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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, June 21, 1912, Image 5

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-06-21/ed-1/seq-5/

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Social and
Personal
Miss I"rano<>n Mlngca, who. with her
brother. Paul Mlng.-a, has been
HendiiiK some tlmo In Atlantic City,
spent several days at the Jefferson
thlH week .en i oute to Ablngdon, Va.
Miss Mingeu visits in Richmond every
winter, and many functions have been
given In her honor. She will later In
the summer entertain a house party
ut her home In Southwest Virginia.
taUcntn n< Klklou.
Among the recent arrivals for the
summer at the lllkton Hotel. Elkton.
Va.. ore: Mrb. Robert T. Scott, of
Richmond. Mrs. K. S. McOllvra, of
j.b-hmond; Miss Vlrginlu McOllvra. of
Richmond: General and Mrs. Charles,
Stokes, of New York; Mrs. Nannie i
Seldon. of Virginia.
Of Intrrrst Herr.
Says a Daltlmore papei :
"Mr. and Mrs. J. Triplet! Haxall will I
entertain a house party over this week- i
end at Wilton, their country place. In
the Green Spring Valley, in honor of
their daughters. Miss Rose Gordon
Ilaxall and Miss Anna Gordon Maxell. |
the latter one Of next season's de- !
butantcs. The other guests will In- j
elude Miss F.leanor I Carey. Miss Mary
Gordon Thom. Reginald P. Townsend.
?of New York; Ed Win Wartleld. Jr.,
lltobert W. Johnson, Jr.. and Philip
llfaxaii Harrison.**
Iteerptlun 1 bin Eveulng.
The nurse,, of Memorial, .lohnston
.AVllllr and Virginia Hospitals will be.
[guests of the Young Women's Chris?
tian Association this evening on the
? Art Club lawn, 651 West Grace street,
(from 8 to JO o'clock. The hostesses
"win he Mrs. Herbert Mann. Mrs.
jltoshler Miller. Mrs. W. L. Peple. nnd
jthe members of the rel'Rlous work
Committee, of which Mrs. J. Garland
tPollsrd Is chairman.
,1'fHrim Srmlnnrj- Final*.
The common.-ement ejcerclses of
ll'egram's Femlnary. Mrs. C. M Ed
JdinKton. prlndpnl. will be h-ld durlnc
'the week beginning June 23.
Rev. William L. Ball wUl preach
'tii' annual sermon to the students
(or. S-'ndav morning, June 13. at the
{"Tabernacle Raptist Church, Grove Ave
Inue and Meadow Streets. All alumni
land their friends ?re extended a cor
'dlsl Invitation.
There will b? a meeting of the
'?aluninl Monday evening at ? P M.
tin Friday evening at 8:12 the young
ilndieii who have been so fortunate as
to capture the elocution and murlc
medals will give a recital at the yeml
iJiar] Miss Dorothy Hamilton Jen
Iklns, daughter "f .1. H. Jenkins, of;
12302 Floyd Avenue, has made a re?
markable record In music, and will j
receive the medal In her class.
Miss Benettn May IIuice. daughter of i
Herbert I.. Hlllce, 411 South Pine, will
Teceive the medal for elocution.
To William .Ionian Hsvon will be
awarded the scholarship prir*.
Other students who have done ex?
cellent work are Misses R;!- Duke,
Myrtle Barker. F.ssie Hughes. Rdna
Jleffiey. Basle Rtrallman, Grace Vln
rent. Beatrice Dowd,y, Mazle I,yle. Leon
Ktrause, Austin Pnmplln. Christine
Rtrallman, Clcmmle stss'-n, Ella Morris,
l.nura Nelson. Newton Gordon.
Jnstnllatl?n of .\m Orgiin.
A delightful organ recital will be
fM < u to-night at 8:16 oViock. In Park
Place Methodist llhurch. P.-ofeesor
J. B. Mosby & Co.
Clover Day. Big values
throughout the store.
REFRIGERATORS
$8.00 to $37.00
ROTHERT & CO.
319-321 E. Broad St.
Children's White Canvas
Button Shoes, $1.00
ALBERT STEIN
KING OF SHOttS,
5th and Broad
DETROIT OAS HANGES.
ALASKA REFRIGERATORS. |
OLD 1IICKOHY FURNITURE.
SOLD ONLY IIY
J?RGENS
10-picce Toilet Sets, $2.48. #
The E. B. Taylor Co.
