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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, October 03, 1912, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-10-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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npilth Richmond Infant Duo,
I Weighing 256 Pounds, to
- Be Midway Feature.
660 LICENSED TO SELL EATS
-
ill Supply Every Edible From
Six-Course Dinners to
Dog Sandwiches.
?fcf ft young- married man has ona
baby that weighs eighty-nine pounds
?Lgd another that weighs 167 pounds, he
hg> Is up against it, it seeuiB. Not so
Hi the case of Herbert Brockwell. of
siJuth Richmond. He's got the kids,
bat he's the proudest father on both
tJd*s of ths James?so proud, in fact,
ttet he is going to exhibit the babies
?ti.e State Fair in a little private
?itlosj of his own.
They are some babies. The younger
one is fourteen months old and weighs
exactly eighty-nine pounds. The older
Is twj and a half years old and tips
the scales at 167?the weight of an
average man who is five feet and eight
inches tall. In the absence of a prize
baby class Mr. Borckwell will fashion
Ms own baby bench show just to show j
what scientific feeding will do.
No formal notice of the exhibit has
yftt been filed, but the babies will be j
tfere when the fair opens. There may
be; a small price of admittance or there
lUaty be not. Mr. Brock well -has nit de?
cided. South Richmonders who see j
tjjem on their daily rides In a horse
cirawn expns wagon?the go-carts I
don't come large enough?pronounce |
them prize winners.
AI? Kinds of, Eats.
It takes more than prize hogs and
a noisy Midway to make a fair. They
?ea.ti6f.v- the eye and the ear, but nst
the?well, there have to be eats: more '
elegantly, something to eat: still more !
elegantly, plenty of nutritious food.
Translated into carnival terms, there j
most he popcorn, peanuts, crackerjack,
ham and eggs and pink lemonade.
To supply these and a hundred other
things in the same general class, ex?
actly Mf separate permits had been j
).?ued by the Fair Association up to
closing time yesterday Between them
they will supply every kmwn edible. I
The churches and charitable societies j
wUl lead as food purveyors. A num- .
V-sr of these have already erected
booths end will be prep?red to serve
a full six-course dinner at any hour
of - the day. and sandwiches until the ;
last owl car. These will be the aristo
csats of the craft.
There will also be hundreds of infe
>TU?r caste. The permits in this class
l:otnse a long list of fiod sellers, rang
lift from itinerant peanut vendors to ]
vjlte-coated chefs who preside over
g?olene stoves and hand out hot-dogs
at-5 cents per bark. Everybody loves
the dogs, steaming hot and swimming
in gravy, and all of ft clamped between
the halves of a weatherbeaten rail.
Recognize the picture?
Big Display of Machinery.
With the opening of the fair still
four doys distant, a space of many
notes was revered yesterday with agri?
cultural machine-y of every description.
Th* space Riven to Uiis class of exhib?
it* has this year been greatly in- j
creased. Richmond dealers have- sig-ned. |
up for large concessions, and several |
? f the more prominent manufacturers
rfcthe country will install extensive
exhibits.
-jtargv additions have been made to
the stock sheds to take care of the
iriereased cattio. &\vine and sheep reg?
istration. Advance shipments in this
< lass will begin arriving to-morrow,
i-- icompar.i- d fcy caretakers, who will
t?jonce install thern in th- ir exhibition
Don't Miss the Great.
free Cooking Exhibition
THIS WEEK
Prof. Wulff will carry out the following program, raving Hie
Great Majestic Range
"the one with a reputation"
f*K??11.:?>OK C. II. WI LI-T.
THURSDAY
Lecture, illustration end
complete making of tha fol
lowlas: Th* Only White
Cake. Butter Icing. Short
Talk on Majestic Ranges.
Majestic Angel Cake, Golden
Cake Icings.
FRIDAY
Lecture Illustration and
complete making of the fol?
lowing: Cream Puffs. Butter
Sponge. Maccaroons. Short
Talk on Majestic Ranges.
Lectures on the following:
Soups. Gravies. Dressings,
Puddings. Meats. Salads.
Mayonnaise. Saucen
Have special representative
from the factory show you
the Great Majffstlc Range.
I TO I P. X. DAILY.
Howell Gros.
I)?rr. ? r ??
602 EAST BROAD STREET.
floor. Watch papers for Saturday's program.
