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A Corner in Ancestors
By ELEANOR LEXINGTON Anthony Family Copyright by McClure Syndicat«; William Anthony of Cologne, Ger many, who went to Ixmdon in the reign of Edward VI., is called the fore father of the Anthonys of America, who trace back to the immigrant John, from London, 1634, to Rhode Is land. William was chief graver of the mint and seals to the king, Edward, îind also to Mary and Elizabeth. Some writers give the name Derick Anthony instead of William. He is supposed to have engraved the seals for the Virginia companies. Derick, or Wil liam (William let him be, Derick is miromantic) married Elizabeth Erley. John Anthony, settler, came over in the Hercules. He had five chil dren; his grandson, William, had 14, ten of whom married. His name fre quently appears in the records as Anthoine. John was a freeman of Portrmouth, R. 1., 1C40, and about the same time corporal in a military company, also deputy and commis sioner He left three sons and two daughters, and is a "sure enough" good ancestor to anchor by. His son John married Frances Wordell. or Wardell, first, and second, Susanna Albro, and had 12 children all told. Frances was daughter of William Wardell, the purchaser, with Samuel Gorton of Warwick, R. I. The famous painter, Gilbert Stuart, born 1755, comcs into this story. Ile was son of Gilbert Stuart, born at (•*» Perthshire, Scotland, who married Elizabeth Anthony, daughter of Albro and Susan Hefferman Anthony. Albro was grandson of John Anthony, the Rhode Island settler. A good story is told of Gilbert Stuart, the first. He was tlie most absent-minded of men, and jogging along to church, his wife and himself on a pillion, she dropped ciff by the roadside. Quite unaware that he was alone, he went on for some distance in blissful ignorance of the situation, but finally he regained his mind, turned back and found his spouse quietly sitting by the road side awaiting his return. One branch of the Anthonys of the south traveled back to England and picked up tlie earl of Shaftsbury en route Mark Anthony, Virginia set tler, was afterwards in Georgia. Jo seph, his son, or grandson, married Elizabeth Clarke, daughter of Capt. Christopher Clarke, who was also first in Virginia. Christopher Clarke went to Georgia in 1TG5 and the Anthonys were Iiis companions. Isa bella Hart is said to have been the name of the wife of Mark Anthony. The Anthonys and Clarkes lived first as said, in Virginia, in Hanover and Henry counties, also in New Kent county Their home in George was in Wilkes county. One of this family, Dr. Milton Anthony founded the Med ical college of Augusta, Ga. Mark Anthony the first is called the son of Sir Charles Anthony of Eng land, who, for services rendered the crown, was knighted and given land in Virginia. Sarah Anthony, born 1742, in Vir ginia, and granddaughter of Mark Anthony, married Capt. Thomas Coop er. and their descendants can claim menilii rship with all patriotic socie ties Capt. Thomas was in the revo lution; he was member of the house or burgesses, and a representative at the convention of 1783. Other good ancestors to claim—if you can—or at any rate, to make a good tight for, are Elizabeth Anthony, born 1746, in Georgia, and her hus bai (!. William Chandler, deputy sur veyor, member of the legislature, a judge and a soldier of the revolution. They were great-grandparents of Gov. Chandler of Georgia. Variations of the name Anthony are Antony, Antonii, Antonie, Antonio and An thon and Anton are of the toigne are towns in Normandy, and perhaps there the family originated, or the name, as a surname. The next step is to say that one of the family went over with the conqueror. Per haps he did! This must be inquired into! At any rate we find in Cornwall a parish called Anthony, and in Hamp shire a river of this name. Although the Anthonys were not enterprising enough to come over on the May flower, through marriages with descend ants of the Urewsters and Aldens, many of Anthony lineage are mem bers of the Mayflower society, and hold their heads very high—at least they are easily pardoned, if upon oc casions they do assume Mayflower airs. John is a favorite name—a good manly name, none better—with the Anthonys, and characteristics are a rugged physique, strong mentality, and alertness in action. Goulds and Laphams are marriage connections, and when Hannah Lapham and Hum phrey Anthony were married the cere mony was that of the Friends, as both were of that faith. Taking the bride by the hand, Humphrey said: "I take Hannah Lapham to be my wedded wife, promising by divine as sistance to be unto her a faithful and loving husband until separated by death." This was the marriage ceremony, as at the present time. Hannah, ta king Humphrey by the right hand, pledged her faithfulness in the same words. ' Other marriage connections arc the Wal tons, Marslmlls, Ellingtons, Hos kins, Tates, Steels, Andersons, Halls, Southerds and Waddys. Favorite Christian names with the Anthonys are Winnefred, Judith, Nancy, Polly, Rachel, Penelope, Micajah and Holl ing. The Anthonys have romance and to spare, all along the line, and it is only wholesome awe of the editorial blue pencil which restrains the writer. If space abounded, she could teil of Sir Charles Anthony's adventures with