23 W. Broad Street and
1011 East Main Street.
All eyes are turned toward
West Point, Va.
Where the Old Dominion Industrial Com?
pany is
Doing Something
Beginning June 1, this store will close
1 o'clock Saturday and 5 o'clock other
days for the summer months.
Sydnor & Hundley, Inc.
Grace and Seventh.
Broad Rock Water
;| The Very Acme of Purity,
phones: Monroe 477 and 478.
Long Silk
Gloves
Double woven finger tips, 75c
value; white, black tan;
special. OUc
Iren J. Potter will have charge uf the
Piogratn, which is us follows:
l-relude and fugue on Haydn's I
Hymn to the Emperor;.Bruce Steane!
I.arghetto In D flat.Wm. Eunikes'
Duett?"Blessed l? He Who Cometh" I
(Saint Saens)
Mls's Boose and Mr. Slaughter.
Scherzo In 2 flat.Schubert
Baritone BOlO and chorus, "The
Recessional" ...Reginald DeKoven
'Pilgrim's chorus and march (Tann
linuser) .Wagner
Violin solo (selected}
Miss (Catherine Thurston.
[Spring Bong (from the South)
(Ed. Lcmarei
Sonata In A minor (.-eeond move
ment .Merkel '
Tenor solo and chorus. "Sanctua In
i-"' .Oounod
Soloist, Mr. Ludwig.
"An Evening Song" .lames Lyon
Military March in I>.Schubert
Ituuble Weddloa-.
A pretty double marriage was
solemnised si the home or 0. K.
Northlngtou on the morning of June!
Is1, when his daughter, Iva Horace, be
enme the. bride of Sydney J. Moseley,
Of this place, and his daughter. Avlsi
Pascom, became the bride or Archl-j
bald I.. Taylor, of Concord, S. C. Only'
tne Immediate families und a few In?
timate friends were present. Miss Ruth
Cook played the march.
Mrs. Moseley was attended by her
stater, Miss Louise Nortnlngton, while!
Mrs. Taylor was attended by her sis-1
ter. Miss Annie Noithington. Mr.
Moseloy was a'tended by his brother, j
H. Btrdsonft. and Mr. Taylor, by hlsi
brother, Henry, of Richmond.
The brides were attired In gray!
traveling suits. and carried Bride;
t"ses. and the bridesmaids attired Inj
white marquisette. carrying while
rose buds. The house was decorated'
It: white and green.
The ceremony was performed by'
Rev. Ware, of South Hill, and immed?
iately therafter the party left by way
Ol the Seaboard for Northern points.
Mr. and Mrs. Moseley will be at home!
a! LaCrosse after July ;, and Mr. and',
Mrs. Taylor will be at home at Con-j
cord. N. c. after July n.
Pupils' n. i Uni.
The puplla of Mi-s viola Dlacontl
held their final musics) at the Elks',
Home on Tuesday nigh'. The follow?
ing program was rendered:
PART I,
"Golden Dream".Langel
Ida Hicks.
S'nners' Traum." Op 171.Helnsj
Thelma Brauer.
Mandolin Solo. "Army and Navy
March"
MUs Lizzie Duke.
"Rosleln am Weg".Heins
liena Allen.
"Sol.H?rs' March" from "Faust"
(Krug) j
May Wills.
..Serrano solo. "My Dear'.UalT
Miss Ethel McGowan.
"Sweet Dreams" .Lange
Miss Mary Kelsen.
i "Rose Fay" Op. 192.Heins
Miss Alice Mills.
Mandolin solo. "Heart Throbs"
Miss Lizzie Dt'ke.
Character song. "Negro Lullaby"
(Burlelghi
Lena Allen.
PART II.
"Golden Rain" .Cloy
Miss Edith Allen.
Soprano solos?
(a) "In May Time.'.Speaks'
(b) "Good Night, Dear".. Anderson
Miss Maree Stutz.
"Angels' Dream" .Lange
Miss Louise Mills.
Tenor solos?
(a I "Oood-by" .Tostl
(hi "Fancies" .Stult-.';
Mr. George stutz.
"Cujus Annlmam".Stabat Mater
Miss Inez Kelley.
"Faust" .Koler
Miss Maree Stutz.
"Salut e Pest" .Kowalski
Miss Elsie GarthrlghL
Soprano and tenor duet. "(? That We
Two Were Maying" .Smith
Mia* Maree Stilts.