? ??tt:v-?m?ti>t?tt?>>? asseoae t j t-L
99 DICTIONARY COUPON
PftCSErViTsU) -? tTeV * THE : ; v
^ TOIE5 DISPATCH, Oct. 3rd 'j'
.. Six coupons or e
:<:'^-: O?TlS CONST!
ecuTivc
A XT
WMW??C?WTjCJDt
det,
af P* IQ11 rw iillrtl i Cvturh r.?n is- ,-M ?* U.. real ef ?>?<-*<?*. ll l.
fasmaW liia.ri. tana -a, *Wrh fc-e. ..4 ?.hera.ii. anj WPtSC seal,
and reaewe year shows ef dm awes seeasr
FALL*
SUITS
A special lot of new arrival*
with all tha newest quirks
just the weight for these days.
A cheerful gray mixture at
$22 that will brighten up the
street.
A fanoy pattern In blue at
$28 that looks as rloh as a
New York policeman's bank
account.
For $20 here's a rough and
ready frieze polished up by a
silk lining.
Some Norfolks with new
arrangements of pleats and
belts.
Everything for men's and
boys' wear.
And the Berry coats for girls
and young women.
This way for a speedy fit?
we have the high clutch on
style.
Raincoats, SO to $80; Norfolk
suits, $10 to $80; warm coats,
$18 to $40; slip-ons at $8 to
$12, and every correct gar?
ment for owner, guest or man
at the wheel.
Caps 0Oo to $2.
Cloves $1.00 to $7.00.
Robes $0 to $17.00.
Thermos bottles, $1 up.
There's as much pleasure
in motoring through the Win?
ter as any other season if
you'li dress properly.
Leave It to us.
quarter*. In point of Uro stock of
every description, the displays next
week will eclipse by far the bast ex?
hibitions of former years.
PAWNBROKER ARRESTED
Weinstein Is Accused of Buying Thir?
teen Stolen Salt-Case*.
Joseph Weinstein, a pawnbroker, of
314 North Sixth Street, was arrested
yesterday by Detectives Wiley. Kellam
and Smith on a warrant charging him
with buying property which he knew
to be stolen.
According to the police. Weinstein
bought thirteen suit-cases which had
been taken from the Richmond Trunk
Manufacturing Company, of 505 Brook
Avenue. Several days ago this con?
cern reported that twenty-one suit?
cases; valued at more than $100, had ,
been stolen, and shortly afterwards
thirteen of the grips, said to be the
propertv of the trunk company, were
located at Welnsteln's. Detectives
were unable to obtain a description j
of the person who pawned them, and !
the warrant for the broker t?aa sworn
eat
He wag taken to the Second Police
station and balled for his appearance i
in Police Court this morning.
COMES FOR PRISONER
Negro Is Said to Have Committed Mur?
der la 1907 la Rocky jfosxat.
Officer C. A. Herrlngton. of Rocky
Mount, N. C. came to Richmond yes?
terday and identified William Chandler,
alias "Buck" Smith. colored, as a
negro who is wanted for a murder
committed In 1907. He returned with
the prisoner last night.
Chandler was arrested here several
days ago by Patrolman Duffy. He at
first denied any knowledge of the
?rime attributed to him, but yester?
day when confronted by Harrington he
Is said to have made a full confession.
Be is accused of having shot and j
instantly killed Juniua Ricks, also col?
ored, after a quarrel. I
Waajoa Raas Over Boy.
Walter Chiles, a messenger boy, was
run over and. slightly hurt yesterday
afternoon by a wagon of the Babst
Brewing Company. The boy was cross?
ing Fifteenth Street and was unable
to avoid the team which was approach?
ing. He was struck a glancing blow
and" sustained a few minor bruises and
scratches.
WILL CELEBRATE
CEttFURY'S WORK
- j
One* Hundred Aruiiversary of
Union Theological Seminary {
to Be Observed.
Announcement is made by the trus- I
tees and faculty of Union Theological
Seminary, In Virginia, a Presbyterian
insUtution of high standing, that the
controlling Synods of Virginia and
North Carolina will unite in a celebra
tian of the IGOth anniversary of the;
establishment of the seminary on Wed- j
nesday, October 16.
George W. Watts, of Durham, X. C, |
president of the board of trustees, will
preside, and there will be an address
by William Ho/iges Mann. Governor of :
Virginia; an address on "Union Semi-;
narv in the Pastorate," by Rev. Robert j
F. Campbell, D. D., of Asheville, N. C.:|
an address on "Union Seminary in'
Home Missions.'' by Rev. Egbert W. I
Smith, D. D.. of Nashville. Tenn.; an j
address on "Union Seminary in Hell-_!
glous Journalism," by Rev. David M ?
Sweets, D. D., of Louisville, Ky.; an j
addres son "Union Seminary in For- ?
eign Missions." by Rev. James L Vance, 1
D. D., of Nashville, Tenn., and an ad- j
dress on '"Union Seminary in Theolog
leaj Education and Religious Thought," |
by Rev. Theron H. Rice, D. D.. of Ricn
mond. A poem will be read by Rev.
