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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, November 22, 1912, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-11-22/ed-1/seq-5/

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Social and
Personal
Miss Marguerite Ashley short and
Thomas Garnett Tabb, of this city,
were married yesterday evening at
? O'clock In Wilmington. N. C. The1
ceremony took place at 8t_ James
Church, and marked a faahlonable
gathering of distinguished guests from
many parts of the country. The Klght
Reverend Robert Htrange. Bishop as
K?st Carolina, assisted by the Rev.
William Milton, rector of the church,
officiated. The chancel was banked
with palms and standards of white,
chrysanthemums, and the altar was
decorated with lighted candles and |
White flowers.
Ths bride entered the church with
her brother. Henry B. Short, who gav. i
her away. Her wedding gown was ?f
white satin veiled with tulle embroid?
ered in pearls and crystals. The
aleeves and bodice wore of round
point lace, and Insets of the same 1?< ??
finished the hem of ber gown. law
long train was of white .'-rocade, ami
her real lace veil tell from a coronet
of pearls. Sht> carried a presentation
bouquet of orchids and lilies. Oeorge
Cary Tebb. of Louisville. Ky., attended
his brother as best man. and MfcM
Helen Strange, of Wilmington, wast'
bride's maid of honor.
The bridesmaids. Misses Elizabeth
Davis, of Petersburg, Martha Robin?
son. Hester <"a,.<?ll Tahb, Of Richmond;
Margaret Bridgers and Florence Kld
der. of Wilmington, wore gowns of
green satin charmeuee made with pet?
ticoats of pleated tul.e and trimmed in
pearls. The maid of honor, who wore
a similar gown, carried an armful of
pink roses, and the bridesmaids car?
ried American Beauty roses. The
groomsmen lnoluded J. Kent Rawley.
Orayaon R_ Falrbank. Henry G. El
lett, Philip St. Oeorge Cooke. Waller
Holladay. all of Richmond, and Burke
H. Bridgers, of Wilmington.
After the wedding a reception was
given at the home of the bride's sis?
ter. Mrs. A. B. Skeldlrig, 3S? South
Third Street. It was a brilliant affair
and the decorations were most elabor?
ate Mr. and Mrs. Tabb left later in
the evening for a wedding Journey,
and on their return will reside in
Richmond. Guests from a distance at?
tending the wedding were Miss Avis
Grant. Miss Tabb, of Richmond Miss
Elizabeth Davis, of Petersburg. Mfgg
Harrison, of Danville; Dr. H. Cabell
Tabb, of Richmond, Messrs Thomas I.
Moore, George Cary Tabb. of Louis?
ville: J. Kent Rawley. G. la Falrbank.
H. O- Kliett. P. St. George Cooke. Wal?
ler Holladay. all of this city; Mr. and
Mrs. William M. Habllston. of Rich?
mond; Mrs. E. V. Baitzer. of Savannah.
Ga.; Miss Annie Baitzer. of Savannah,
and other*.
The wedding is much Importance and
Interact to society here. Mr. Tabb being
a sob ef Dr. H. Cabell Tabb and Belle
Pugh Tabb. of this city, and prominent
In club circles of Richmond The bride
Is a daughter of the late Henry B.
and Mary Allan Short, of Lake Wacca
maw, N. C. her father being promi?
nently Identified with the Atlantic
Coast Line. She Is also a niece of
Bishop Strange. A special train car?
ried the guests from Richmond to Wil?
mington, and the ceremony was one of
the most notable society affairs in
Wilmington this season.
Far Mrs. Dangles,
Miss Katherlne Hawes entertained
at two large affairs yesterday in hon>r
of Mrs. Frederick & Douglas at her
home. "Ben Venue," in Glnter Park.