Mr. George Sttitz.
Rev. W. II. Edwards. D. D., pastor
Of L'nlon Station M. E. Church, de-j
llvered the class pins and honor rib?
bons to the following:
First honor ribbons to Misses Edith
Allen. Mae Mills. Mary Kelsen. Thelma
Brauer, Ida Hicks. Inez Kelley. F.lsie
Garthright. Lena Allen. Louise Mills.
Alice Mills. Maree Stutz, Kthel Mc?
Gowan. Lizzie Duke.
Second honors?Misses Louise Tuck?
er. Jessie Wltharn. Ruby Witham,
Mnree Stutz. F.thel McGcwnn, Bertha1
Samuels.
Class pins for highest, average dur?
ing year's work to Misses Edith Allen,
piano; Maree Stutz, vocal; Lizzie Duke,
mandolin.
Class pin for greatest Improvement
during year's work to Miss Mae Mills.
Special mention cards for progress to
Thelma Brauer. Inez Kelley, Lena Al?
len, Ida Hicks and Ethel McGowan.
lu anil Out of Tonn.
Thomas Spence, of Florida, who
had been vls'tlng his son. .lohn M.
Spence In Chitnboraso Park, returned
to his home on Tuesday night, ac?
companied by his grandson Thomas
M. Spence.
Judge James Keith returned last
night to his home on Cathedral Place,
after holding court in Wythevllle for
some t'me. Judge Keith will later go
. Warrenton.
Mrs Louise Swann Sinclair. of
Woodberry, New Jersey, who has been
v'siting her mother, Mrs. C. Orrlck
Swann. of this city, has returned
home.
Mr. and Mrs. H. (3. Proctor are at
the Chamberlln Hotel, attending the
Virginia Bankers' Association.
Miss Madia Wright has returned
I to her home, in Frederlcksbtvrg. after
a visit to friends here.
R. W. Flournoy Is visiting In New
Iport News.
Untn Dorothy Coleman. of Mount
I Vernon. New, Tork, is spending the
(summer with Mrs. Charles Tanner, on
i Floyd Avenue.
Fred Coleman, Edward Klndler. and
Rangford Gibson, of Mount Vernon,
N Y., are the guest of Mrs. Charles
Tanner, for a few days.
Miss Julia Joynes is the guest of
friends In Norfolk thla waak.
I Will Not Come to Auditor's Ot
i rice?Edward L. C. Scott
, Is Appointed.
CROSSING NOW AGREED UPON
Order Entered in Electric kail
way Dispute? Bulletin on
Soil Cultivation.
Having fclven the matter considera?
tion for several \iont..e. Major Charles
(I. Klzer. chief of polWo of Norfolk,
has declined the otitco of chief clerk
to *.the Aualtor o Public Account?.
Edward L. C. Scott, of Ashland, who
has beet) pension Clerk for several
years, has been appointed to the po-.
sltlon, and entered upon Us duties
yesterday.
The place has been vacant since
Maren 1. -when C. Lee Moore left
it to become Auditor. Major Kizer,
who had been prominently before the
Legislature as a cundtdat? for Keg
later of the Und Otuce, for which
he was defeated, was tendered the of?
fice; and has since been considering
it He I? now, It is understood, a
candidate for re-election as "Norfolk's
chief of police, und does not desire
to leave there.
Mr. Scott has been employed In the
Auditor's Office for twenty-four yeatB,
having started there un April I, lflSSV
During the latter part of me service]
of Colonel Morton taarye, and since, |
he has been In charge of the pension j
department. He is In touch wlthj
people, all over the Mtate. and hla
acquaintance Is wide. There are few
men in the State government with
a more general reputation for effi?
ciency.
No appointment has been made by
the Auditor of a pension clerk to
succeed Mr. 6cof,t. Aui-.tor Moore
said yesterday It was probable some
employo of the office would be promot?
ed.
CROSSING CASE SETTLED
Overhead Hrlrigr to Be Tilt In nj
W nnhliiKtnn anil Old Dominion.
An agreed order was entered yes
After It has been granted by the cltj
a franchise cannot be revoked, cannot i
be recalled, cannot be revised, cannot
be changed In an> of its provisions, but
becomes a contract iiindlng on the olty
for a long period of years. So the
lime to mak" sure that any franchise
safagusurda the olty and the people is
BEFORE siich franchise is granted.
