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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, December 13, 1911, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1911-12-13/ed-1/seq-8/

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SLIP FOR RHINE
RESCUE STATION
Congressman Launches Project
for Its Establishment at
Norton.
(Special to The Tlnies-I llspatch. J
Washington, D. C, December 12.?A
l&lne-rescue station, similar to thos'j
recently established In other sect ions
of the country, will shortly no estab?
lished at Norton. Virginia. If plans of
Congressman Slentp, as announced here
to-day. are carried outj The interior
department has been contending tbnt
since there is a station at K.noxvtlle
that it is convenient enough for the
people of the Virginia Held. Mr.
Elcfnp is making an earnesteffort to
secure the station for the miners of
Southwest Virginia, and expects to be
able to accomplish this.
The Virginia field has increased its
tonnage of coal more than any other
State In recent years. The co-opera?
tion of the national government is
needed to secure the best methods of
mining and protection of lives. This
work lb humantdrlan and no doubt
Will succeed.
The recent mine disaster at Knox
vllle. where ISO men lost their lives,
?in! ono In Wise county recently, where
twenty odd people also lost their lives.
Ik arouslnc prent interest in the sub?
ject with the members of th.- Commit*
' tec on Mines ami .Mining, of which Mr.
Blemp Is a member.
Mr. Slomp also expects to have a
public building erected at Pulnskl. and
(the site has already been purchased by
the government. In addition to that
tie expects to Introduce a bill for
rponny postage. If conditions Justify,
also to place himself on record for
>J"cnoral aid to roads in connection
Srlth the State and county.
< P. H. McO.
HELD FOR TRIAL
FORABOUCTION
[Spoclsl to The Times-Dispatch. 1
Staunton, Vs., Decem'ber 12.?e. Ij.
Clark, who for several years has been
connected with a detective agency, had
a preliminary hearing to-day before
the Police Justice on the charge of
bigamy. The prosecuting witnesses
were Mrs. Sarnh Adams, of Holllns, and
her daughter. Alice May. who was
married to Clark In Bristol on Novem?
ber 3, 1910. He later left her. and In
(August of this year In Staunton mar
Holiday Remembrances
purchased here carry the assurance of thorough satisfaction
right with them. "There is no doubt about that. This great
Outfitting establishment is essentially a man's store. Wc
study, know and sell the things men like and use. You will
make no mistake when choosing here.
A FEW SUGGESTIONS
Holiday Neckwear. 25c to $ 2.50
Dress, Auto and Driving Gloves.$1.15 to $ 7.50
Knitted and Silk Mufflers. 25c to $ 7.50
Holiday Suspenders and Sets... 50c to $ 3.50
Silk Handkerchiefs . 25c to $ 2.00
Gloria and Silk Umbrellas.$1.00 to $12.50
Wool Coat Sweaters.$2.50 to $ 5.00
Night Robes and Pajamas. 50c to $ 6.00
Smoking Jackets .$5.00 to $12.50
Bath Robes .$3.50 to $12.50
Hunting Coats .$2.50 to $ 7.00
Suitcases and Bags.$1.50 to $18.00
Holiday Lines in the Clothing Department surpass beyond
comparison every past record*
Xcw things in Suits and Overcoats. $12.50 to $40.00.
Prince Alberts, Cutaways.. Full Dress and Tuxedo Suits.
$30.00 to $50.00.
Special offerings in Suits and Overcoats at fifteen dollars.
Small lots and singles from the
best selling lines of the season.
$22. so, $20.00 and $18.00 values
URK & COMPANY
'THE DAYLIGHT STORE,"
Main and Eighth Streets.
ried Miss Gladys Krnft, of Clifton
T"orgo. As it developed thnt his first
wife. Alice Adams, hnd been pre?
viously married to Clayton Whlttlng
ton, of Ilonnoko, and had not been
rtl\*orced from him. the chnrge of
blgnmy was dismissed and Clark was
held on a warrant sworn out by Mrs.
Adams to answer In Ilonnoko county
to the charge of abduction. According
to the evidence, Clark undertook to
secure a divorce for Mrs. WhltCngton.
and showed her nnd her parents a
paper which purported to be a divorce,
on the strength of wjilch sbo consented
to marry him, and did marry him, be?
lieving that she hnd been divorced.