William Hervey Woods. D. D., of Bal?
timore, and greetings will be expressed
by represntatives of a number of sim?
ilar Institutions.
NEW LIGHTS FOR CITY HALL
Taagatea Lamps Soon to Take Place
of Old Gaa Burners.
Within ten days all of the upper
floors of the City Hall and the first
floor corridors will be supplied with
electric lights for the first time in the
history of the building, making the
kreatest improvement that has been in
aagarated since it was opened in 1894.
Workmen were busy yesterday jiullinK-t
the underground cables from the man
?seas in Tenth Street north of Broad
lata the bu'Iding. The rewiring of i
the structure has been completed for i
the three upper floors and tower, and
is now In progress under direction of
Electrical Inspector Speights f.,r the
first floor offlees, with the basement
yet to be wired The Tungsten lamps i
.have been ordered, and th? transform?
ers, which will make available the I
current from the municipal electric i
plant, will soon be in place. It is
,possible that before the end of Fair i
j Week the tower and upper floors mav i
I be brMHantlv illuminated. For some i
I years the City Hall has been the only :
public building In Richmond of anv \
I importance lighted by gas. The anti- i
quated wiring, placed In the old build- :
jlng when Lt was erected. Is he'ng en
Itlrely replaced with the modern tube '
[system, all of the fixtures having be?n i
'rew'red and put in good order. The ;
current Is to be furnished from the
municipal electrlo plant, practically as
a bl-product to the general street
lighting system.
THE WEATHER.
? _
Feneceat: Far Virartata?Fair Thurs?
day a ad Friday.
Far >ortk and ?w>o?h Carollaa?Fair
ThnrMtat and Friday.
Special Loral nata for Yesterday.
12 noon te:nperature . *??
13 F. M. temperature . 6?
.Maximum temperature up to *
P- M. TS I
Minimum t<-m; eiat ire up to 3
P. M. 51 :
[Mean temperature . ci ,
I Normal temperature . Sf
1 ?? iency in t- mperature . i ?
I i?efi< lency in tewsperatssra since
March 1 . 39 !
'Accum. deftVi. re- m trmvrature
since Janaas j i . . 47i
<r>eflr.en<y Ir. rainfall since MarcH
I i .s.?
! Accum, deficiency In rainfall since
i January 1.3.4i
Lacal nfe.er?r.ll..a M P. W. yesterday.
T- -riper, tare . 5*
Haasadtty . N
j v\ nd?direction .S. K.
Wind?vei?.-it\ . ?
} ,.rtth.r . .Clear
<0%niTK)^? l\ nmSTttT I ITIK?.
: (At s P. M Rast? n Si ittdar I Ttsss ?
? ?.I- TVi H t. I. _ V* eath. r
? Asheville . M dt JA Clear
'ACst.ta ?I TI 4? ?lear
'Atlantic City . td ?a 4< Ctaag
..... M H 4* clear
'Ragalo. ?? CJ 44 Clear
'Caleary .?? *? r. ? ?".e?r
! Charleston . ?? Tl c: Clear
Ch.ieag? . 4M &* Clear
i. r ? ? r .gg '- as Clear
I'ninth . ?d 41? F cr?
'?Ulvesten .... tl l; CI Clears
iHatfras . . ?4 ~* ?: ?Te?r
I .svre ....<?; ?s 4? Cleat
I Ja< k?e,rt tie 7* :< ?e Rain
'Ksrsas City .. As ',*. 61 Rain
! Loatrville _?4 ft ?4 Clear
Ver iromery .. 7: 7* i? Cloudy
?V ? <.-.ans .4 *" ?'leaaly
JCea- Terl 7.? i rVerr
J rl v ?47 Clear
iRalelsh .... ?5 7? H Clear
? r,?h .... 71 ??? P. r!??"d>
T? . i .7? ?i Oewdt
.Wash.natna 6? *A 4e Clear
Wlnn:. . k ?<? 7S 4?" P
Wyth?v!lr M M 12 Clear
UJI*I?TI It I HSUF.
<.et?bc| %. in:
? HUSH TTDF
s?s . ? S7 Morning . . . ? 2S
ts i M Kr. nine ...rt:l?
Is r.
THREE OVERTURES
ARE DISAPPROVED
Hanover Presbytery Decides Un?
favorably on Proposals of
General Assembly.
[Special to The Timoa-Dlapetch.]