A buffet luncheon was given from 1
to 3, and In the afternoon a reception
was held from 4 to 7 o'clock, some
several hundred guests being; included
In the Invitations to both The whole :
?house was decorated in yellow and j
white chrysanthemums, and the table '
in tbe dining-room was set with a
tall silver vase of the same flowers j
and candles shaded In yellow and all- j
vor. Miss Hawes. in a blue satin gown ;
and carrying a bouquet of pink roses,
received with Mrs. Douglas in the
drawing-room. Mrs. Douglas wore a
gown of black and white, with orchtds
Assisting in doing the honors of the
afternoon wer? Mrs. Horace Hawe.?.
Mrs. S. H Hawes. Mr- Burrell and
little Anne and Marv Hawes.
To Tieft Old Hone.
Mr. and Mrs. Luclan Cocke will leave |
Ladies' Pure Silk Hose of
double twisted silk, high spliced
heel, in all shades; #1 AA
I special. tylaUU
Ladies' Extra Size Silk Hose,
with reinforced sole
and garter hem top; fl*t A A
special. ?J/lsUU
Ladies' Maca Foot, of double
! twisted yarn, made of
Hermsdorf fast dve; spe- QQ
IciaJ. OUC
Ladies' Full Fashioned Me?
dium Weight Cotton Hose^high
spliced heel and double
toe; special .
Children's Fine Ribbed Hose,
our own brand, that we
an guarantee to please;
IC high
25c
?pecial
Infai
black and white; special
I riLiiitV Lisle ! lose, in ^C|s?
Roanokc thin evening for Wti asfisthV
burg. accompanied by M?ss Matfle
Cockc. jf H..l!ina. an'l Miss Mildreff.
ffhthrrfn nr< and Mrs. M. a. Idasssashi
of Athens. Ca.. who are Mrs. CoPke's
K.jests. They will visit fa air ^tKestral
home ai>d the monument of their kins?
man, Thomas R. R. Cobb Fl tail Fred
erlrltsburg tlit. party will go to Rich?
mond.
Mr. and Mrs C>ck? and 'heir guests
will arrive In Richmond Sunday morn
lnr
f-laval Rehearsal Held.
All is ready for the jpenlng per?
formance of "The House That Jack
Built" at the Academy of Music to?
night and to-morrow afternoon and
night. The final rebea^al is over,
and every performer fr>m the three
year-old tots who lived In a shoe to
the principals knew his part to per?
fection. ' Although the entire houae
has not been taken. It Is confidently
expected that when the curtain Is
raised at 8:15 to-night there will not
be an empty seat In the theatre. The
degree of perfection which baa been
attained by the players is considered
remarkable, as only two weeks have
been given to the rehearsals, and all
the drilling has been accomplished in
the afternoons. They alr.g at the en?
trance of "Mother Gooee" King Cole,
and when the court of the ?jueen <jf
Hearts advances and the guards seize
the horrid Knave of Hearts, who has '
stolen the tarts, they fairly shout for j
vengeance. Clever and fascinating is |
the whcle opera, and when coupled ,
with such a splendid charity will re- j
ceJve a wide interest from Richmond
in general.
Prsmlaest Weddia?.
One of the most Important weddings
of the year to>k place Wednesday,
when Miss Katharine MacSherry.
daughter of the late Richard Mac
Sherry and Mrs. MacSherry. and John
Gtttlngs Brogden. son of the late
James McCulloh Brogden and of Mrs.
Brogden. were married at 830 Univer?
sity Parkway, the home of the bride.
In Baltimore. The ceremony was per?
formed at 1 o'clock by the Rev. Wll
iam J. Ennis, of St. Ignatius Catholic
Church. Miss Louise Iselin, of New
York, a cousin of the bride, was her
ma:d of honor ar.d only attendant. She
wore a gown ->t white satin, combined
with mauve velvet, W.th a hat of
mauve velvet, and carried a bouquet of
pink roses. J. Charles Brogden was
his brother's best man and inly a*x
ter.dant. The bride wore a gown of
white satin, combined with old family
lace, and a tMlle veil fastened with a
bandeau of orange blossoms. Her
bouquet was of lilies of the valley and
white orchids. j
A breakfast followed the ceremony,
the guests being limited to the more
Intimate friends of the two families.