pirates, genuine pirates of Algiers; of Mark Anthony's adventures, inclosed temporarily in a hogshead, on board ship; of those miserable tories, who cut off great-great-grandfather An thony's silver knee-buckles. Such a weakness as the British had for silver buckles! Of Elizabeth Clarke, wife of Joseph Anthony. She lived to be over 100, and saw 300 of her de scendants. What Thanksgiving fes i tivals were here, with pumpkin pies galore! Three times did she travel on horseback from Georgia to her old Virginia home. The illustrated coat-of-arms is bla zoned: Argent; a leopard's head, gules, between two flaunehes, sable. Crest: A demi-goat proper, charged with a bezant, armed and attired, or. A leapard symbolizes a valiant war rior, who tries hazardous things by force and courage; flaunehes stand for virtue and learning, especially for services in embassage. The goat do notes a marked man, who wins vic tory by policy; or one "who fares hard to be in high employ honored" a characteristic of the Anthonys, some one of the family says, which crops up j all along the line, that is—"the fare j hard proposition." A bezant is an o'd ] eastern coin, and was often the charge of a Crusader. Argent denotes sincerity; gules, magnanimity; sable, constancy, or generosity. Lent In Pepys' Diary, r he question of lish diet in Lent does not usually depend upon eco nomic considerations nowadays. In Pepys' time it still did. and in varying ways, according to circumstances One of the diary entries runs: "We had this morning a great dispute between Mr Gauden, victualler of the navy, I and Sir J. Lawson. and the rest of the j commanders going against Algiers, about their fish and keeping of Lent. I which Mr Gauden so much insists j upon to have it observed, as being the only thing that makes up the loss of j his dear bargain all the rest of the year." On the other hand, In 1661. the talk of the town now is, who the ; king is like to have for his queen; and whether Lent shall be kept with the strictness of the king's proclamation; which is thought cannot be because ot the poor, wno cannot buy fish." The Pancake Bell. One of the ancient English custom; was to ring a great bell on the day preceding Ash Wednesday, known as Shrove Tuesday, to call the people to gether to confess their sins. As it has also been customary, from time imme morial, to eat pancakes on this day this summons came to be known as the "pancake bell." a name which It , still bears In those places where the l custom Is now maintained News of Montana. WOMAN 8CORES HEINZE. Claims She Was Mistras« of Former Copper King. New York.—Mrs. Lillian Hobart French opened all the vials of wrath ot a woman scorned on the head of Fritz Augustus Heinze, former copper king, in a narrative of their relations covering a period of 12 years. Concise and crisp of speech, selecting her phrases well, she told her story, which she avers was prompted wholly by Heinze's repudiation of her and his uenials concerning matters affecting her. "I first met him in 1898 in Butte. 1 had been married, but my husband, poor chap, was unable to care for my two little 6isters and a brother who were dependent upon me. I was wor ried to take care of them and finally listened to the blandishments of Heinze, who was in the prime ot pop ularity, rich and powerful. I sacrificed everything for him for my family. My mother was dead and my father was <nsane. "I associated with Heinze for four years in Butte and in 1902 his busi ness interests brought him to New York to make his permanent home here. 1J came with him. I do not in tend to spare myself, so I shall tell the whole truth of what happened. "We went to the Aberdeen to live, where we were known as Mr. and Mrs. French, and then we lived un der the same names at the Strath more, the Vendôme hotel, the St. Fran cis hotel, and finally he took the Thirty-third street apartment. I rent ed the apartment and paid the bills. I left there to save Heinze from be ing blackmailed by a society paper. "During the panic of three years ago I was of great service to Heinze. In connection with some of his friends and business associates I myself had a hand in the manipulations that were carried through to save things out of the impending wreck. "If I told the story of that panic from the inside and the transactions of such men as Charles W. Morse and others to it, it would turn the world inside out. It would convulse Ameri ca, at least. Roosevelt would have something to do that he could do." Heinze-Henderson Nuptials. New York, N. Y. — F. Augustus Heinze and Mrs. Bernice Henderson, an actress, were married at the home of Mr. Heinze in Brooklyn by the Rev. Dr. Hambel of the Protestant Episcopal church. After the wedding Mr. and Mrs. Heinze left for a cruise on a yacht owned by a friend of the bride groom. Next week the couple will de part for Butte. Wedding ceremony was witnessed by a few friends. Only a few hours before he was mar ried, the American says, Heinze was served with a summons and complaint in a suit of Mrs. Lillian Hobart French to revore $25,000 in bonds, i which she says that Heinze gave to her but refused to return when she loaned them to him during the panic of 1907. SCION OF NOBILITY IN JAIL. Irish Soldier of Fortune Arrested for Gambling with Employer's Money. Butte.