Emporia. Va.. October t.?Tals was
not a food day In the Esst Hanover
Presbytery tor overtures sent down to
It by ths General Assembly. Of the
four sent to ths presbytery, only one
was approved. All these had reference
to some proposed changes In the stand?
ards of the church. It Is proposed to
change the statement In regard to the
doctrine of ths salvation of Infanta
dying in Infancy. The members at ths
presbyu-ey, as is true of practically the
whole of the Presbyterian Church, da
not have any question as to the salva?
tion of Infants, but they do not ap?
prove of the propoaed change in the
statement of this doctrine.
The second overture had refrenece
to the change of the basla of the rep?
resentation of the presbytery in the
General Assembly. The present basis
is the number of ministers on the roll
of the presbytery. It is proposed that
the basis be made the number of mem?
bers la the churches- This the pres?
bytery did not deem aa advisable
change. ,
The third overture was In regard to
the conduct of Judicial caaes by the
synods and the General Assembly.
The presbytery did not agree to the
suggested change, by which auch
cases would be tried by commissions
instead of by the courts themselves.
The other overture, to which ths
presbytery agreed, allows the presby?
teries to sccept certificates from ap?
proved colleges and theological semi?
naries Instead of some of the usual
examinations of candidates ttr
licensure end ordination.
Rev. Russell Cecil. ?>. D., presented
the report on foreign misslors, from
which the following facts are gath?
ered: the Southern Presbyterian
Church conducts mission work In seven
foreign countries, with sixty-nine sta- I
tions, 43S out-stations, 464 churches,
ninety-eight ordained missionaries,
twenty-two doctors, 112 wives of mis
slonaries, sixty-seven single women
serving as teachers, nurses or evange- '
lists. "86 native helpers; church mem-j
bers, 26.174; Sunday school member?
ship. 29.388; additions to the churches.
3.4S3: contributions by native Chris?
tians, nearly $30.000; over 11.000 In day
schools, over 100,000 Siedlest treat?
ments In hospitals.
The churches of this presbytery gave
for this cause during the past year
$15.000. I
The report of the committee on home
missions was presented by Rev. J. J. J
Fix and showed that this work Is In
very good condition. Only two small
country churches have been without
regular preaching during the past year;
The evening session was devoted to
the consideration of Sunday schools,
under the direction of Rev. J. J. Fix.
Addresses were made by Rev R. t?
MeXalr, of Blackstone, and Rev. C. R.
Strlbllng. of Petersburg. About 10
o'clock the presbytery adjourned to
meet In the Presbyterian Publishing
House in Richmond on Monday. Octo?
ber 21. at 10 A M. The apring meet?
ing next April will be held In the Sec- j
ond Church, Richmond.
SCHOOL FAIR
Henrleo County to Held Exhibition at
Glater Park Late hi November.
Superintendent A. D. Wright an- '
pounced yeaterday that the Henrleo
County School Fair has been postponed
until Friday and Saturday. November
22 and 23. According to the original
intention, it would have been a part
of the State Fair next week, the eoun- ?
ty schools having an exhibit there
similar to the one displayed bv the
Pichmond city schools. As the" plan
now stands the Henrleo schools will !
have a fair of their own In the Glnter j
I'aric School buildlnlfr on the above :
dates.
A number of cities in Virginia and
?=ome counties have been holding ex?
hibits of school wor.. and products
fcr several years, but this Is the first
attempt made by Henrleo County alontr
this line. Kvery effort will be put
forth to establish a precedent that will
lead to a continuance of the display.
.Ml schools in the county will par- ;
ticipate. and any student may enter
an article for a prixe.
a catalogue for the fair was issued i
some time ago. Within a few days
the prize list will be out. largely made ,
possihie by ithe generosity of Rich- .
mond merchants. The exhibits will be
divided into six departments. Including
literary work, agriculture, domestic j
science, domestic art, manual training
aad athletics. There will be suitable
subdivisions of these departments
OBITUARY
Th* funeral of James Twyman Potn
dexter. who died Tuesday, will take
place this afternoon at 1 o'clock from
the residence. 2220 Park Avenue.
Pall hi arers will be as follows; Hon.
???rary?Judge Daniel Grlnnan. Judge
D C. Richardson. William Ellvson. F.
T. Sttttop. Albert Greentree and H. Sel
Sl n Taylor. Active?A. C. Porter, A. T.'
.vnsrust. William a Woodson. C, O. Se?
ville. John s. Harvcood and Walter i
Sydnor.
Mrs. Will MSB H. Baker.
Mrs Ann Rebecca Baker, wife of
W-|li?am II Baker, of Elko. Va.. died
la .et niirht at the residence of her
r.-pti'V. A. W Fakce s>a Vorth Thirty,
rsejith Str< < t. in b-r tifty-eichth >e?ar.