After a wedding Journey Mr. and Mra
Brogden will occupy the louse the;
have taken at Roland Park. The
marriage unites two families of social
prominence, with large and influential
connections.
Mra. HlrkeVa Hoaae Party.
Says a Norfolk exchangi
' Mrs J J. Hickey is entertaining a:
1
and a happier family
That's what happens when you use
Dunlop Flour
f.ct tin- rhiMrrn he tin- pisilgeft, 11 yom hmVt n??
< hiltlr* n Itorro? M?mt ar'l trv it ?>n th* rii. Thi
? Mightfiil flour h.is ma<J<- niori h<?u-:-vu'\fs t.t
irjou*. .is bi>cuit rrnkcrr th in .my flour ? v? r **Ad.
Try a sack to-day and prove it for yourseif.
DUNLOP MILLS Richmond, Va.
1 a dsllghtful bous* party la Richmond
during th* present week. On Saturday
afurnoon laat Mr*. Hlokey onurtaln**
at th* Country Club la honor of har
guest*, the affair being a dinner party.
Tb* table decoration* war* centre?
piece* of chrysanthemum*. Tbo**
composing Mrs. Mickey's house party
are Mrs. John Joseph Long, of Norfolk;
Mr*. Rutherford Dula, of Danville. Mr*.
Plnkney Williamson, of Danville; Mrs.
?William I. Jordan, of Danville, and
Mrs. W*llford Reld. of London. Eng.
"At the conclusion of th* prevent
week the Mine party will leav* -m Sat?
urday for Albemarle County, wher* they
will be guest* at a house party to be
given by Mr*. Wellford Reld at her
country estate in Keswlck."
At Cedar Bias?.
Miss Lucy William*, of Wythevllle.
who spent the past two winter* in
Richmond with her aunt. Mrs. Samuel
Williams, Is now teaching piano for
this seesiou in Cedar Lluff. M>ss Wi -
liains graduated last Juno of Miss
Zelle. Minor's class.
Flag Ha lei an.
A very pretty ceremony took place
: esterday when the children of one
of the public schools here had a Sag
raising at ? o'oiock. The Virginia and
United .-tates flags were raised, the
children, led by Professor Saunders,
marching to tbe flag-pole to the beat
of the drum with soldierly procedure.
The Cnlted State* tlag was raised by
Lanicna Dake. chosen for thla honor,
as she had made the highest per cent
in the grammar grades. The children
sang "America," a* tbo flag was .oelng
raised. Again forming in line, the
children marched to tbe opposite aide
of the dawn where th? Virginia flag
was flung to the breeze by Alvin
? 'handler, who was chosen in compli?
ment to hU father. Dr. A. B. Chandler,
who is superintendent of all the
schools The children aung "On..- Flag
We Follow Still."
la aad Oat ef Tew a.
Miss Delia Davenport ha* gone to
Stw York, where she Is spending a
few day*.
Mrs. E. W. Grloe. who ha* been visit?
ing Mr. and Mrs. R. G. James In Clifton
Forge, has returned to F.ichmond
Miss Katberine Eoches ha* returned
from Baltimore, where she has been
the guest of relatives fur some time.
Miss Zelle Minor, who has been quite
sick, is now improving and able to he
out again.
Mrs. J. Hasklns Hobaon. Mrs. Robert
Davy Eaglesfleld and little son. of
Indianapolis, who have been in the
city for a. short time, will leave to?
day for Powhatan.
Mis* Bessie Jackson has recently re?
turned from a visit to friends at Sweet
Briar College.
Miss Gay Montague is spending sev
? rai weeks with relatives in Mat hews
County.
Mrs. C. 8. Matthews and son have
returned to Pulaskl, after a visit to
the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.
S. Camp, in Richmond.
??
Rev. John H. Chapman and his wile,
of Ridgefield. Conn., ar* visiting Mr.
