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title: 'The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, November 15, 1903, EDITORIAL SECTION, Image 5',
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Various Kinds of Manufacturing
Plants Being Operated
in the South.
MAKING PORTLAND CEMENT
There are Many Quarries in Vir?
ginia Which May be Worth
(Sp?cial to The Times-Dispatch.)
BALTIMORE, Nov. 14.?A week or two
?go a million dollar plant to manufacture
Portland cement was completed In Geor?
gia, and It Is now announced that another
million dollar plant to manufacture ce?
ment Is to be bul?t at Selma, Ala., by
Georgia and Boston capitalists, who havo
Pnld $40,000 for cement rights on a tract
of land not far away, * heso develop?
ments give especial significance to tho
suggestions made In this week's Issue of
tho Manufacturers' Record by Mr.
Charles Catlett, a well known engineer of
Staunton, Va., that no time could bo bet?
ter than the present for States, railroads
and Individuals to Investigate the extent
of natural resources in which thoy are In?
terested, with especial reference to the as?
certaining of the amount of cement ma?
terial available. Mr. Catlett has already
dwelt upon the opportunities of the South
In this respect, and says:
"In tho section In which the Iron has
been manufactured the available suppl.ee
of high grad? limestone have usually
been quite freely exploited, while the
problem of the cheapness with
which large quantles of coal can
be secured has not been solved.
It not Infrequently happens that In such
sections there Is a good deal of Informa?
tion about quarries attractively located,
'which havo doveloped too large a percent?
age of Insolubles for fluxing purposes, but
which may still prove of Interest from a
Portland cement standpoint.
Such quarries are worth Investigating.
Deposits of puro limestone are apt to
attract most attenUon. Still, It is tho?
roughly possible for t hllecmstone to con?
tain naturally such a mixture of suitable
Ingredients as to approach closely a,
Portland cement mixture, with all tho ad?
vantage In the way of economy whioh
would come from such a discovery. I
should say, therefore, tnat in a district
where tho ordinary conditions of trans- I
portation and market would make the
erecUon of a Portland cement plant at?
tractive, all the large ueposlts of highly
calcareous or limey rocks and slates
which are smooth and uniform In texture
would demand consideration as to whether
they might not be found to consist of
a composition which would make them
peculiarly well fitted for such opera?
Cement making is but a phase of the
growing dlverslflatlon In southern indus?
try, whlh Is quite marked at Birmingham,
One of the latest additions to the activi?
ty centering In that district Is .a .plant
at Ensley to manufacture roofing mate
Best Mou ded Talking
Machine Records, 25c,
Best Moulded Talking
Machine Records. 25c
Our Big Cut in the Prices o?
has succeeded in bringing hundreds of new customers
to our store, and not a few wanted to know why we
could sell the Best, Now Moulded Records for
Come see, and test these Records for yourself, and you
will be convinced that they aie the beet to be obtained
Lots of Fun for Little Money
A Nice Columbia Graphophone. with ???? f\g\
One Dcz.m. Records, only . . . . j^20*U0
Sold for Cash or on Easy Terms.
Remember, we can furnish you any make of Talking
Machine desired. Our stock is the largest and most
complete to bo found anywhere in the city.
Af ide from our large and com pioto stock of now
Pianos, consisting of the celebrated
we shall offer this week a limited number of Good'
Second-Hand Upright Pianos, at very reasonable prices'
and on most accommodating terms.
See Us for Everything Musical.
The Cable Co.
213 Cast Broad Street.
J. G. CORLEY. Manager.
Best M ou l'ed Talking
Machine Records, 25c
Best Moulded Talking
Machine Records, 25c
rials. The main building of this plant, I
which Is expected to be in operation by ?
January 1st, Is 100x150 feet. All the ma?
chinery will be driven by electricity, and j
the raw material will be obtained from |
near by coke ovens.