.-n<- is surviy.-d by her husband and
t* ? childr, n. B-v. -ly Pearroan Baker
and Mrs. Mary Hobson. of Gl. nd.-.l- ?
The fur. ral * :!l t..ke place from Willis
Church. Gl-r.dal*. to-day
1? sere I ef Richard Henry Lee.
t.?r?ciale?.Th?- Times-Dispatch-7
W'nehcst.-r. T?a . rvtn1>?r ?.--The fu?
neral of Riefcard llenrv Lee. who died
RAW.COLD - i>>
BITING
WINDS J^AXtm
a^frravate catarrhal colds
and bronchial disorders,
and if neglected often lead
to pneumonia or con?
sumption.
SCOTTS EMULSION
ft
the affected membrane a. It
makes healttty flesh, rick
Wood and strengthens wesvk
lungs. Nothing ig so good
as Scoff *m EmmUimn for
V.J. SMI
A Newspaper Man Writes an
Open Letter to Dr. Hartman
I ghre below an
extract from a
letter written me
by the business
manager of one
of the leading
newspapers of
this country. He
said in part:
"I was very
much interested
in your article
?bout the use of
alcohol in patent
m e d i eines. As
you know, your
ad. has been run?
ning in my paper
more or less for
S.B.ttsrtsnsa.M.O. th? **st twenty
years. I have
been frequently criticized for advertising
your remedy on the ground that it con?
tained alcohol and was therefore harmful.
"I am not a doctor myself and do not
profess to know anything about such
subjects. But I wish I had been supplied
with the information contained in your
article years ago. Your article exactly .
meets all the objections that I have had 1
to contend with. i
"That alcohol is a useful drug and is!
the active principle of wine, beers, cider
and other beverages is to me a new'
thought. That it is a useful remedy and '
assists the other ingredients in making '?
a cure I cannot doubt after reading your
article.
' "I think so much of your article that
I am going to have a reprint of it made ?
I and strike off thousands of them, which I
I shall mail to objectors as they may arise j
in the future. I
"Your article* convey a great deal of
information to the public. I thint the j
newspapers can well afford to -publish j
them gratis, for the articles you have j
been furnishing me lately constitute some ;
of the best things that occur in my paper, j
I wish you continued success in your
magnificent work."
My dear Sir: I appreciate your letter.
It is not the only one of the Kind I have
received. .
I know that Peruna has been greatly
misrepresented and misunderstood. I
have not had time heretofore to answer
these objections. 1 have been too busy
in my many enterprises. My great farm,
with its varied departments, has so thor?
oughly engaged my enthusiasm and at?
tention in times past that 1 could give
little heed to critics.
But I have taken up the matter now. I
My farm is in the hands, of intelligent j
overseers and my. other business is all
organized in such a way that 1 can give |
my attention to these matters. . I am j
proposing now to explain to the public all
there is to say about Peruna, knowing
full well as soon as the public understand?
it that the malicious thing? said about
Peruna will be quickly forgotten.
Pe-ru-na, Man-., lin and 1-a-cu-pia j
manufactured by the Pc-rti-na Company, j
Columbus, Ohio. Sold at all drug stores. ,
SPECIAL NOTICE. ? Many persons '
inquire for The Old-Time Peruna. They
want the Peruna that their Fa hers and
Mothers used to take. Th- old Peruna
at now called Katarno. If \ our dealer '
does not keep it for sale write the Ka?
tarno Company, Columbu*, Ohio, and I
they will tell you all about it.?Adver- j
tisement.
I while he slept Monday morning at
Gr?ften his ancestral home, near Mill,
wood, Clarke County, took place to?
day. Rev. J. M Robeson. of Christ
Protestant Episcopal Church, officiat?
ing, and burial was made In the hls
l torlc Old Caatle grave yard, near the
Lee estate. He waa fifty-seven years
old. unmarried, and lived with his sis?
ter. Miss Mary Page Lee. His father,
Richard Henry Lee. who was a colonel
in the Confederate army, was a direct
descendant of Light Horse Harry Lee.
Two brothers. Rev. William Byrd Lee,
of Gloucester, and Rev. Charles E. Lee.
of Macon. Ga?. and two sisters. Mrs.
J. R. Winchester, of Little Rock. Ark.,.
and Miss Mary page Lee, survive.
i.oul? E. ghaasaa.
\ [Special to The Times-Dispatch. 1 I
Alexandria. Vs., October 2.?Louis E. j
Shuman, son of Louis P. Shuman. and
junior member of the firm of L Shu?
man & Son. died shortly before seven i
o'clock this morning at his home, 511
King- Street Besides his wife, he ;
: leaves three children?two daughters
and a son. His father, together with
? sister, Mrs. Claude M. Lennon, also
survive. Mr. Shuman trad been In HI j
health a long time. He *ti past ex- ;
alted ruler of Alexandria Lodge of
, Elks.