Tb* franchise t\ hich it is sought to
RArLROAD through t::e Common Coun?
cil TO-NPHIT has never been pub
ii-hed. and HAS NEVER VET BEEN
READ PEKORE THE COUNCtL.
OND
Virginia* Langest Florist
EmV>'.?-ms. Wreath?
and Sprays of un?
usual quality?at
moderate prices.
Phone Mad. 630.
If you arc a "Time Crank"
The Hamilton Watch
is the timekeeper you should carry.
$15.00 and up.
Smith & Webster
Time Specialist?, - 612 E. Main St.
SfrociaJ Offering
H?del}
.Cos/
Cnxfjf
n 'furnish
? JyouvliqitiQAt
I ?YAN-SMIIHS
? , .BIG STORE
P; BUY
LEATHER GOODS
RO?NTREES
703
E. BROAD ST.
New Process Gas
Ranges at
Jones Bros. & Co., Inc
1418.1420 E. Main Street
For Oil Cooking and
Heating Stoves
See
N. KLEIN * SON, INC*
f20 East Broad.
Mime Quality Every Day.
PURITY ICE CREAM CORP.
Monroe 1861.
ins Furniture Co.,
7 West Broad St.
Cash or Credit.
Sale of Men's
Underwear
Men's 65c Balbrigg.m Under?
wear, 39c.
Men's 50c Mesh Underwear, !
long drawers 39c
50c Polin Underwear knee
drawers, 29c.
50c and 65c (!ic<k Muslin
Underwear, knee drawers; 39c.
Si.00 Athletic Underwear in
white; sale price, 59c.
torday by the statu Corporation Com?
mission, which sets at rest the. con?
troversy between the Washington and ,
.Old Dominion Railway Company und
the Washington-Virginia Railway Co.
over a crossing near Alexandria. As
a result, a bridge Will be Put in by )
the Washington and Old Dominion,
which Is electrifying the old Biue
mont branch of the Wouthern. and
which is under contract to deliver!
passengers and frefght in Washing?
ton beginning July 1 over s ne ?
route.
It seems that the Washington-Vir?
ginia gets ?11 the be-t of the agree?
ment. The other road agrees to con
struct and perpetually m .r.tnin an
overhead nongrade concrete and steel
bridge over the tracks of the Wash?
ington-Virginia for Its own use. The :
work must be completed within six
months from June 10. The Washing
ton and Old Dominion is to depress
the traoks of the Washington-Virgi?
nia to the depth of live feet, at Its 1
own expense. The Washington and;
Old Dominion may cross the tracks
of the other at grade whllo the
bridge is being put In. but must main?
tain a watchman there at all times
and give gbe Washington-Virginia
care the right of way. A penalty of
$50 ls to be paid for each day's de- j
lay In completing the bridge after'
February 10, 1913. A bond of $100.- j
ooo Is to be filed by the Washington
and Old Dominion for Its faithful com- j
pliance with the terms of the con- I
tract. I
SOIL CULTIVATION
.New Bulletin ICxplnlna Its Importance :
?nd uiacusacN Fertilizers,
The State Department of Agricul- j
ture is now sending out the June
monthly bulletin. This Issue goes lb
about 60.000 farmers. scattered in
the 100 counties in this State. The
bulletin contains an article on "Why
We Cultivate the Soil." Many peo?
ple. It Bays, think the soil is culti?
vated simply to kill the weeds, but
It shows there are mote important
reasons. The soil Is cultivated to
loosen It. to let the air In, as the
plant roots need air. as well as man.
The loose soil also lets In heat to
warm up the soil and hasten plant
growth, an.: cultivation loosens the
soil to allow the tiny roots to push
out in their growth and. lastly, the
cultivation Is to kill the weeds. The
art'ele fully explains the Importance
of these Important results that are
obtained through cultivation of the
crops.
Another article explains fully where
the fertilizer materials are gotten that
go to make up the fertilizers that the
farmers buy. and the pail the dif?
ferent fertilizer ingredients take in
the growth of plants. Another dis?
cusses the importance of raising more
live stock in Virginia.
Commissioner Koincr urges farmers I
to save their crimson clover seed. He i
mentions one farmer in Amelia county
who sold SI,100 worth of crimson
clover seed from his farm last year.
This man is a newcomer from Illinois.
These bulletins are sent free to all
Virginia farmers upon application to
Commissioner K?lner, at Richmond.
COW DEAD OF RABIES
Victim of Hog Which Bit Children Re?
cently Treated Here.