CInrk Is now In Jail hero waiting for
an officer to take him to Ttoanoke
county. His second wife has also turn?
ed against him, and her fnlhor was
here to sao that lie was fully prose?
cuted.
Drawn from actual photograph. Ten months later? $?CS 04 worth of celery per acre.
Come and learn the modern, qolck, cheap and
safe way to nse the gtant force of dynamite to
Remove Stumps and Boulders. Plant Trees. Dig Ditches.
Break Up Subsoils and Make Old Farms Produce Big Crops.
RED
CROSS
Will Be Demonstrated .on the Farm of
D. F. YOUNG, near Butterworth Station,
December 15th, 1 P. M.
Red Cross Dynamite is Sold by Beck & Butter
worth.
Everything That Belongs to Christmas Goods on Hand,
and Prices Cheaper Now Than Ever.
Dressed Turkeys at .22c
Dressed Spring Chickens.18c
Nicest Mixed Nuts._12'j'c
Finest Mincemeat, per pound, 12'.c to..;..23c
Finest Country Mutter, per 'pound.29c
iiion and Orange Peel, per pound.15c
Nicest Kggs, per.dozen ...28c
I incst Coriicd Ham, per pound.'.15c
Sliced Brcakfasl Bacon, per pound.21c
Creamery Butt? '., per pound.15c
3 pounds Large Prunes for.25c
Dunlop Flour, sack, 34c; barrel .$5.20
We have everything that you want. Prices the lowest.
Attention and services (he very best. Prompt delivery and
everything guaranteed.
Only One Store, at the Old Stand,
61! and 613 East Marshall Street. Phone .Mad. 4506-1232
CLARK INDORSES
WOMAN SUFFRAGE
[Spcclal'to The Times-Dispatch. I
Raleigh, N. ('., December 12.?In a
speech before the Daughters of the
Confederacy hero Inst night Chief Jus?
tice Walter Clark declared that In his
opinion the women of this State will
have the right of the ballot Just as soon
as they demand It. He Is an advocate
of woman's suffrage, and has th;s prin?
ciple as one of the plunks of bis can?
didacy for the United States Senate
Specinl guests Isst night were Mrs. F.
M. Williams, of Newton, president of
the North Carolina Division. Daughters
of the Confederacy, and Miss Mildred
Rutherford, ot Athens, Ga., historian
general of the United Daughters of tho
Confederacy. There was a public meet?
ing in tho auditorium and a reception
In honor of the distinguished visitors
afterwards In the Yarborough Hotel.
Lleutenont-Governor W. C. Nowland
Is making a special effort to Induce
Governor Kltchln to grant a pardon
for T. B. Whltson, who thirty years
ngo wns chnrged with tho murder of a
man nnmed Kltburg, was later con?
victed, and Is now serving sentonce
undor remarkable circumstances. Here
with the Lleutenant-Governor are
Samuel Whltson and Mrs. Nelson, a
daughter of tho convicted man. T. B.
Whltson and his brother, Will Whltson.
were convicted of the murder and sen?
tenced to bo hanged, nnd Governor Carr
commuted it to lifo Imprisonment. Two
years later T.. B. Whltson escaped and
lied the Stale, and Will Whltson was
pardoned after three years' service.
T. B. Whltson went to Kcntcky when
he escaped, and prospered, leading an
exemplary life and raising an Inter?
esting family. He bocamc superintend?
ent of a Sunday school. The congre
i gatlon became involved in a factional
fight regarding their pastor, one fac?
tion insisting that he was Insane, and
I the other, led by Whltson. insisting
that he was not. The minister was
I committed to an asylum. Whltson gave
bond for bis care and took him to his
home. Tho leader of the other faction
set about to undermine Whltson, found
out Ills North Carolina record, reported
blrn to the State's prison authorities,
and brought about his return to North
Cttrolinit and recommitment to the
prison. He is now on the State farm.