Mrs. Mary Elisabeth Wall.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch. J
Winchester, Va., October J.?Mrs.
Mary Elizabeth Wall, seventy-one I
yeara old. a-ife of William W. j
Wall, a prominent Winchester business '
man, died last evening, after several ;
years* illness. She was a daughter of
the late Robert Barr, and leavea her
husband, three daughters. Mrs. George 1
A. Dalagetty KArr. of Lynchburg; Mrs. i
C. Frederick Barr and Miss Julia Wall.1
of Winchester; two sons, W. Tavlor i
Wall, ot thla city, and Dr. Harry Wall, j
of Norfolk, and one sister. Mrs. New?
ton Swart*, of Winchester. A brother, ?
Edward M. Barr, and a sister. Mrs.!
I Julia Correll. have died within a year.
Edanead Marshall.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Gl a-es bo ro, Va . October 2.?Edmond
Marshall died and waa burled at the
family burying place. Mr. Marshall
was one of the most prominent men ?
In Carroll County. He was elected
sheriff of the county, and served with
distinction for several terms. He also
held other offices of trust. He lived to
the age of ninety-one yeara. Mr. Mar- i
shall waa a large land owner, and
was considered a wealthy man. He
leavea four sons?C. M. Marshal!. G. B.
Marshall. M H. Marshall and Waller ,
Marshall?and four daughters.
Bebsrt T. Cray.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.] j
Raleigh. N. C October 2.??Robert T. |
Gray, aged sixty-five years, a promi- j
nerst member ot the Raleigh bar. died '
here to-day. He was a trustee of the
university, of Rex Hospital, and of;
the State Normal College. He Is sur-1
vived by his wife and three children,
one of these being Robert Lilly Gray,
well-known newspaper man and maga?
zine writer. |
Rev. J. C. Gar her.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch ]
Staunton, Va.. October 2.?Rev. j. C.
Garber, of Augusta County, a well
known preacher of the Church of the
Brethren. Is dead, after a protracted
illness, aged fifty-six years, leaving his
wife and three children. |
Faaeral at Willlaaa ?leasa.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch. ]
Powhatan. Va., October 2.?The fu?
neral of William Brown waa conducted
yesterday from the Gurlto Presbyterian
Cnurch by Rev. J. W. Reynolds. The
eallbearers were J. M Webb. W E.
laxey. C H. Simpson. J. R Weisiger,
H. W. Goode, H. B. Ramos
Mr. Brown was eighty-two years of
age. He was born in Ohio, and moved ?
to Virginia twenty-six years ago, when
he established hia home about three
miles south of the courthmse. fie
married Miss Judith Conk, of Burkina
ham t'ounty. who died August 19. I vst
Mr. Brown ha.l been n declining
health for some time He is S'irv < -A
by Miss F. M. and Miss S. B. Brown,
of powhatan. Miss Mary L Brown ai.d
Mrs. Will'am H. IMimaw. of St. Louis.
A. T. Brown, of Cumberland; J. H. :
Brown, of Goochlar.d: W. A. and
Frank Brown, of Powhatan.
DEATHS
Pr.INnFXTF.R --Died, at bia residence.
222'? Park Avenae. at 5;Sv A. M. Tues
, dav. <K-tob. r I. 1*12. JAMF..-' TWY
MAN nHNi'r'XTEIt. in th. seventy
third y?ar of hia Jgr. lie leaves
three brothers?C. W. Poind?-xter. S.
W. roinl.Tt.r. of Charlottrsvllle.
and l?r John W. 1'omd? xt> r. ?>f
Prsir:, lfom.. Mo.
F'in?ri,l fr"-n residence THIS AF?
TERNOON at 2 o . lock
Th^ following will a?# as pall
?~-ar?t? Artlv? Hon. Daniel Grirt
nan. Hon. D C ltickar?i?<n. William j
Kll> *.?>?. F. T. Sutlon. Albeit Hrr~n
I tree. II. Seiden Taylor. Honorary? I
A ?' Porte-. V T .Vigust. W il'am .
S Wood??r.. C O BSallls. Jvks s* i
rlarwood. Walter Sydnor
!BAKER ?Died. (irtoSer 2 at r-aldenc?. .
; of her n. r?h.w. A. W Baker. .