Continuation of the real danger
from hydrophobia is found in news
received by State Bacteriologist Meadc
Ferguson. It is that an animal bitten
b'y a dog which also bit some recent
patients of the State Health Depart?
ment for the Pasteur treatment, has
died of rabies.
tin May 12 Carroll and Edith Coghlll,
of Itexburg, Essex county, came to the
department for treatment, having been
bitten by a rabid .log. They took the
entire course, leoving the city on June
1. The letter of yesterday announces |
thr death from hydrophobia of a cow I
which was bitten at the same time
with the children.
Mast Report Pinea Collected.
Auditor C. Dee Moore is sending out]
directions to boards of supervisors or
counties and councils of cities that
they must obey tno law requiring]
them to send statements of fines col- j
lected to the Auditor's office, as Bled |
with them by clerks of courts. It
seems this has been done In the past |
In very few Instances. Officers col- i
l.cttng fines are required to give ofll- j
cisl receipts on forms furnished by thr ,
Auditor.
Wooding?Korly.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
Charlottesville, Va., June 20.?Dr.
Charles Edward Wooding, of this city,
arts'] M'ss Marl." Hortense Early,
daughter Of James W. Early, a broth?
er of State Senator N. B. Early, were
married at 8 o'clock lust evening In !
the yard of the bride's ho.nr. Ml. (
Fair," near Mt. Fair, In the western I
en1 of the county, the Rev. W. R.I
Mason, of the Mission Home, Greene 1
county, officiating- Miss Lucille Fox. '
of Waynesboro, was maid of honor. 1
and the. brldemaids Miss Mary Bar- |
hour Powers, of the Univers'ty of i
Virginia; Miss Eula Fernandez. of.
<ySton8Vllle, Md.; Miss Mary Coyner, I
of Waynesboro; and Miss Lillian Fox. j
of Augusta county. S. (!. Henkel, of j
Staunton. acted as best man; and the j
ushers were Dr. Hugh Nelson, of
Charlottesville; W. F. Carter, ar.. of |
Croxet; B. D. Shepherd, of South;
Boston: and Charles Wyant, of Mt. ?
Fair. The rainbow wedding was fol- 1
lowed by a reception at the bride's
home. Dr. and Mrs. Wooding left on i
a late train for Sharon. Conn., where j
the honeymoon will be spent a^ the
home of the groom's aunt, Mrs.
Hotchklss, In the Berkshlres.
ur. Wooding 1? a graduate of the
medical school of the University of
V'rglnla. After leaving college ho
spent two years In hospital work in
iVew York City. For the past five
years he has been practicing his pro?
fession In the city and county.
LORD H?LDANE ACTED!
ON OWN AUTHORITY]
His Transfer to Office of Lord!
High Chancellor Followed
Quarrel With Grey.
UY LA MARQUISE UK KONTKNOY.
FEW people nr.- aware of the real
reason which led Lord llaldano j
to be transferred from the Bocre- i
laryshlp of St.it.- tor War to tho
otrtre of j.ord nigh Chancellor. Tho
truth In. that It was brought about
by a bitter <iuiirrel between him and
sir Edward Grey, the Foreign Min?
ister. Indeed, had not Lord Italdane
been compelled t" ghc up the Secre?
taryship for the Woolsack, Sir Ed?
uard would probably have resigned.
It may be remembered that some
months ago Lord llaldane went to Ber?
lin, on what was generally understood
to be a mission from the King and
Cabinet to the Kaiser, in order to con
fer about wavy and means of settling
tho existing Anglo-German differences,
thus relieving the tension between tiie
two powers.
Lord llaldane spent a week at Ber?
lin, had several exhaustive conversa?
tions with the Kaiser. Chancellor Both
mann-Hollweg. and Foreign M'nlster
Klderten-Waechter, in the course of
which eighteen points were arranged
on which England and Germany were
to negotiate.
I^ord llaldane look this matter od
referendum. promising that within
eight days the British cabinet would
Intimate its views on these proposals
to the Oerman government.
A fortnight passed, however, with?
out any answer, w.hereupon a quiet con?
fidential question was addressed to the
English Foreign office from Berlin
about the matter,
Tiie reply was altogether amazing-?
for it was to the effect that neither
the Secrettu-y of State for Foreign Af?
fairs nor yet the British Cabinet, r-ould
give any expression to their views.
