaut'ant lias no superior In i1!!
the world in quality of food, skill in
preparation and perfection of service:
while the charges are no higher than
those of other first-class hotels Ti an?
sieht ghests coming to N< w York and
stopping at the Hotel St. iieifiri will
find accommodations of tho very high?
est grade in every partitiularj and at
standard tat?..--. Single rooms are
and $1 a day. the -aim-, with, private
bath, for $'? a day (or ?i; for t wo peo?
ple!; while for a parlor; bed room and
private bath the fates are $lj a day
and up.
E. Tanner.
John F. Tanner
Tanner Paint
1419 East Main Street
Jones Madiion 399 and 1797
New Process Gas Range
Jones Bros. & Co., Inc.
1418-1420 E; Main Street.
Electrical Shoe Shine 5c
836 E. Main Street. .
Used by people of refine?
ment in every part of the
world where the use of the
tooth-brush is known, for
Almost Half a Century.
the application for It, If made, waa in con?
temptible piece of petty politics. If
the district attorney there hud hon?
estly desli ed uiv nresoneo h<: coubl
liuvc secured it by a simple and cour?
teous request/1
u a Ok i.\ spixiai, train
IS ijki.AVlOU by wuescic
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.!
bynchburg, Vu.. March 14.?AI
Franklin junction, on the Southern
Railway^ yesterday afCcrhoohi a special
trhiii carrying Mrs. Albert Dewlstou.
who ivus hurrying from Salisbury, N.
?'.. to New Vor!? City <>n account of
tlic Illness "I her husband, wan wn-ck
ed when It colllde<l with a Franklin
brand freight train; whic h was shift?
ing cars on tho main line. i
The special was running an ah extra j
and had no rights' in rye Franklin
Junction yard excepting under con?
trol, bul before Engineer Small, who
... it throttle, could bring his train
to a stop it had dashed into and de?
molished several freicht cars.
The engineer and the fireman, whose
ran. could hot be learned, received
dighl bruises, but tlmlr hurt:; were of
a minor nature.
Mrs. Lcwiston was not Injured, hut
she lost an hour or more of time, for
afi r the accident if was necessary to J
attach her private car to No whicli
did not reach Dynohburg until about .
(J o'clock, holm; nearly an hour late. |
S'b llareni Skirt for SufTolk.
' Succlal to The Tinie's- DiBpdtclb I
Suffolk, Va , March it. -Suffolk wo?
men nr" not ready foi the hareth skirt
A local firpi got one sample built of
blue serge, but aft'-r keeping it about
a day and gathering some ;;' iR I merit
from patrons returned It. They will .
not display any more tills season.
Congressman Called It Disgrace
That Tyler's Grave Was Not
Marked by State.
Examination of the Congressional
liccbrd ltd: shown th^t an argument
advanced )>y CongrcsaVmn Mann, of
Iilinol:?, to the effect that Virginia,
should have done. something for the
memory of President John Tyler, came
near causing th0 defeut of the pro
vlding for a monument in Hollywood
to his memory. During th< iast days
ot Congress, one objection was sufh
.?!? nt to kill a bill, and Mr. Mann mur?
dered a coed many in this why. He
became known as the ?reut objector.
??Now. \yhyi"7a5kcd Mr. Mann, "does
hot the State of Virginia do soirie
thlng for John Tyler's memory.* That
Slate whs proud of John Tyler, who
way formerly President, and why has
rtbt (hat State done sOmethihg?"
"Becuuse," responded Representative
Utmb. of Rivhiuohd, "they thought It
would be a pleasure for the Congress
of ibe United Suites to meinorallze
John Tyler."
Further colioauy was as follows: j
Mr. Mann: "Perhaps we might think j
i! would be u pleasure for Virginia to |
?lo it." ' j
Mr l*rimb: ? 1 cannot speak j
for the Legislature of Virginia. I can
speak for Virginia, though, along cer
lain lines. Virginia after the war \vas
in such a " 0110111011 financially that she
did not feej she was abb- to respond to
tl.i- and many kindred calls. She hud
to just lo her creditors before she.
could lie jrehorous 10 her most favored
Mr. Mann: "That nc>t the case now.