Chapman's parents. Colonel and Mrs.
w H. Chapman. ;
Beyaelds Miller.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Cnlpeper. Vs.. November 21.?A brll
l'ant assemblag* thronged Lebanon!
j Baptist Church at 6 o'clock yesterday
evening to witness the marriage of
Miss Caroline Rust Miller, the young
' est daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Kmmett Miller, to the Rev. William Ju
: seph Reynolds. The ceremony was per
' formed by Rev. George W. McDonald.
D. D.. of Richmond, assisted by the
'? Rev. John Roach Straton. D. D.. of
. Baltimore. Mrs. Walter Wood pre?
sided at the organ. Just prior to the
wedding a chorus, consisting of Misse*
Virginia and Annie Bell Mason. Vir?
ginia Browning, and W. 8. Yancey.
John Snead and Frank Moffett, sang
?Because," and during the ceremony "O
Promise Me" w aa rendered t>y the or?
ganist. The church was beautifully
decorated with ropas of evergreens and
white chrysanthemums and lighted
with candles.
The bride entered with her brother.'
Robert W. Miller, who gave her in:
marriage. Her only sister. Mrs. M. C.
Woodward, of Roland Park. Baltimore,
attended her as matron of honor. Other
1 Attendant* were Mrs. Robert W. Mil
i ler and Miss Elizabeth Rust, of Roa
noke.
Mr. Reynolds was attended by A. J.
Reynolds, of Richmond, as best man.
and the ushers Included William L
Yancey. of Wood vine; W. B. Miller, of
SperryvlUe; Frank Jones and J. A. i
Keyser. of Washington. Rappshan
nock. The two flower girl* preceding
the brida party were Miss Elizabeth
Woodward, of Baltimore, and Miss Lucy ?
Reed Brown, of Woodvllie After the
ceremony a reception for the bridal
party and th* immediate families was '
held at the home of the bride's parent*,
near Woodville. Mr ar.d Mrs Reynolds
leaving Inner for an extenejed Southern
trip.
Among the house guest* were Dr. j
and Mrs John Straton. of Baltimore;'
Mr. and Mrs W. C. Woodward and two
childrer.. of Baltimore: Mr. and Mrs.
A. J. Reynold*, of Richmond: C. J.
Reynolds, of Witt. Towscn Smith, of
Flint Hill, and Vernon Ford, of Luray. ?
COWPtNIK* FM.HT IN COI'RT
FOR HH.HT* IN ?.?)>HK\ PAS?.
fSp*c.al to The T.rr.es-Mspa'-h. 1
Lexington. Vs. November 21.?Two'
romparu*s. the Public Service power
Company, of Richmond, and the Goshen ?
1 ower Corporation, of Rockbrldge. were J
In the Circuit Court of Rockbridge this '
week contend.ng for certain rights \n'
Goshen Pass, each company ha vine
been chartered to develop the Immense
water power at that p.are. The mat - :
ter has n contlnui-d to December1
IT E. Mcp. Moore, of 1-exlngton. |s:
pr'eid'-n' of tN- Go?h.-r. Power -n:
pun;.. and J.i?o V i'.lar ?.f Richmond.1
s*ii. n of t .. P.i'??'? ?? ^rrvit-. |\.w?r
Company.
Fsretted :1>. N < . No-rmb?r a ?A pretty
home wedding ?**? celebrated at the boss*
o* Mr* Johr D. Brown, on Rarer;: Street.
Tuesday a'teraoe*. when Mis* Sarai: Lc**
Brown >ecame the brl-Je of O. ITmer Be:ts
Rev Warten X Fslrley. paarer vf tb? First
rresnyterlaa Church, p.-rfermed tbe cere?
mony
Mies Etta Proem, of the Seetber* Pnesey
t?.r!*n College. Red Spring*, was n?r sister"*
n..?id of honor, and Ivsa Bett*, bretber of
SB* nrldegroeta. acted aa beet mar. The
?rt/esras'd? wear Miss Annie Ms..er Fr* ''sh.