The' limits of products of the cotton
plant aa material for. Industry have by
no means been reached, but there Is con?
stant progress towards them. Near Abi?
lene, Tex., there is approaching comple?
tion a modern plant for the manufacture
of tho highest grades of cooking, salad
and other edible oils, as well as miners'
oil from the cotton seed. This plant, which
has a capital of $50,000, will also include
soap works and a compound lard estab
In the same direction is the purpose of a
cotton oil mill already operaUng at Nor?
folk, Va., to expand Its products, by
taking the hulls of the cotton seed direct
from the oil mill machinery, and putting
them through a process whereby they
will be ground up and yield hull bran
and paper, stock..The former will be sold
-for foreign and domestic cattle feed, nnd?
the'latter will go Into paper. All the ma?
chinery has been installed for the grind?
ing, but there Is still hesitation about
entering upon paper making because of
lnabllly to obtain enough water at a
reasonable price to operate the plant.
The concern, however, has leased two or
three mills to work -up -the fibre Into
paper, and success has already been bad.,
Rev. J. M. Frost Will Preach
Dedicatory Sermon at Ser?
vices to be Held To-day,
DESCRIPTION OF THE EDIFICE
Built of Bright Red Brick and is
Trimmed With Light Stone
and Slate Roof.
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlepatch.)
STAU ????. VA., November H.-The
new Baptist Church, which has been un?
der construction for the last year, -will
he dedicated Sunday. Over two years ago
tho question of building a new church was
started during the pastorate of the Rev.
W. J. E. Cox, now of Baltimore, Md. A
fund for the purpose was gradually accu?
mulated. Over a year afro the members
bought a lot at the corner of Main and
Church Streets on which to erect their
new building, and from that time on the
work was pressed with vigor. The Bu Id
Ing Committee, composed of J. P. Klee,
H. E. Fox, William II. Kable, C. ?. Her?
ring, Professor C. L. Wilson and R. E.
Tyler, who had the wor? In charge, have
been working diligently for the past year.
The building Is of br ght red brick and
Ir trimmed with light stone and has a
slate roof. The woodwork Is native pine
and finished In oil. The seating capacity
of the church Is nearly seven hundred.
Tho Sunday-school room will seat about
The dedication exercises will take place
to-morrow at 3 o'clock. Rev. J. M. Frost,
corresponding secretary of the Southern
Baptist Publication Society, will preach
the dedicatory sermon. A special musical
programmo has been arranged for the oc?
The Rev. Mr. Frost was at one time
pastor of the Baptist Church of this city.
The present pastor Is Rev. M. L. Wood,
who was called here from Newport ?ens
Attempt?! to plant a BaptlBt Church in
this city were made long before one was
organized.,which was In the year 1834. A
Baptist Church was organized hero In
1853, and the house or worship used be?
fore the new church was erected was built
The Circuit Court convened here Tues?
day afternoon for the fall term, iwi..?
Judge Letcber presiding. There Is a large
c'ocket this term. Tlie first day fourteen
decrees In tiiancery, four of which were
final, were entered an dtwo damage causes
were dismissed. -
Hon. Edward Echols has purchased
from Mrs. Betty V. Crowder the lot ad
Joining his now.building on the east. Some
time ago. while digging the foundation
for the Echols building, the workmen un-?
dermlned the wall bt 'the Crowder build?
ing, causing the west wall to fan, wreck?
ing the whole bulldtqg. Mrs. Crowder at
once brought suit against Hon. Edward
Echols an'l against E. W. Stewart, the
contractor, for damages, and the purchase
by Mr. .Echols of the Crowder house winds
up the suiti The 'price paid for the lot
-was ;2,3O0. ? ? "?' *? ? ...?.?
Blue for Tobacco.
fSpecial to The.Times-Dispatch.)
WILSON, VAi.i Nov. 14??Tho farmers
In this section ar.e much discouraged, by
the reports from ' Hie different tobacco
markets. It was thdvght, .up to a short
?ime ago, tha,t, .^rTacrv would sell well
this season, but it is now thought very
differently. So far but1 very? little of this
year's crop has been stripped and none
has been sold. All the primings have
been sold, but the prices received were
very low. .r
Tobacco Is the only staple crop raised
in this neighborhood, and It Is a great
misfortune for the farriers to receive
low prices for It. .,t,
WOMEN OF WISDOM
Deal With Us Year After Year.
CREDIT TERMS MOST CONVENIENT OF" ANY.
Our stock in Enamel and all Brass
Bedsteads affords a choice at all prices
Large selection of White and Color?
ed Enamel, $3 to $40.
Children's Cribs, with spring, $6.50.
Mattresses, all fillings, from $2.50.