Virginia Is very prosperous at pres?
ent, and ought to be proud of the
memory of John Tyler." i
Mr. Dumb: "And so she Is."
Mr. Mann: "And ought to provide a
monument over his grave; It is h. dis?
grace, almost,'to Virginia that she has
gl\-eh no thought to the subject of
marking the grave pi a 1'resident clcct
? d !: oin Vlrglniu."
Mr. l.umb: ?'Vlrginiti has hoped and
bolloved it,ai the richest .government
on the glol^e would wish to honor tiic
memory ol one of her sons who formu?
lated the policies that gave to the gen?
era 1 government the great Common?
wealth of Texas. Other States, richer
than Virginia, have seen their "favored
sons who were national characters
honored. 1 will ask my friend why
\ irglniii should i,e made an exception'.'"
Mr. Man if; "That is what I ask my
friend. Why should Virginia, bo made !
an except ion V We are not doing it for \
other Presidents."
Mr. linmb: "Wo have done tills same
itilhg for citizens of other States who
furnished Presidents to the country.
My friend knows the record as well as
any member oh this floor, i hope my
friend from Illinois wilt withdraw his
Mr. Mann: "Out of regard for the
gentleman from Virginia himself, who
is hs gallant an old .soldier as ever
mad,- a light (applause). | will not
make any objection.'' (Applause.)
The Speaker: "Is there objection in
the consideration of this lull-.' (After a
pause.? The chair hears none."
The bill was ordered to be read tho
third time, was read the third time, and
.Vows of Ashlnud.
ISoechil to The Tithes-Dispatch i
Ashland. Va., March 11.?Miss Sarah
Lapaley has gono to visit, relatives
In Tennessee.
Stanley Blanton. who was the week?
end guest of his mother. Mrs. Blanton.
In Richmond, has returned to Rah*
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Denoon and Mas?
ter Charles Denoon spent Sunday with
Mrs. B. Morgan Shepherd.
Mr. und Mrs. Wellington Blunt anil
little son have returned to their home
in Barton Heights, after a visit to
Mrs. t;. I\ Delaine.
Misses Katharine Pinner and Agnes
Wright, of the Southern Seminary, Pe?
tersburg, were guests for the. week?
end of Mrs. C. O. Wright.
Miss Virginia Potts has returned to
the Southern Seminary at Petersbufg,
after n short visit lo her parents, Air.
and Mrs. C. 10. Potts.
Miss Augusta Nixon will leave Fri?
day for l'"orJt Union to visit Mrs. A. K.
Kennedy. ? ?
Miss Birdie Dc.Tarnett spent the
Week-end at her home. here.
John Howard left On Sunday for
Norfolk, where he has accepted a po?
sit ion.
flon. C. C. Carl in' was Ihn recent
uest. of his son, C. Keith Carlin, at
For Forty Years Prosecuting Attorney of Albe
marle County, He Was One of Most Widely
Known Lawyers in Virginia.
[Special to The Times-Di?p.itch.]
Ghaivipttesvllle, Vn., March 14.?C?p
liiin Mlcajah Woods, one of tin- bi si
known memborB of the legal profession
In Virginia, rocehtly president of the
Style No. 39
Spring ! ?s is one ol
3 1 the new mod?
els. A gun
metal, foxed
bluchcr with
the touch of
perforation so popular now.
Strong in style, fit, wear.
Made of fine calfskin, which
polishes perfectly.
This is only one of a whole
host of new Crossett models.
Oxfords in plenty?snug-fit?
ting and snappy.
This season wear shoes that
feel right as well as look right.
"AfaAes Lxfes Walle Easy
$4 to $6 ererywbere.
Lswis A. Croasett, Inc., Maktr,
North Abington, fdasi.
Wood's Trade Mark
best qualities obtainable.
Sow Clover and Grass seeds
in March on your fall-sown
Wheat or other grain crops.
"Wood's Crop tells the ad
Special'1 vantages of
these seedings, and gives
prices and seasonable infor?
mation each month about all
Farm seeds.