In Halifax, whoro ho has been since
InBt March. It was Governor Nowland
who prosecuted Whltson as solicitor
When he wns convicted many years
ngo. Now he is seeking the pardon,
and county authorities and tho people
generally are represented to be urging
the pardon, which may be granted at
any time now.
Reports of the purpose of Judge
George W. Ward to resign as Judge of
the First Superior Court District to?
day came ns a distinct surprise to Gov
I erhor Kltchln through newspaper spe?
cials from rcilxabcth City. The Gover?
nor, who would have the appointment
?if the successor to Judge Ward, lias
bad no Intimation of a purpose to re?
sign. Ami, indeed, instead of receiv?
ing the resignation to-day. as fore?
shadowed by the specials from I31i/.a
licth City, there came u note front Judge
I Ward asking to be relieved from the
! holding of a special term of court for
Per<|ti|muns county* January l. one
week, to which be had been assigned
by ib.- Governor. The reason for this
request to lie relieved from the duties
<?( the special term Is that be does not
desire to do extra work during his
winter recess period "If it can be
avoided, on account of poor health
Governor Kltchln to-day mule an or
! .lei for Judge Ferguson to hold the
Pcrqoimans court, Instead of Judge
j Ward.
There was a charter issued to-day
for llic ISicks-Doiihull-Moclearig Com?
pany, of Urocnsboio, for mercantile
J business. The capital Is ?30,0011 author
j Ued und jr-.'Jiiii subscribed, by Harry
's. Domull. J. I. Medeutis ami others.
The legislative committee named by
the i.ist Legislature to make the an?
nual examinations of the comparison of
llio books und vouchers in the State
treasury, the State Auditor's oillco and
tin. Department of Insurance began an
annual examination to-day, beginning
their work us usual in the State treas?
ury. The committee will have to de?
vote something like ten days to ibis
Investigation, it Is thought. It con?
sists ot Senators O. Max Gardner, ot
Shelby, and A. S. Itascoc, of Windier,
and Representatives A. L Qulckel, Uln
colnton; Hairy IV. Stubbs, WiUlnmston,
nnd il, C. Cav|noes, Wiikes county.
Til K TAX-FOS WAY.
If you had a m?illclne that , would
? T?nptl>*n the liver. I!.e stomach, the kid?
ney* nnd lh" bewtls, and .it toe same tl.mi
make you strong with i ?ystemlr tonte.
?.t.iM't you lieilrv? yo.i would soon be well I
Tli>l'? "The Ltix-Fo? Way,"
V.*.. nsk co'i ;^ bin t'.ie first bottle on ih*
?Vionry.-birU nlsn, atnl von will n.-k yout
Irugslsl ;.. -f.; >on tho second.
II keeps your whole bYiddts rieht
i There l? notions <c'.*t ni.ido liko Lix-Fos
Kemember the n?me?L.VX-KOd.?Adv.
FEDERAL INQUIRY
WILL BE THOROUGH
To Conduct Exhaustive Exami?
nation of Alleged Dynamite
Conspiracy.
GRAND JURY MEETS THURSDAY
Several Hundred Witnesses
Summoned to Give Evi?
dence.
Indianapolis, Ind., Dccteuuber 12.?
Who beside John J. mul James U. Mo
Nainara handled or had know-lodge of
the Interstate' shipment of dynamite
and nltro-glycerine used in blowing
up iron and steel structures, erected
by firms employing non-union men in
the last live years?
This question was Inquired Into by
government olhclnls to-day prepara?
tory to the resumption on Thursday
of the Federal grand Jury's investiga?
tion of an alleged nation-wide dyna?
mite conspiracy. Clerks who wrote
letters. baggagemen, shippers and
those who are supposed to have had
the remotest knowledge of the move?
ment of the explosives or where and
how they was stored, uro among the sev?
eral hundred witnesses who have been
summoned to testify before the grand
jury.
The Instances of the finding of the
explosives about which special Inquiry
was made to-day are the following:
One thousand four hundred and nine?
ty pounds of dynamite discovered In
a padlocked box In a barn In the rear
of Ortle IS. MeManlgaVs father's homo
at Tiffin, O.. April 23. 1311.