North Thirtj-fourth Street. ,\NN RE
I RECCA. n |. of William II. Ra?e-. in 1
her f ftv-? igflth >, r o' Klao. Vi j
Funeral at Willis Church. Glen- |
dole. TO-DAV TIHT.MJAT. October
J. S P M
C \ft~l ??Died, st the residence of his '
grandparents. X-rth Twenty- ?
S'xth Street, at 1* A M. October 2. ?
ANTHONT CASk'l. Infant child of
Mr. ard Mrs A P C,?e- grand- i
child of Mr V Dor.ati. an.d ?even I
weeks
Foneral fro in the ro-i-r, ? at IS j
A M THIS TMTRST'AV. ;,nd Inter?
ment in Mt Oalvary C?mei?r>
FIFRCK?Pled, at her resl lerere. t2i j
North Th'ed ftreet Tuesday. Or- |
t'.c*r I. 1*12. at ? ?e a M. MKH
UP CT pif.PC' tb. bei. red wife at I
John a. p!eecr. ^r>,: ?,. voted mother.
Of Mf?-= M*rr. ? Pierce I
Fur.eral friday at 1 o'clock from I
?ecOftd Baptist church Friends ere I
la vi tad fa attstad. 4
(Continued From Flr/t Page.)
ported, intensified the feeling between
the two men . When Senator Dlxon
demanded of Senator Pomerene whether
Governor Harmon had made a pub?
lic statement of hlg expenses, the Ohio
Senator half roae. grasped, the arms
of his chair, glared at the witness
and said; "If you'll step outside I'll
answer that" j
Senator Dlxon accounted for over
$96,000 more of Itoosevelt funda used
In the fight before the Republican Na?
tional Convention at Chicago. He
had kept no accurate 'records, he said,
the money "going out "as fast as it
came in." but over $52,000 was spent
in the conduct of campaign' activity
from the Washington headquarters.
The furwl handled by Senator Dlxon
was largely contributed by George W
Perkins. Frank A. Munaey and Dan
K. Hanna. The Senator said he tried
to distribute the burden equally
amongst the three men and thought
each had given about $25,000. while
William Eno gave $1,000 and other
smaller amounts.
This fund of $96,000 was in addition,
he said, to the $162,000 handled by E.
H. Hooper at New York for the clty
primary fight and the New York orancb
of the national Roosevelt committee,
and the $102,ouG given by William
Flinn ?n Pennsylvania. The umounts
contributed by Mr. Perkins. Mr. Mun
sey and Mr. Hanna were also In addi?
tion to their contributions to the New
York fund.
James G. Cannon, president of the
Fourth National Bank of New York,
said he had audited Cornelius N. Bliss ?
expenditures as Republican national
treasurer in 1904. but knew nothing of
the contributors to the campaign.
Congressman John Weeks, of Massa?
chusetts, was questioned as to the con?
tributions made by New England in?
dustries. He said he ha?] handled over
SllO.OOO In national, congressional and
State campaign funds, but that none
of it came from corporations and none ;
of it waa made as a result of tariff I
agitation.
FARMERS WARNED AGAINST
POISON IN THEIR CORN j
Norfolk. Va.. October 2?Farmers
should be urged to decreasi the mois?
ture in corn in order to elimlaate !
?eeaSs poison, declared E. J. Watsoa. j
Commissioner of Agriculture of South (
Carolina, In an address before r.i I
Grain Dealers' National Association '
to-day. Mr. Watson explained the J
danger of this poison to human health
and said it wss shown by s green !
fungi in the heart of the corn. H i ,
esld he distilled a small part of a ?
drop of the tocslc and gave It to a .
rat, which died in lees than ten min?
utes He declared fast the fungi, an
1 ?ss eradicated* would spread dlseasie
and death, and the only way to eradi?
cate it was for the farmers to keep
their com dry.
A resolution providing for uniform
grades precipitated a hot fight to-day.
and finally went to the committee on
resolutions.
THREATENS EMPIRE STATE
Writer Dessaads SjgsfgRR Frees Dtz
and S3o.eeo.ese gssrnssssn.
Albany. N. Y.. October 2.?Governor
Dix has received a letter signed "J. p.
Winn. Denvor. Col.." in which the
writer demands "an anoloarv from von
as Governcr of the .?t?te of New York
and $2?.i>'.o.rto? damages for false ,m.
rrl?onmen.t and frustration of SCO.
"T*nle*s my demands are complied
with." the romm'-'nication continues.
F shall i-nte- suit aKainst New York
State I am hacked bv the army and
navy of the I'nlted States "
?iovernor Dix estd he did not take
fh- matter eerlouslv. Mit would turn
it oi-er to his I-cal adviser.
(Continued From First Page.)
ballot, only scattering changes tree*
the first ballot resulting.
WUeee ?egrets Choice.