Mrice Ivord Haldane bad been to Berlin
without their knowledge, authority or
warrant: In one word, that his mission
was self-assumed, and that whatever
be had done in Berlin he had done In
h purely private capacity.
This disavowal of I/ord Kaldnne nat?
urally confirms the report that whUo
at Berlin he committed England to
opinions that did not meet with the
approval of his colleagues. What ren?
dered this action particularly discon?
certing, and a disavowal Imperative,
was the fact that he was Secretary
of State at the time.
In olden days there was only one
Secretary of State, but as tho British
Empire grew, the labor of tho office
became too onerous for any one man.
and accordingly first one was added,
and then another, until now- there are
four Secretaries of State, namely, for
Foreign Affairs, for the Home. Depart?
ment, for War. and for India.
Of course there are a number of
nets of the Sovereign which require
tiie co-operation of a Secretary of State
also. The four represent, from a legal
point, the same office. Thus, when a
royal birth occurs, the Constitution de?
mands the presence of a Secretary of
State, so as to relieve the reigning
bouse from any of those popular im-!
putations of "suppositUIon" to which
in former times, notably In the reign
of James II.. It has been subjected
Strictly speaking, this duty fulls to
the lot of the Secretary for the Home
Department?this said without any In?
tention of a jok<?but failing him. one
of the other Secretaries of State can
take hU place; while no other member
of the cabinet, not even the Frontier, Is
allowed to do so.
In the same way. one Secretary of
State ram take over the administra?
tive duties of another In case of nec
css(ty, and without needing any new
commission from the sovereign.
The German Emperor and govern?
ment had every right to believe that
Lord llaldane. as one of the Secretaries
of state, was duly empowered to speak
for his King, an.l for his fellow Secre?
tary. Sir Edward Grey.
By depriving Lord Haldane of hip|
Secretaryship of State for war. and by
"kicking him upstairs'* to the Wool-|
201 E. Broad
Important displays of new Spring
suits. Dresses and Millinery.
HAVE YOU SEEN
New Method Gas Ranges
AT
Pettit & Co.'s?
Graduation Footwear for Boys snd
Girls. Everything that is new.
See Our Windows
THE GLOBE
A Famous Ken York Chef Saldi
"X could as easily do without Hour,
In baking, as without Saucr's Ex?
tracts."
Unequaled for cakes, ices, custards,
puddings, sauces, etc.
SaiUfiR'* VA.MI.Li.
sack, where he will receive double his
former salary. it has been made 1m- j
possible for him to Interfere any fur- I
ther with foreign affairs, which rest j
In the capable hands of Sir Edward
Grey. Moreover. It was strictly nec?
essary for the King to remove from,
his hands the seals of Secretary of!
State, in order to ompuasUc In tier
man eyes the government'! disapprov?
al of his act.
Sir Edward Grey's patience has al?
ready ere this been severely taxed by
the ofllcloua privat? negotiations of
other members of the cablnot, notably
the Chancellor of the Exchequer, Lloyd
George, and Winston Churchill, now
first lord of the Admiralty. The some?
what humiliating punishment which ho
has caused to be Inflicted upon ixird
Haldane will probably put a stop to
sip-h attempts, and at the samo time
vastly diminish Lord Hnldane's politi?
cal Influence, by r-moving him from
the Immediate entourage of the King,
since Secretaries of State liavo to con
te;- almost dally with their sovereign,
whei.-as ho never seeB the Lord High
Chancellor, save on some great State
oc-asion. In spite of the fact that hi?
ts the titular "keeper of the King's
conscience."
Sir Lionel Carden. British Minister
to Central America, who is stopping
I In Washington for a few days, on ins
I way to his new post, is married to a
Brooklynlte, who was Miss Anne- Elisa
i Lefterts, of. Elatbush. lie has seen a
: good deal of service as a diplomat, In
1 Mexico, Cuba and Guatemala, lie was
appointed Vice Consul at Havana In
; isiT. promoted to Consulship in the
j city of Mexico in I88S, and after tilling
other positions, became British Minis?
ter resident at Guatemala In 1905.