"Wood's Crop Special" and
Descriptive Seed Catalog
mailed free on request.
Seedsmen, - Richmond, Va.
Sanitary Plumbing Fixtures arc being
appreciated in Richmond more than ever.
The day of cheap, shoddy goods has
passed. Economy and regard for health
|demand only the best.
? McGraw-Yarbrough Co.
Plumbers' Supplies
! 122 S. Eifthth St., - Richmond,.Va,
I ? -Qu^P&o^n^c^^ I
State Bar Association of Virginia, and
for forty years prosecuting- attorney
of Albcmarle county, died suddenly at
S:0r? o'clock this morning- at his home
tn High Street. The community was
wholly unprepared for his death; as
few knew that lie was even slightly
I indisposed. He had not been weil for :
! i week or more. Pleurisy developed. \
but his condition was not regarded
as grave enough to excite the fears
of hia family. Death wag at hand,
however, and the new:,- of the passing
of the soldier, lawyer, orator and cit?
izen came almost without warning.
In 1871 Captain Woods was united in
marriage v. itli Miss Matilda Minor Mot'- |
i is. daughter of the late Bdward Watts j
Morris, of Hanover. One .sou, Cdward !
I Morris, and Jour daughters?all noted:
j for their beauty?were the issue of
j the union. The second daughter, Mattd i
j Colcman Woods, died in ItiO.l. Miss i
j Sallie Stuart is now Mrs. William J.
j Rucker. of St. James, Mo. (she is just
now In Bermuda), und Miss Mary
Watts: is tiie wife of L?r. Frank A.
Lupton, of Birmingham, Ala. Tlio
youngest daughter is Miss Lottie
Woods, the only child at home at the
time of his death, she having just re?
? turned from Brooklyn,
I Perhaps the claim thai Cap tain
; Woods was tiie ablest prosecutor of
, criminals Virginia lias ever produced j
[ will not be seriously questioned. N'<: |
; guilty man escaped the penalty of bis
: crime if Captain Woods was the
I Nemesis; in his forty years of the
Incumbency of the oft ice of Coininon
; wealth's. Attorney for Albcmarle coun
', ty lie .-Tent Iiis full share of murderers
J to their doom
While it was not lit:; duty to prose?
cute J. Samuel McCue in the famous
case in the Corporation Court of this
I city in lite 'Vinter ?f 1801-05,' public
' sentiment forced him into the ease.
I He discharged the unwelcome rcshonsi- j
I iillity with great delicacy of feeling,
regarding Iiis services as a duty to the
mil,He which he could not avoid. He
refused any compensation. |
i Captain Woods was born at "Hoik-'
! ham,'' Albcmarle county. May it, ist t.
Ili^ early education was received at
Lewisburg Academy, the Military
j School at Ciuirlotlesvillc, and at the
Bloomficld Academy. In ISO! he enter?
ed the University of Virginia, and
like many other students of the South
Joined the Confederate Army. He first
served, when barely .seventeen years
of age. as a volunteer aid on the staff
tjf General John ;;. Floyd, in the West
Virginia campaign of 1861; then In
ISdU. from May until October, he was
a private in the 'Albcmarle Light
Horse, participating in the battles oi
fort Republic, seven days in front ol
Richmond, Smart's raid in rear of
Tope's Army. .Second Manassas, Lccs
burg, Crnmpton'a Gap and Shnrpsburg.
j Then he was made llrst lieutenant of
cavalry, in the Virginia State line un?
der General Floyd, and served as ad?
jutant-general of Cltirksbn's Brigade
until that organization was disbanded
in April, JSd:;. when hp wits elected and
commissioned as llrst lieutenant ot
Jackson's Battery of Horse Artillery,
Army of Northern Virginia, in which
capacity lie served until the cio.se of
the war, participating in many engage?
ments, Iiis battery being in actions in
front of Harrisburg. Pa., Gettysburg;
Bdonshoro, Md.: Droop Mountain.