Ninety pounds of dynamite sticks
found in tho basement of a building
In Indianapolis. In which were located
the offices of the International Asso?
ciation of Bridge and Structural Iron
Workers, on April 23, 1911. a few
hours after I he arrest of John J. lie
Namara, the secretary-trensurer of the
association.
Twenty-five pounds of ntro-glyccrlno
and dynamite found in a piano box
In the western outskirts of Indian?
apolis, a few days later.
Thirty-eight quarts of n itro-gly
ccrlhe burled in a shed near Roches?
ter, Pa. ,
KnllBrhtenment Sought.
The points upon which enlighten?
ment was sought in connection w4th
these Instances w*;ro: Who wrote the
corresponderoce relative to the pur?
chase and shipment of the explosives?
Who paid the bills and kept the ac?
counting of expenditures? By what
means were the explosives transport?
ed?
Although District Attorney Charles
WT. 7Zlller declined to discuss the pro?
gress of the preparations for submis?
sion of evidence before the grand Jury,
he indicated the purpose of the gov?
ernment to effect an exhaustive inves?
tigation, livery witness who can fur?
nish any Information, however slight,
will be summoned.
W. J, Burns, tho detective who was
In the employ of the Kroctors' Associa?
tion, left to-night for Washington. He
said he would return here Friday.
"I think there was more dynamite
planted In various points In the Bast
than, has ever been discovered." sai I
Mr. Burns- "It Is likely that this has
not been removed, as those who had It
would not be Inclined to attempt to
remove It now."
Otllrcs Closed.
Inquiries at the headquarters of the
International Association of Bridge
and Structural Iron Workers to-day
found the doors locked, the window
curtains drawn and the ofllces appar?
ently deserted by the clerical staff.
Two of the stenographers, Miss
Grncr. Caylor and Miss Irene. Her?
mann, It became known, have been
subpoenaed to appear before the Fed?
eral grand Jury on Thursday to tastily
In the Investigation of the alleged
country-wide dynamiting conspiracy.
Detective Robert Foster, of the Erect?
ors' Association, which haB been tak?
ing letters and records from the iron
workers' offices to be submitted to tho
grand jury, snid he was in the ofllces
early to-day. asked for Secretory Her?
bert S. Ilockin and could not find him.
Soon after the detective's visit the r.t
fices were closed. "
Neither Ilockin. President Frank M.
Ryan nor any other official of the
Iron Workers' Union Is In direct nego?
tiation with government officials for
immunity from possible prosecution;
according to United States District At?
torney Charles W. Miller. Ryan Is sup?
posed to be In Chicago.
Not Vet Examined.
Sau Querum. Cal? December 12 ?
"James B. McNamnra has not been ex?
amined yet by the prison physicians
for tuberculosis, and it Is impossible
to state When he may be," said War?
den John K. Iloyle to-day.
Heretofore I lie custom has been to
make no examinations of that kind un?
less especially nske<i by the prisoner
or when the prisoner's condition is
plain to be seen, the warden ex?
plained.
The McNamnras began their second
day's lesson in ilie jute mill, according
to the prison authorities.
(.?win}; io his familiarity with print?
ing James li. hits appeared the quicker
of the brothers in mustering the
mechanism. The working of a loom is
not simple, and several weeks are al?
lowed prisoners for learning.
TourliiK Northern Seek.
I Special to The Times-Dispatch'.]
\Vnrsnw, Va? December 12,?Chan
iilng M. Ward, promoter'; Maj"r Den?
nis, vicc-presitlii?: of the- tleoraia and
Florida Itnllroad; .'lohsi Skcltoh Wil
I In ins, of .l?hn I? Williams & Sons.
Ittchmond, and John M. Lyell are
nulling the Northern Neck In an atito
mobllc. looking over the proposed
roitte of the Northern Nock ItaUroad.
Circuit Court of Appeals.
I h.. United .States Circuit Court of Ap?
peals reconvened yesterday morning at 10:30
ii'ciork with Circuit Judge I'rltehnrd and
District Judges McDowell. Connor, and
Smith In attendance.
W. It. Lilly, of Huntington. W. Va., and
A II' Klmball, of Greensboro, S. C., were
admitted to practice.
Iii. following cone was argued:
No h>.'..'- Henry C. King, appellant, va! U.