Mr Is the nephew of that .lohn Cas
den who was popularly known as
"Woodcock" Garden, owing to the num?
ber of times that he had been fired
at by discontented tenants on his Bar-,
nane estutes. In Tipperary. It was ho
who falling violently In love with a
relative, Miss Eleanor Arbuthnot. then
staying with her sister. Vtscountchs
trough, at the latter's country seat,
Rathronan House, near Clonmo.1. be?
came almost the victim of a tragedy. |
Miss Arbuthnot declined young Oar
den's offer of marriage, but Instead of
realizing that his attentions were dis?
tasteful, ho conceived the foolish Idea
that sho really reciprocated his affec?
tion but was prevented jy her friends
from accepting his proposals. So ho
plajined an abduction when She was
I returning with her sister. Ijard Gough.
, from church. The preparations which
he made were on the most elaborate
scale. He had arranged relays ol
horses between Teniplemore and Gal
way, fifty miles away, and In Gal WO y
he had a vessel with steam up. ready
to convey himself and his expected
captlvo to the Continent
The attempt, however, failed, thanks
to the vigorous resistance of the ladles,
and of a peasant, .lohn McOrath, who
ran to their assistance. John Carlen
took to flight, but was overtaken,
captured by an armed posse, who for
a wonder, did not kill hltn, tried at
tlte Tipperary Assizes in I8&4 and sen?
tenced to two years' imprisonment, un?
der the old Irish law. enacted in 1631,
for punishing such as "carried away
maidens that be Inheritors." Adbuctors
In those days used to put the girl be- j
fore them on the horse Instead of be-I
bind. In order that they might claim :
that It was she who had taken the
lead In the abduction, and tha? It was |
they who had been carried off by her. '.
Instead of she by them. John McGrath. .
as a reward for thus coming to the
rescue of Lady Gough and Miss Ar?
buthnot. was granted a position in!
the Inland revenue service, from which
he retired on a pension somewhere
about the year 189S, and died four
years ago.
I (Copyright, 191 J. by the Brentwood
Company.)
Hooker?.Sanford.
[?Special to The Times-Dispatch. J
Stuart. Va, June -0.?The Stuart
Baiptist Church was the scene of a
beautiful June wedding yesterday
at 10:39 o'clock, when Miss Nell Sa,n
ford, the daughter of Rev. and Mrs.
M. F. Sanford, was married to Henry
Jester Hooker. Decorations In the
church wery artistically arranged in
daisies and wild ferns.
The ceremony w-as impressively per?
formed by Revs. M. F. and T. Ryland
Sanford, faithor and brother of the
tbride.
A short time before the bridal party
? rutered t'he church little Miss Dorothy
Harvey, escorted into the church by
Ma.steir Weir Pedlgo, sang "O, Promise
Me" very srweocly, after which Mrs.
R S. Martin played the wedding march.
The wedd'ng party was preceded by the
waiters, who were Master Edwin Har?
vey, with Mian Enteile Ragsdale: Mas?
ter Gordon Beach, with Miss Louise
McNeil; Master Rhea HouchlnJ, with
Miss Ve-rgtf. Thompson; Master Wielir
l'edigo. with MMss Caroline Beach, and
Master Robert .McNickols. with Miss
Etholync Clark, all of whom wore for?
mer pupils of the-bride.
They nor.1 followed by Misses
Eleanor Sanford. a niece of the br'de,
and Margaret Hooker, a niece of the
groom, who acted as flower girls and
opened the g.-utes for the bridal party.
The first to pa.ss through the opened
gates was llftle Miss Frances Taylor,
the rlng-bearor. Next ramt the groom,
with his brother. Dr. George W. Hook?
er, of Rocky Mount, followed by the
.bride, with her maid of honor. Miss
Nan Soyairs.
The ushers were Dr. Molr S. Martin '
and John S. Taylor.
Immediately after Ihe ceremony Mr.
and Mrs. Hooker left for Blue Ridge i
Springs, whore they -will rnmaln for
Shout ten days, and! will then return i
to Stuart, where they will make their j
future home
The bride Is a post-graduate of
Riwltngs Institute, and has taught In
the high school h?re for the past two
sessions.
The groom is a graduate of Wash- 1
.".g-ton and Lee University, and :s a
member of th? law firm of Hooker .v
Ilooker.
Among the out-of-town guest* pres?
ent were Rev. T. Ryland Sanford and
little, daughter. Eleanor, of Chatham:
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Perry Hooker, of
Washington. P. C: .lohn W. Hooker,
of Etamsvllle; Dr. George "W. Hooker,
of Rocky Mount: Miss Hess Trader, of
Norfolk. Miss Marie Shorter, of rVewe:
Rev. Robert K. Xevitt and Miss Rebecca
N'c-vMt, of Cloverdale, Va.