—William Saul, former soldier in the Boer army, a scion of Irish nobility and soldier of fortune is un der arrest at the county jail, charged with embazzling $8,000 from the Butte Carriage company. Saul admitted a shortage of $3,000. Saul is said to have lost the firm's money by speculation on stock market. His modus operan di, so he said, was to change the footings of his cash book to suit the amount which he took from the treas ury of the company. The accused man is related to Lord Forley of Ireland, and came here from Salida, Colo., where he was bookkeeper in a bank. Milk Man Is Fined. Butte.—Peter Argona, dairyman, who has been arrested nine times told court that although lie had pure milk to spare, he diluted it so that the public would not become used to other high grade milk, and that he poured pure milk Into the creek, as he had insufficient cans to carry all of his diluted milk. When he was fined $50 he notified the court that he would add more water to make back the amount of the fine. Butte Embezzler Confesses. Butte.—William Saul, the bookkeep er employed by the Bülte Carriage works, who embezzeled Î8.000 from the company, will sa\e the county the expense of a trial by pleading guilty in the district court. Saul stated that speculation had been his downfall, and that he would take his medicine and throw himself on the mercy of the court. Bozeman Store Has Loss. Bozeman.—Behart's furniture ware house back of the store was gutted by fire, with a loss of $2,500 and no In surance. The fire started a second time when supposed to bo out. It was started by a careless match. 1ERE THE IDEAL LUNCHEON Diet of Italian Laborers Has Given • Valuable Idea to One Housekeeper. "Watch the luncheons of Italian la borers if you want pointers on ideal lot weather meals," said a domestio 3cience teacher whose windows over look a street where many Italians have recently been employed. 'Every day at noon I settle myself at i window and watch each man as he ■»pens his lunch package. "Nine out of ten of these luncheons »re made up of some freBh green .hing like lettuce or radishes or per haps tomatoes, with brown bread and cheese. What could be better than this viewed from a scientific stand point? The brown bread and cheese give nourishment and the fresh, çreen vegetables provide the refresh ment. "The tomato Is bitten into as you would eat an apple or a pear. In the other hand the luncher holds his slice 3f brown bread spread with cheese, but alternates bltas from each hand. The melon he cuts In crescent shaped pieces with his pocket knife and çnaws the pulp of each piece close lown to the rind. Of course, it isn't •;old, but what does he care? "The lettuce is not separated Into leaves and eaten little by little, not at all. The young Italian workman bites IntT the head of lettuce just as he did into the raw tomato and munches the leaves slowly, as he takes occasional mouthfuls of the brown bread In his other hand. "Once In a great while the care of some mother, sister or wife is evi denced by a little bow 1 or cup of cold macaroni or spaghetti, but this is a great exception. The rule is # rult, fresh green vegetables and brown bread and cheese." LD TAL/CJ Small papier-mache tubs are the best "dishpans," if you have fine china to be kept without a chip. If a turkey or chicken is rubbed In side and out with lemon it will make the meat white, juicy and tender. A strip of emery cloth tacked to a small square board will be found use ful for quickly sharpening the carving ^nife. Be sure to iron garments with the straight of the goods and thus prevent stretching of the bias seams. All woodwork and furniture to be treated to a coat of white enamel should be sandpapered first, that a streaked effect may be prevented. If you have splashed ink on a ma hogany desk try this: Dilute half a teaspoonful of oil of vitriol with a 1 tablespoonful or more of water and apply with a feather or soft brush. Then wipe the spot with a damp cloth after the stain has been taken out Patches to Which Boys Won't Object. To mend the knees of little boys' trousers so they will look as well and wear as well as when new, rip the seams as far up as worn, cut away the worn part, take a piece of cloth like the garment, sew straight across the front, carefully matching goods; press the seam well, then 3hape by the piece cut off, sew up the seams and hem across the front. If the pressing is well done one ?ould not tell they had been mended, Chicken Gallosch. Cut into dice two medium-sized raw potatoes. Put into a frying pan two tablespoonfuls olive oil. and when hot add the potato dice. Stir to keep from burning and cook five minutes. Then add a dash of paprika, a cupful of boil ing water, a crushed clove of garlic, a cup of cold chicken chopped fine, or a can of boned chicken, and salt to taste. Cover and cook until the pota toes are done, stirring frequently. Peas With Eggs. Peas are delicious when serrcd as a filling for ail omelet, but they are also palatable when they are com bined with scrambled eggs. To cook them in this way, reheat the peas, seasoning to taste, and adding a ta blespoonful of minced parsley In ad dition to the butter, pepper, and salt. When thoroughly hot pour all the liquor from the peas, and over the lat ter pour two well beaten eggs, stir ring continuousl:. until they are prop erly