Harrlaonburg. Pa.. October 2.?Ca*
jnistakable regret waa written on the
face of Governor Woodrow Wilson to?
night when he learned that Judge Al?
ton li. Parker had been selected as
permanent chairman of the New York
State convention at Syracuse.
When the nominee boarded his spe?
cial car to-night at Princeton Junc?
tion. N. J.. to begin a two weeks'
Invasion of tne Middle West, ha was
informed by the correspondents that
Mr. Parker had been chosen. For a
minute he set his Jawa and was about
to make comment. He finally said he
> would not. The Governor declined to
! comment on Mr. Parker's speech, but
> when that portion in which the Mew.
York man said he waa. a progressive
was read to him he smiled.
The Governor knew of developments
j at Syracuse only through the news
> papers, though Dudley Flebd Melons,
a son-in-law of Senator O'Gormsn, and
a member of the Governor's party, re*
reived some telegrams Indicating the
trend of the convention.
* The 'Governor was tfcred whan ho
started West to-nlgbt. He had apent
the Ja.y at his home at Princeton. N.
J.. working on a speech and did not
get to the football game there as he
Intended.
The Weatern Invasion by Governor
Wilson will cover ?,686 miles. He will
' speak In Indiana. Illinois, Nebraska,
j Colorado, Kansas. Missouri and Ohio,
j While In Nebraska he will speak with
I William J. Bryan. In Missouri. Champ
Clark wlH stump with him. To-mor?
row the Governor will speak* at the
' Conservation Congress in Indianapolis.
CHARTERS ISSUED
The Mathews Monument Association.
snsAhews Courthouse. *Va. No capital
i stock Association to build a raonu
njsnt to the Confederate dead of Ml
tutw? county. W. E. Fltchett. presi?
dent, I tchett'a Wharf, Va.; Napoleon
E Washington, secretary. Mathews,
; V.l.. Laben Hudglngs. Labon. Va.;
' Alftsader James. Mathews. Va., J. W.
Mlnter. Cardinal. Va.; J. A. Weston.
Port Hay wood. Va.; J. J. Freeman, Car?
dinal. Va.
College Park Place Realty Corpora?
tion. Lvnchburg. Va. Object: Real es?
tate business, capital. $25.00) to $50.
0)0. W. P. Almond, president; C, H.
Almond. Jr.. vice-president; Frank H.
Almond, secretary and treaaurer?all
of Lynchburg. Va.
Harris Grove Bargain House, Incor?
porated Harris Grove. Va. Object:
Mercantile business. Capital, $50? to
$15 000 Thomas H. Harris, president
and treasurer; M 8. Harris, vice-presi?
dent; Annie L. Harris, secretary?all
of Harris Grove. Vs.
Chsrters dornest cated: Norfolk Brick
snd Tile Company, a West Virginia
corporation. $170.000 capital. Thomas
W. Shelton. Norfolk. Va.. statutory
agent.
Marriage IJeeases.
Washington. D. C. October Mar?
riage licenses have been issued to tn<J
; following: Fred Kruger and Marie L.
Tennent. both of Richmond; Charles
H. Brothers and Elise F. Ralston, both
of Richmond. Elbert C. Walthall. Jr..
and Edith M- Selbe, both of Riehmond.
Athanasios I- Bacas and Eugenia G.
! Zivinpolas. both of Roanoke. Va.. Mar?
tin U Lohr and Linda L. Goodall. both
of Madison. Va.; Aureltus F. Cameron
and Maude M Tatum, both of Peters?
burg. Va.; David P Watson, of Puiaskl,
Va , and Maggie M Shanklln. of Roa?
noke, Va.
I -.
Davissen?WU Hasan.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Lynchburg. Va. October 2.?Yester
1 day afternoon at the Memorial Metho?
dist Church parsonage. -MisS Delia M.
Williams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
.1. E. Williams, of Appom.-.ttox Counts,
was married to Ottie L? Davidson, of
Bedford County. The ceremony was
performed by the pastor, Rev. W. A.
Cooper.
Mssre Unheard.
W. E Moore, of Chatham, and Miss
Annie Hubbard. of Lynch- urg. were
married yesterday afternoon here, the
minister being Dr. W. W. Hamilton,
of the First Baptist Church. The
groom is a merchant at Chatham and
they will reside there after a trip sa
Washington.
BRiC-HTEN UP !
BURNISHINE
METAL POLISH!
:*v> j?? "a. ?a* - ?? i
?f. >.
Tk* wee'
*Mr4 ?
STWKHTVUn*
hSgassS "
halt
sea aw* **T SSSS ?*r yes !
?heas f r 1 mi

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