WILLIAM AXT? MATtV SUMMER
SESSION OPENS AT DUBLIN. I
[Sneclai to The Times-Dispatch. |
Dublin. Va.. .Tune :o ?The first sum
met session of the College of William
and Mary opened yesterday In the
buildings of Dublin Institute. Direc?
tor Ritchie and the corps of profes?
sors from the college have been busy
enrolling and classifying the young
men who are here from various Parts
or Virginia and the South.
This summer college Is unique In
that It consists, llko the historic col?
lege Itselr, of men only, and these
are engaged exclusively In profes?
sional nnd collegiate work. The
courses elected thus far are general?
ly thti most advanced offered, which
Is very gratifying to those In charge.
The experiments of moving tho col?
lege faculty, organization and equip?
ment to an Ideal summer climate In
the mountains promises to bo most
\ successful.
The Need of a Watch
Is universal. You will notice that the.
majority of successful business men of
Richmond wear a Schwa^schild watch.
There is a reason.
Schwarzschild Bros.
Richmond's Lending Jewelers, '
Second and Broad Sts.
CHnUF.EURSV.ANT
RESTRICTIVE LAW
Favor Rigid Examination for All
Licensed to Drive Auto?
mobiles.
Richmond nuOomobtle chauffeurs
ha\-e placed In circulation a petition
asking the city Council to rrame leg?
islation to restrict the operation ot
motor vehicles by incompetents. The
lorRc number of automobile accidents
which have furnished grist for the
eity"s hospitals and police courts dur?
ing the past low months, they claim,
w.-re due in larce part to careless
and untrained drivinc
A larce percentage of the 150 regu?
larly licensed chauffeurs in the city
have already signed the petition, which
will be forwarded to tue Mayor and
<"Hv Council. They favor a rigid ex?
amination Into the mechanical and
moral training of applicants for chauf?
feurs' licenses. Th? petition reads aa
follows:
"To the Mayor. CVimmon Council and
Hoard of Aldorme not the CUy ci.
Ulchmond:
"(Gentlemen.?We. dvhe undersigned,
white drivers of automobiles (speci?
fied as owner or chauffeur, respec?
tively), request that y-ur honorable,
body take such legislative action, as*
will regulato the nondu-t of automo
bile drivers while operating their cars.
upon tee streets of TUchmond.
"We wish to go on record as op?
posed to the reckless methods cm
ployod by many of the car owners, andli
Chauffeure, of this city, who oblivious
to tho right* of others, have proven
a menace to our citizens in generai.
"We feel that their conduct Is at.
reflection upon the law-abiding au?
tomobile owners and drivers of this
city, and would respecufully submit
! that we favor such legislation as
would require an examination estab?
lishing a driver's fitness to operate
an automobile and requiring the pay?
ment of a nominal bcense fee for
that privilege."
Accepts Cnll tn Washington.
Washington. X. C. .Tune 20.?Rev.
Percy Pemberton. of Richmond, has
accepted the call to the Payne Me?
morial Presbyterian Church, of this
city, and the Presbyterian Church of
Belhaven, X. C. He arrived a day or
so ago. and will devote half of his
time to the Belhaven Church, and the
other half to tho Tayne Memorial
Church, of this city.
Children Cry
FOR FLETCHER'S
C A S T O R I A
Cold Tea
Togo Blend
This Tea is carefully selected
and is put up especially for us.
It Is the best value ?ver offered
an the price; bwM.uti.fal In color,
delicate In ba^to and very frag?
rant.
BOe per lb.
Just received 100 Louisa county
Hams, all sizes, 25c per lb.
Olive Salad
'-'?'<? per bottle.
Fans ar.d Paiper Najpkine Free.
Geo. McD. Blake
& Co.
00 Broad Street
Phones: Monroe 312-513.
""I
OUR ONE
AMBITION
i
is to make our Spectacles and
Eyeglasses absolute perfec?
tion, and each pair that we
make is our best effort to?
wards this ideal.
m% GALESKh"1100 [
? Main and 223 ?
& Broad SLJI
10c
1 ib. Mixed Bird Seed
at Tragle's_6c
tejp, $hirts*%?o
-At Qreentree's
_7
Send
n Postal
For Bargain List
of slightly used
Piano? and Player
Pianos.
It will save, you dollars!
121 Kost nroBd Street.
The Richmond Victor
Depot

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