It. Iliiskirk et at., appellees; appeal from
the Circuit Court at Charleston, W. Va.
Cause argued by Maynard K. Stiles, of
Clinrlcston, \V. Vn , for the appellant, and
by \V. It. Lilly. 0f Huntington. \V. Va . and
I "rank Cog, of Morgantown, W. Va.. for the
uppeileos, and submitted;
Court adjourned until this morning at lfl *0
o'clock.
C.'i?<: In call to-day. No. loss? United flg
nrette Machine Company, appellant, vs.
Winston Cigarette Machine Company and
\v r. ilrnwn, appellees: appeal from the
Circuit Court at Greensboro, N. c To be
nrgtied by Colcinan. Kasl.rj ?ml Colcman,
.11 LMicriburg, Vn.. and King and Kim bull,
0!ii !?nft')' f"!' ,"'?''l""'?. and by
Wl Main 1'. Ityniin. of.?roelisbord. and Man
.i, ? "dr. n ami Wumble. of tVIrist?n-S?letU.
ii. L., for (he appL-ilcca,
Beginning to-night end continuing until ChrUtmat our store will be open until 9 P.M.
The Greatest Array of Small
Guitars. $4.50 to $25.00.
Mandolins, $3.50 to $25.00.
Tambourines, 25c to $2.50.
Violins, $2.50 to $75.00 and
up.
Cymbals, $3.50 to $12.00 and
up.
Castagnetts. 75c and $1.00.
Banjos, $2.50 to $25.00.
Autoharps, $3.00 and $6.50.
Accordcons, $3.00 to $10.00.
Harmonicas, 10c to $2.50.
V?cophoncs, 15c and 25c.
Ocarinas, 25c to $2.50.
Zobo, 10c, 15c and 25c.
Humanatones, 15c and 25c.
Drummers' Traps, $5.00 and
upwards.
Sticks for all size drums, 25c
to $2.50.
Rattle Bones, 10c to $1.00
pair.
Capo D'Astros, 25c to 75c.
Bugles, $2.50, $3.50 and $5.
Metronones, $3.50 and $4.50.
Cornets, $15, $20, $25 and
upwards.
Clarionets, $15 and $25, $35
to $50.
Fifes, 10c to $2.50.
Flutes, $6.50, $7.50, $8, $12.
Flozcolcts, $25, $35, $50 and
up.
Whistles, 10c, 15c, 25c and
50c.
Zithers, $12 to $50.
Concertinas, $3.50, $5, $6.50
to $10.
Music Binders, $1, $1.25,
$1.50 and $2.
Music Satchels, $1, $1.50, $2,
$2.50, $5, $7.50 to $10.
Music Rolls, 50c, 75c, $1,
$1.50, $2, $2.50, $3, $3.50.
And foreign and imported
novelties in Music and all Amer?
ican edition Gift Books.
Busts of musicians, 50c each.
Vocal Scores of Operas, grand,
tragic and comic, and separate
selections from same.
Music Boxes.
Wonderful Values in Pianos
103 East Broad Street.
Oldest Music House in Virginia and North Carolina.
FOR LOWER RATES
Railroads Cited to Show Cause
Why There Should Be No
Reduction.
Washington. December 1?.?On the
ground that the Durham and Southern
Hail road, owned by B. N. and J. B.
Duke, of the American Tobacco Com?
pany, receives for a twcnty-milo haul
40 per cent, uf the Seaboard Air Line's
division on through freight business,
the latter railroad will be cited be
for the ? Interstate Coromoroo Com?
mission to show cause why its rales
into and out of Durham, N. C. should
not bo reduced.
The Norfolk and W?rtern Railroad
also will be cited to shesw why Its
rates on coal Into Durham should not
be lowered. The Norfolk and Western,
it Is charged, allows 62 cants a ton to
the Durham and South Carolina Hall
road, a lumber road, for a haul of ono
mile, while It receives only 77 cents
a ton for a haul of 116 miles.
The Interstate Commerce Commis?
sion, through Commissioner Lano,
charges another Uno "bought" the
freight business of the American To?
bacco Company by allowing its traffic
to be taken away from it at one point
by a road undor a management allied
with the tobacco company.