Our Sanitary Felt
In two sections, is an extra (t 1 ? (\f\
value for .JHU.UU
Handsome Polished Oak BedrRoom
Suite, regular price, $35, #<)^ f\f\
sale price . ip*t),llU
3 booms F??
c urnish d \/?
Cr.mnlpt? ? 9 \J
Parlor, ? ed
Room, Inin ;?
Large Oak or
Desk a , with
Fren oh legs and
good drawer. A
big $7 value for
$ 6 ones for...,,.,...,.f 3,99
$ ? ones for.,.$ 4,69
$ 9 ones for.9 6.39
$11 ones for.,.$ 6.99
$15 ones for.,.$ 8,89
Portieres and Curtains,
Mercerized Silk PorUeres. tho new?
est shades, floral designs, heavily
fringed top and bottom, yery
newest effects .
Several lots of Reversible Portieres
in Srtone effects, all colors <T?j AA
and combinations, full length f???t??
Nottingham Lace Curtains, In ac?
curate Imitation? of expen?
sive, exported nets.
Have you seen
best and most
Cast Iron Bottom,
Top. Flue, Feed
Cover and Foot
Wood Heaters from $1.69 and up.
A flve-hole Range, with extended
top shelf, patent dumping grate and
very large oven, guaranteed to be a
perfect cooker and baker, ??? ? g
set up by experienced men ?P"tVi?
An Immense variety of Ingrain Car?
pets, the very latest
Elegant Brupcls Carpet,
splendid designs., .,
Excellent Ingrain Stair Car?
New Importations of Mattings, ex?
clusive designs, 12c' up.
Nearly any artlole that's needed can
be bought at this sale at a splendid
saving. Each respective Une inolude?
tho very newest and most artlstio as?
signs and productions of finest cabinet
Parlor Suits, worth $30, for... .$18,50
Parlor Suits, worth $50, for....$37.50
Parlor Suits, worth $75, for...,$3450
Parlor Tables, worth $5, for.$3,50
Parlor Tables, worth $10, for.,,.$6.78
Parlor Pictures, worth $4. for....$2,50
Parlor Pictures, worth $6, for.,,.$3.75
7 and 9
W. Broad St.
Cash or Credit Store
in the City.
E. T. FAULKNER CO.,
The Daylight Cash Store.
WE ARE AGENTS FOR STANDARD PATTERNS.
A NOTABLE MONDAY SALE!
|? ?VERY day the sales of the great DAYLIGHT CASH STORE grow bigger. Why?
Because every yard of goods offered is the newest and most reliable. Every
garment offered is the most reliable materials and the newest approved styles,
The prices ot either or both are beyond question the lowest ever quoted.
Percalines, 36 Inches, red, gray, blue
and black; was 10 cents;
Unbleached Cotton, fltvs, even I ?
thread, worth Go; for. OC
Unbleached Cotton, 30
wide; worth 7c; for ....
Bleached Sheeting, 2% yards 1 Q*.
wide; special, for . *Y:
Bleached ? Sheeting. 2%
yards -wide; worth 2T7o., O^I/ -?
for . ^/2C
Red Twill Flannel, extra O^f
heavy; special at . *0*'
Ladles' Flann-sl Waists, in red, nary
and black; made with five fine tucks
and shape pleat down front; a large,
full sleeve and tab collar, Qfi^
LadloB' Silk Waists, with large, new
style sleeve; some with tucked front;
others with pointed yoke back and
front, and five rows of fine, dainty
sheering In sleeves a.nd ?A Oft
waist, for . F^?'s
Ladles' Dress Skirt, made of good
quality cloth; a full seven-gore flare,
fancy shaped straps, piped with silk
and finished with button; CA Oft
a splendid value for...... *^?yo
Lsd!.is' Blouse Coat Suit, with cape
collar, turn back cuffs, seven-frore
flare skirt, with tucked CIS Of)
Cheviot Suits, Blouse Jacket, with
belt and taba, tucked sleeve, two
Children's Ribbed Union Suit?,
fleeced lined, In white and gray,-to
fit children from 3 to 12 *>Cr
years of age, at. "??