scrambled. Serve on toast as quickly as possible. Nice for Luncheon. A cheese and rice dish that is nice for luncheon is prepared by cooking rice in equal parts of water and milk and when tender adding some grated cheese. For a cup of rice measured before cooking use about half a cup ful of the cheese, or enough to give the dish a strong cheese flavor. To make the dish more substantial the rice and cheese may be spread in a thick mass over the bottom of a plat ter and poached eggs nicely seasoned with pepper and salt may be pinched unnn It. Witch Hazel -j* is more soothing than Cold î** Cream ; more healing than any lotion, liniment or salve; more beautifying than any cosmetic. Cures dandruff and slops hair from falling out. IV 'I } I TRY MURINE EYE REMET For Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyes and GRANULATED EYELIDS Murine Doesn ' t Smart—Soothes Eye Pain Draftnt* Sell Maria« Er* Remedy, Liquid, 25c, SQc, SI.0S Murine Ejr« Sahre, in Aseptic Tubes, 25c, $1.00 EYE BOOKS AND ADVICE FREE BY MAIL. Murine Eye Remedy Co.,Chicngo QITCIIT VOURIDEAS. They may bring tou I »n I wealth. M-pago Boole Free. j,M. fhSU. fc'iUjjerultl ACo.,Fat.Allj s.. Box K.Washington, 1J.C. A Summer Resort. Noah disembarked. "A combination of the mountains and seashore!" he cried. Herewith he resolved to advertise the tour. Th»re Is more Catirrh in this portion of the country than all other diseases put together, and ui.t 11 the lut T I* w years waa supposed to be Incurable. For a great many years doctors pronounced It a local disease and prescribed local remedies, and by constantly fallln« to cure with local treatment, pronounced it Incurable. Science has proven Catarrh to be a constitutional dis ease. and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Hi Ts Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney A: (Jo., Toledo. Ohio. Is the only Constitutional cure oa the market. It Is taken Internally In doses from 10 irops to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on the blood and mueous surfaces of the system. They offer one hundred dollars for any ease It falls to cure. Send for circulars and testimonials. Address: F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. Ohio. Sold by Druggists, 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. Scandal. Mrs. Simmonds glanced at the scare headline: "Bank Robbed! Police at Sea!" and laid down the sheet. "Naow, look at that, Ez!" she ejac ulated, repeating the headline aloud. "Here's a big city bank broke into by burglars, and th' city police force all off fishin' somewhere! What a scan dal!"—Judge. Where Size Counts. Edna thoughtfully considered a cow that was calmly grazing in a meadow across the way. "Mamma, how old Is j that cow?" she finally inquired. "She j is four years old," answered Edna's ; mother. Edna considered the answer ! and from time to time appeared to be comparing herself with the cow. j "Well," was her parting comment on j the question, "I'm five and that cow I is big enough to be fifty." Opportunity of Suffragist. Baroness Aletta Korff tells in one of the magazines how the women of Finland came to vote. The fact Is that women had to show that they could meet an emergency before the vote came to them. They have not had many opportunities to take the initiative in the world's history and they have not always responded when the opportunity came, but when a crisis, such as that of 1904, when the strike and the revolutionary outbreak in Russia took place at the same time, occurred, they proved they could make peace by doing it. Not until England and the United States find the women helping them to bear some great trouble will they give them th« right to vote. "NO FRILLS" Just Sensible Food Cured Him. Sometimes a good, healthy commer cial traveler suffers from poorly se lected food and is lucky il" he learns that Grape-Nuts food will put him right. A Cincinnati traveler says: "About a year ago my stomach got in a bad way. I had a headache most of the time ^nd suffered misery. For several I mont us 1 ran down until 1 lost about ; 10 pounds in weight and finally had to give up a good position and go home. Any food that I might use seemed to I nauseate me. j ".My wife, hardly knowing what to i do. one day brought home a package of Grape-Nuts food and coaxed me to try it. I told her it. was no use but finally to humor her 1 tried a little, and they just struck my taste. It ! was tiie first food I had eaten in near : ly a year that did not cause any suffer ing. I "Well, to make a longstory short, 1 ; began to improve and stuck to Grape Nuts. I went up l'rom 1"5 pounds in December to 19-1 pounds the following : October. "My brain is clear, blood all i light and appetite too much for any I man's pocket book, in fact, I am thor ! oughly made over, and owe it all to I Grape-Nuts. 1 talk so much about what Grape-Nuts wili do that some of the mon on the road have nicknamed me 'Grape-Nuts,' hut I stand today a healthy, rosy-cheeked man—a pretty I good example of what the right kind of food will do. "You can publish this if you want to. ft is a truo statement without any I frills." j Read the little book. "The Road to i Wellville," in pkgs. "There's a Reason." Ever ren«l the above letter T A new j one appear* from time to time. They are genuine, true, and full of human Interest.