Greehhrier Bridge, New Market, Tot
tapotami. Second Cold Harbor, Lynch
burg. f.eetowii. North .Mountain Depot
Frederick, in front of Georgetown; D
C, Ashby's (lap. Murtlhaburg, Cum?
berland, Moorofield, Fisher's Hill and
Liberty Mills. He wni twice sllghtb
? wounded, once at Gettysburg and
again at Second fold Harbor.
At the done of Cue war he entered
Hie University of Virginia, where lie
studied in the academic department
and then studied It >v. being graduated
; in ISGS. with the degree of liuchclot
of law. He immediately began the
practice of his profession in Char
lottesville, und In 1S70 wns, elected
Commonwealth Attorney, which posi?
tion lie has tilled for forty years with?
out opposition. In Captain
Woods was made a member of the
board of visitors of ^the University of
Virginia, being the youngest visitor
ever appointed to that, institution, lie
has been chairman of the Democratic
County Committee for many years, and
as an elector represented the Seventh
! Congressional District of Virginia/and
was also a member of the presidential
electoral board in 1SSS. which cast the
vole of Virginia for Grover Cleveland
for President.
In 18SI he. was elected captain of the
Monticello Guard, and was with this
famous old company at the Yorktown
celebration, which took place in Oc?
tober of that year. When Bod Land
Club, composed of many or the leading
gentlemen of Charlottesvllle and Al?
bcmarle, was organized in February,
10O.r?. Captain Woods was Hfthnl>?OMSly
chosen Its first president, and at the
annual meeting In February, lfloc, he
waa re-elected lor another iormt
Miss Cosier, the Territorial
Secretary, to Deliver Two
A rally is called for all V. \V, C. A.
membership campaign worker.-' al II
O'clock to-morrow morning at 70ft East
Franklin Stroet, where they will be
addressed by Miss Anna !>. Cosier, the
territorial secretary. Another meeting
will he held ai the gymnasium, Fourth
and Cary Streets, at S:30 P. M., where
Miss Cosier ami Miss Armes will speak.
The gathering at the gymnasium will
he largely social, when si. Patrick will
he honored.
t iobd work is. being; 'lone by a numf
bei' of the committees, hut a let morn
has to l>r accomplished In the next
two weeks if the U.000 members are
secured in this month. Miss Sarah
Haley is the membership secretary.
The following new committees have
been organized:
Ginter Park rommittce--Mr.-:. How?
ard Silt ton. chairman; Miss ?Voll Sut
toh, Miss Grace Vest, Miss Bessin
Woodward. Miss Lucy Thro<:kmorton,
Miss Nan Noble, Miss Bessie Steele.
Miss Katharine Rhoads, Miss Mary
Graham. Miss Ruby Gillfnm. Miss
Louise Barker. Miss Edmonifl leinens?
ter. Miss Alma N'brmeUti
Miller tv Rhonds rommlttee?Miss
Minnie Gibbs, Miss Grace Lucas, Miss
Theresa Comoll. Miss Cora llinnant.
Miss Ethel Payne. Miss Annie Stokes,
Miss Lizzie-Thomas. Miss Mollie Pow?
ell. Miss r.illir- Newlin, Miss Pearl Har
i ris
The walking club of the V. W. C. A.
will go \,y way of Ginter Park on Sat?
urday. Any members of the associa?
tion are invited to laku these wal'/s,
which start from the gymnasium at 3
P. M. This week they will catch a
fRftfj car at l-'irsl Street and return to
Miss Katharine Uawos's, wliere sup
per will be served before coming back
to town.
A charter was Issued yesterday b,\ the
State Corporation Commission to the Rich?
mond Dry Goods Company tine.), with a
maximum capital stock of jt50,0W) ami a
minimum of {115,060. It is proposed to do
a wjiolesoio dry goods oiid notion business,
?2. Li. fc'ydhor is the president; Charles Cohen,
vice-president; J. W. Klaus, secretary; IC. 13,
Jllncltle, treasurer. The latter is from Pe?
tersburg; the others of this city.
Other charters issued were us follows:
Staunton Cooperage Company (Tue.),
summon, Va. Mcc. Ooodall, president; w.