Ladles' Heavy Ribbed Fleeced Luted
rests and Pan
good value, for
Vests and Pants, In extra OZr
A well boned Corset, with deep,
medium and short hip, made of good:
heavy mnferini, and a splen- *7Cf*i
did wearer, for .,. #OW
Straight Front Corsets, In R. & 0.,
C. B. and W. B., many styles, ;
shapes and lengths, d'I (\f\
Ladles' Knit Blouses, In ? ") Qfi
red, navy and white. Cor *",y9.'
In colors, for
School Children's Blouses, ?? ? ?
Check Muslin, small, medium and
large .checks, worth 10c., (\X?c\
, Pique, plain. . cord and figured,
worth from 15c. to 17c, \'Yi/ r\
Plain Oxford, with fleeced iQr
back, 32 Inches wide, for.... *?*
Mercerized Novelty Oxford, In three
patterns; sold everywhere at ICr?
35c.. for . "V*
Scarfs. In white and colored | Q-?
centres, for .it. ? y v?
Tray -.-Cloths,?? hemstitched OK?-?
damask; ,for- ?,.,.,...... "&**
Tea- Toweling, .extra heavy, C?
, Linen Towels, hemmed huck.JA-,
worth 12%c, for .1 vk.
Tea' Tow.sllng, blue border, all Qj-,
linen;:-worth 12V4C, for.......... y^"
Turkey Red Damask, 58 Or?-?
Inches wide, fast color, for ^c ?*
German Damask, all linen, Ar\c
extra heavy, for . T-vjy
Irish Damask, pure bleached, extra
heavy and a. great bargain AfLr\
? Fine Skirting, lia gray and blue,
worth i ISO . cents; special 2^C
Zibeline, In black and brown, the
ones that are so hard to AAr?
Mixed Cloaking, blue and "2 Q/~
green, worth 60c., for. ?Jyv?
Mixed Suitings, has tvtry ap- Afir
pearance of J1.00 goods, for "Ol?
Novelty Dross Goods, 46 "JEr*
Inches wide, for. #o??
Zibeline, In blue, that never ^Ss*
sold for less than ?1.00. for.;.. *?>W.
Kersey, In gray and Oxford, 58 inches
wide, regular tl.00 value, fiC/-?
Zibeline, in gray, 52 Inches Qfif
wide, good value at (1-25, for "Dl?
A Brown Two-Toned Suiting, 52
Inches w'lde, worth $1.00, fiQf
Venetian, 50 Inches wide, all TZr?
colors, worth, 80o.,for?.. *VV
Infant's Pink, Blue and Whit? 1
Mercerized Silk Mittens, per O^C
Ladles' Heavy Walking Gloves.
Pique finish, extra quality kid,, all j
the newest shades, per fil ??
Ladles' Taffeta Finish Gloves.
fleeced lined. In gray, tan and blacka,:
with fancy lace stitching, per Aun
pair . "?^
Lacles' Superior Quality Kid ??????,?
the best make, all full sizes HCr*
and best shades, "per pair.... *Os>
Ladles' Best "Hermsdorf Dye" Black ?
Hose, plain and white split OC^i
sole, superior quality, per pair, ;**"*? '
Misses' and Boy's Black Half Bibbed
Hose, extra heavy and medium weight,}'
all full sizes,' 6 to 0%, 3 prs. for f J~
60c., or, per pair..?. ? *Y
Misses' Fine Lisle and Cotton Hose,?
double heel, toe and triple ;???;
knee, per pair. *'%J*"
? full assortment of Ladles' Hose. :
In tan, balbrlggan and black, double
heels, toes and soles, | *)I/f? ?
per pair . .~ ?*/2rt?
Interesting Meeting in the Epis?
copal Church at Fincastle.
FINCASTLE, VA., Nov. 14.?The Con?
vocation of Southwest Virginia met in
Fincastle, Botetourt county on Monday
evening, November 9th. At 7:80 evening
prayer was said by Rev. "W. H. Milton, of
Roanoke, secretary of the Convocation,
and Rey. JW. S? Roberta, of Rocky Mount.
An address of welcome was delivered by
Rev.' C. M. Conaht," rector of St Marks'
Church,-Fincastle. To this the Dean of
the Convocation, Rev. Mercer P. Logan,
D. D., ? responded In a happy address,
which displayed an Intimate knowledge
of Southwest Virginia, describing the for?
mation; of Fincastle and Botetourt coun?
ties and the organization and object of
Ho cited the "Fincastle Resolutions" as
the original declaration of Independence,
and greatly pleased the local students of
State history. '
On Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock a de?
votional service '.was conducted and an
address on tho "Minister In His Study,"
by Rov, Dalas Tucker.