Commissioner Latie says:
"If thero Is 11 over and above the
artuol cost of transportation In (he
40 per oont. division which the Dur
hnm and Southern gete. It goes Into
the pockets of the Dukes. It Is not
n rebate given to the American Tobac?
co Company, but confessedly Is nn ad?
vantage growing out of the relation
between the Dukes and the tobacco In?
terests, for if the Dukos did not havo
the freight to route, the traffic man?
ager of the Seahoard Buys that no such
arrangement would have been made.
NARROW ESCAPE
OF AGED FARMER
Blue Ridge Springs, Va., December
IS.?A narrow escapo from Instant
death occurred on tho branch road
to the mines of tho V. C. I. & Co
about 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
Robert Rleley, a prosperous farmer,
and veteran of the War Between ths
states, aged seventy-two years, while
trosslng a sixty-foot span of trestle
over the county road near his homo,
was confronted, whon half way over,
by an engine on the down grade with
a load of ore.
Mr. Rloloy's hearing be<ng defective
and his line of vision drawn to the
careful stepping on the ties, was not
aware of the approaching danger until
the train wns vary near.
With remarkable presence of mind
he dropped through the open ties and
fell unconscious to the ground. Imme?
diate aid was rendered In taking him
fiome. To-day he is rcEting quite com?
fortably, but complains of an nchiivg
back. I
Milling: Company AmIr-us. . j
I Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
Front Royal. Va., Decembur 13.?The
Rlverion Milling Company to-day made
an assignment to wind up its affairs.
The liabilities arc about 123,000 and
assets fnO.000. A. L> Warihorn was
made receiver. The stockholders and
creditors will receive dollar for dol?
lar.
Lumber Plant Dentrojril,
Brietol. Va.. December 12.?Details
of a fire that destroyed the lumber
and box faotory of Thayor Lumber
Company, at Damascus, in Washing?
ton county, were received here to-day.
The entire plant, one of the largest
thero, wns wiped out wtth the excep?
tion of lumber kllnii.
The loss Is estimated at over $100.
000. with partial Insurance. The pax -
roll of this company wa.s one of the
principal sources of prosperity of that
lumber town. As the Thayors own
valuable timber lands In that region
the plant doubtless will be rebuilt.
SEARCH IS MADE
BY DETECTIVES
Hope to Find Money Alleged to
Have Been Stolen by Mail
Clerk Huffman.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch. J
11 arrlsonburg, Va.. December 12.?
Three post-office detecttvea are here
to-day tor tho purpose of searching
tho Huffman home at Pennlaird to try
to find the $30.000 alleged to hnvu benr
stolen from th" malls by Mall Clcfb
George B. Hotlman. who is new In tlw
Lyhchburg .lall awaiting trial.
The detectives with workmen start?
ed to-day to take op n cement rluur
under which they hope to tlnd the
money. While at the Hiilfmun bomu
they will alao run down other clues
The accused man's father consented
to the removal of the cement floor
provided it would be put back at the
government's expense.
Last April Harrlsonburg voted In
favor of compulsory education. Tbl"t
week Mayor rturko and Superintendent
W. H. Kclsler aro busy toundlng uu
the stray boys and putting them In
school. ,By the. end of the week It Is
thought that fifty boys will nave been
added to tho rolls. About thirty, have
already beer, classified. The parents, as
a rule, welcome the new law, and
seem glad to hove their children la
the class room. f
For Infants and Ohildieu.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of
^ Miss Donworth is a humorist?a philosopher?a w4t-?a
painter of homely pictures?and in this new series she makes
you laugh and think. The first Jennie Allen essay is "How to
Raise Children," and she says: "I don't know as I was ever more
took by surprise than I was when I was wrote to asking me to
give my rules on raising children in a condensed manner.'
And she gives her rules. You will laugh at them?-but you
will think they are all right at that. You do not have to
stretch your imagination to know Jennie Allen-Spinney
and her family. They are real, human characters,
and because you can't resist smiling at them
doesn't offend them In the least. Order
next Sunday*^,JS^Per today.
m
the
of thi

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