P. Gooch, vice-president; Robert Bender,
secretary; W. A, Paynfc, treasurer?all ot
Staunton. Ya. Capital: Maximum, S?5.000;
; minimum. {20,600. Objects: Cooperage busl
I ncss. ,
Miller Guuno Companv (Inc.), Lyuohburg,
Vni W. P. Miller, president; \Y. M. .Miller,
vice-president, both ot Lynchburg; J. \V.
Mack, secretary and treasurer, FiirmvlUo,
VS. Capital: Maximum, {30,000; minimum,
$15,000. Objects; Fertilizer business.
The National Optical Company (Inc.),
Alexandria, Vn. Christopher Graf, presi?
dent. Now York; Samuel Goodncrc. vice
president ; .lames A. O'Shea, secretary and
treasurer, both of Washington, i>. C. Capi?
tal: Maximum, $100.000; minimum, fO.oee. Ob?
jects: Deal In optical Roods.
An amendment was issued to the charter
of the Kins \Yeedcr Compuny (Inc.), of
Richmond, changing the naino to the Kins
Seed and Implement Corporation, increasing
the maximum capital slock from {50,000 lb
{75,000; increasing I he minimum from t?.iioj
lo {30,000; creating 'WO of preferred stock,
and changing the corporation's powers.
A license lo do business In Virginia wus
issued to the National Home Investment
I Company, a corporation organized and exist
I iiio' under tb<; laws of th? State of South
I Dakota. O. G. Halliburton, of Richmond,
statutory a Kent. .Maximum capital author?
ized by charter J.'.OO.W'O. Objects and pur?
poses: Real estate business,
Children Cry
Do Your Eyes or
Nerves Trouble You
or have you other chronic ailments?
Call on DU. KOKTNKY. Neurologist,
Gil 10. Proud Street, for free consulta?
tion. Wonderful cures through neu
i olbgicul methods.
Champ Clark Tells "Boys" to
Come Along and Grow
Up With Country.
Chit ago, March Ii.?Congressman
Champ Clark, of Missouri, the coming
Speaker of the National House of Rep?
resentatives, to-day amended the fa?
mous saying of Horace fJrceloy. saying:
"Go West, young man: go West," and
made it to read: "do South, my boy;
go South/'
"The Sontli is the plac<*. and my ad?
vice is to go there. You won't, eat an
much as yon do here in the North- If
you do, you'll die. Your clothing must
be lighter, and therefore less expen?
sive. Von won't have, to buy fuel to
speak of, and you can allow your horses
and eat tie to graze out of doors thft
year round.
"Believe mo. the South is the poor
man's land, and you'll live to see th?
day when the South is going to bo the
richest part of the United States
"Why, say, l know a man who madn
? 15,000 In one year off three acres of
lettuce. .Sounds fishy, doesn't it? True,
ihough, for 1 took the pains to find otik.
It's a great country, boys, and if you
want a good tip follow my advice: that
1?. go early to the Southland and grow
nji wit Ii its prog ress."
Congressman Clark "admitted" he
would make a good Democratic candi?
date for President at the next election,
saying: ?
"Well, tiie Democratic party might
go farther and fare worse?and I think
it will."
He prophesied victory for the reci?
procity measure, and said of the tariff
measure: Wo can get out of Mr. Taft
a few schedules t\ lo re we could nevoi?
get past with a whole bill. Mr. Clark
intimated that If Republicans in the
next House old not like the. committee
appointments they could go hang for
all the good it would do them. Only
he said it In this way:
??These who don't like the appoint?
ments can take advantage of the great
Atueriean privilege of citssln'"_
ra^'A^^^^^-. j Drug Co. tins week this reliable Gray Hair ' i^^^w^"' ^'"'$$mM
mm^^?Pf*" . ," Restorer. Wo are soll inj* it under a positive "
I '.;? ' 'l^y use cannot be detected. Money refunded P. M|j|?&&y I
i -N^^^^UBp^ It fails to gradually restore your gray or faded I
0 A liberal sample given FREE this week to all who call. fj

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