At 10 o'clock, morning prayer, was said
by Rev. A. W.. Anaon and Rev. R. XV.
Monde, and a forcible sermon preached
by Rev. E?. R Carter
The Convocation then proceeded to or?
ganization by re-electing the officers of
thoprevlous year, namely:
Dean, Rev. M. P, Logan, D. D, of
Wythovllle; Secretary, Rev. W. H, Mil
j ton, of Roanoke; Treasurer, Rev. John
J. Lloyd, of Lynohburg.
Reports of special missionary services
held by various clergymen during the
? year were then received, showing much
[ progress and Interest In the gospel as
! presented by the Episcopal Church In the
mountain country of Southwest Virginia.
At 7:30 P. M. evening prayer was said
by Rev. Frank Mezlck. and Rev. T. G.
Faulkner, and a very clear, earnest, log?
ical sermon preached by Rev. T. S. Rus?
At 9:30 A. M. Wednesday, Rev. Dallas
Tucker again conducted devotional ser?
vices and addressed the Convocation on
the "Minister On the Street."
At 10:30 A. M. the Convocation made
Its corporate communion, the Dean cele?
brating, assisted by Rev. Dallas Tucker
and Rev. T. 8. Russell, Rev. R. R. Clal
borrie preached a thoughtful, helpful ser?
In the afternoon some important mat?
ters were discussed. Including the neces?
sity for aggressive work In the great
missionary field of th* Southwest part of
At 7:80 P. M. evening prayer was eaid
by Rev. C. C. Randolph and Rev. J. M.
Robeson and a powerful sermon In ele?
gant diction preached by Rev. W. H.
On Thursday morning, as Rev. Dallas
Tucker had been called away by a death
In his parish, Rev, W. H. Milton con?
ducted the devotional exercises and spoke
upon the "Minister In His Church."
At 10:30 A. M. morning prayer was said
by Rev. A. W. Anson and Rev. T. O.
Faulkner, and Rev, W, H. Brown preach?
ed a strong and spiritual sermon on
The Convocation then proceded to clear
up remaining business and In view ot
well-recognized conditions, and of the
bishop's attitude and of possible legis?
lation by the Council of the'Diocese In
the near future as to a bUhop's co-nd-'
Jutor, or perhaps even a division of the
diocese, a committee was appointed to
colect and tabulate statistics nf the Con?
vocation, as to Its strength In member?
ship and financially, Its neds, and general
rtatus. The report of this committee was
ordered to he filed with the Dean Inside
of two months, to be at hand should the
Convocation require this information. The
Convocation tUcu divided? Kb? Pt'^
Buy Moore's Goods,
BEST AND LOW.
' S-lb Crocks Preserves, only....18<s
-J-lb Crocks Apple Butter, only.. 1 So
7 lbs. Va. Buckwheat. only....3Se
1-4-lb Cake Mohawk Chocolate,
New Citron, per pound.15o
Granulated Sugar, pound.....4 3-4o
Pride of Richmond Flour, 84.TB,
or sack .???a
Daisy Flour, 84,25, or sack_28o
Daisy Coffee, best for money,
Fine Teas, Green, Black and
Mixed...30c., 40o., 50c and SOc
Swift's Silver Leaf Lnrd, 3-lb
Swift's Silver Loaf Lard, 6-lb
Bwlffs Silver Leaf Lard, 10-lb
Bwlffe Sliver Leaf Lard, 20-lb
Butcher's Lard, per pound.ilo
Best Meal, 18c, pock, or per
Good Lard, 3 lbs for.215?
Best Salt Pork, por pound.10c
Good Salt Pork, per pound, Tc,
and.: . .Oc
Country and Sugar-Cured Hams.
Best California Hams, per
Full Cream Cheese, per pound.. 10c
Fine Stock of Molasses and Syrup.
North Carolina Cut Herrings,
per dozen .10a
North Carolina Roe Herrings,
per dozen .18c
Quaker .Oats, per package.10c
Mother's Oats, per package.Oc
American Oats, per package....8c
Malta Vita, per package.lie
Large Juloy Cocoanuts, each...,4c
Sardines, per can .4o
Hominy and Grlu, 3 lbs for......Bo
Fine asortment of Cakes and
Lenox Soap, 7 bars. for........30c
Special attention given to out-of
chants. These prices are spot cash.
1724 East Main Street.
Octagon - Shape Soap, 7 bars
Export Soap, 7 bars for.2Be
Moon Soap. 11 bars for..Me
Hustler Soap, 12 bars for.its?
Lump Starch, per pound.4o.
Ice-Cream Salt, 160 pounds-Too
Dairy Salt. IO? pounds.45e ;
Dally Salt. 200 pounds.85e.
Best Large Cans Tomatoes.8o
Best Small Cans Tomatops.???
Best Table Peaches, 2 cana for. .35? -
Best Can Corn, a can..Oe
Good Can Corn, a can.,8a
Evaporated Peaches, Oe., or 8
Bmall Prunes, 7 pounds for.23o
Large Prunes, 3 pounds for....2Bo ,
New Raisins, per pound...Oe
Seeded Raisins, per pound.lOe
New Currants, 1-lb package......Do
New Currants, 12-oz. packages..8o
.uu'ge Cane Good Luck Powders, ,8o
Small Cans Good Luck Powders..4e
Pigs' Feet, per pound.,5o''
Peach, Grape, Plum and other
10c. Tobaccos, 3 plugs for.25o
Duffy's Malt Whiskey, bottle....80e ,
Corn Whiskey, gallon.fa
Moore's Crown Whiskey, gal......93 ?
Moore's Keystone Whiskey, gal- .. ..,
Moore's Excelsior Whiskey, gal?
Moore's' Old Capitol Whiskey,
Catawba Wine, 12o. quart, or .
Blackberry Wlno, 13c. quart,
or, gallon .4??,.->
Virginia Blackberry Wine, gal- .
Sherry Wine, gallon.fl
Wilson Whiskey, bottle...OOe
Buohu Gin. bottle .OOe
Fine Irish Potatoes, T6o. bushel,
No. 1 Timothy Hay, per 100-85e
Ship Stuff, per hunured.ei.80
Bran, per hundred.fl.20
town orders. Special prices to mer
J. S. MOORES SONS, Inc.,
Wholesale and Retail Grccers.
Rev. W. T. Roberta, and Rev. C. M. Cov
ant proceeded to Buchanan, where at
7:30 o'clock P. M. the rector read even?
ing prayer In Trinity Churtfh snd a Urge
ed an "Missions," by Rev. Dr. Logan
and Rev, W. T. Roberts.
At the same hour St. Mark's Church, I
Flncastls, was packed and stirring mis?
sionary addresses wer? made by Rev, J.
M. Ov/tns and Rev. T. S. Russell, Rev, ES.
R. Carter reading the service.
It has been generally remarked that j
this, has beer, one of the most largely at?
tended, most enthusiastic and most har?
monious meetings of the Convocation of
recent years. Ths high average of the
sermons and addresses, both spiritually
and "hitellectaally, was most notewortliy.
and the spirit pf aggressive missionary
work.' dominates ? Ms Convocation.
*?~? hospitality U the old tow? U S?A
castle was lavish and pressing, and th?
members of th* Convocation were lou4
In their expressions of praise for Its peo?
ple, who In return were delighted wit to,
the services and sermon? which they
crowded to hear.
The following clergymen were present:
Rev. M. P. Logan, D, D.. Wythevllle,
Dean; Rev. W. H. Milton, Roanoke. sec?
retary; Rev. A. W. Anson, of Martins?
ville; W. A. Brown, of Pulaskl City; E.
R. Carter, of Radford; R. R. Clalbome.
of Forest Depot; T. G. Faulkner, of Clltf
ton Forge; A. P. Gray, of Arahsrst;
Frank Mea lek, of Arrlngton; J. M. Owens,
of Lync.hburg; C. C. Randolph, of Eying
ton. J. N. Robeson, of Buena Vista; W,
T. Roberts, of Rooky Mount; ?. 8. Rus?
sell, of Bristol; Dallas Tucker, of Bedfor4
City; R. \v. Meade, of BramwoU, Vf, V*.*
auni C iL Qmwft, o? FlruTAuJi