o- Richmond. *tl4 M'se Ssd> Evans of Del
?ware, aad J A. ? -o? n aad Archie Brew*
wer? srooeaemen Tbe bride's slece. Utt>
? ?rah Preti-er ArmSeld. wra* ? V? gewer girl,
aad the ri^Wn beys were <"rsw{ord *?4 Jobs
V BVyd. ?erhrw* et th? arid'
Mr. sad Hm Bett* have gen* on ? brig*;
tri.? !n mm Seeth
r.ep"--!?: to Tn' T :tn*? - Dtaeet. h J
W?e- Fe'r-t. Ta . NereajBee 71 ??~ber',e? aj
*ta-? ?"1 W:?? Nee??? fN ? ??-? -earned
at tb? hont- of ? - *>rM? ?*N witoIw* af
??Im e'ciork Ree Edwin Raw,-is. n??i*e ef
tb* B*?;*?t Chewb. ?<f i-ifte? Mr mark
la ob**' ct-rh *f th* SoatKer* Rafraay effte*
?? t,v? |.i?'*. ard :? ?h* ?or o- !t, late Me.
*?d Mrs Rollc-ir c-e-it ?f Wept Tetat Tbe
?rl?." i eerty left oe the ? e'eiee* mal ?lag
train, aad wir ge direct t* rbertette. X. C,
te rtmti tbe S"sea's Seeths?. sbMieer Saarn.
f
Men's 75c Percale
Shirt*
Full cut and fast col- CQ
ors; sale price. DUC
DFPLORESUCKOF
FAMILY WORSHIP
Presiding Elder Calls Situation
to Attention of Con?
ference.
ISpeoiaJ to The Times-Dispatch.]
High point. |t C, November 21.?The
second day's session of the Western
North Carolina. Conference of the Meth?
od's-t ?plkoopal Church, South, wit?
nessed the transaction of severa* Im?
portant items of business. The session
be^ari with the devotional hour, con?
ducted by Bishop Collins Denny. Karly
in th?. session the call of the twenty -
second que stion was resumed, and the
names of tho remaining five presiding
elders not called on Wednesday were
called. Their characters were passed
ar.d they submitted their reporta The
youngest of the presiding elders is
P. T. Durham, of the Winston District,
who has Just closed his first year in
?the presiding eldership. When making I
his report, he spoke of having taken
a census in one of the quarterly ?on- ,
ferences of his district with reference
to the observance of family worship,
and that the hand of only one of the]
official members was raised to signify j
that famiiy prayer was a daily ob?
servance of the home. He said that
he made similar inquiry regarding the
dally reading of the Bible, and that not
one hand gave answer to that ques?
tion, and only one of the officials prea
1 sad stated that he read the Bible regu.
' larly on Sunday. Mr. Durham stated
I that so long as conditions like these
exist among the officials of the laity
of the church. It cannot be expected
that young men will enter the min?
istry from the homes which they rep?
resent. He deplored also the fact of.
the small number of people on the!
country charges who attend the quar
tasty meeting occasions of the church. I
Bishop Denny, from time to time,
to-day emphasized the Importance ot |
the increase of the missionary spirit i
in the entire territory of the Methodist
Episcopal Church. South. He called
attention to the fact that during the
past twenty-five years this church has
increased Its assessment for foreign
missions only 5 cents per member,
from 41 to 4$ cents per member, where,
as the Southern Presbyterian Church.
In the same length of time, has In?
creased Its assessment for foreign mis?
sions from TS cents to $1.70 per mem?
ber.
He called attention also to the fact
that the Methodist Episcopal Church.
South, now has a membership of 1.927.
209, and the assessment for foreign
missions on the church this year is only
I400.00?.
I
Bishop Denny said that several years j
ago in the conference of which he was '
a member, the Baltimore Conference. ?
he made the statement that he believed <
th church ought to do as much for the
cause of foreign missions as for tne
work of the church at home, and that
when he made the statement some of
the members of the conference thought
his mind had become unbalanced. He j
said be still held the same opinion
regarding the duty of the church to:
foreign missions. He said in concluding :
his remarks on this subject that he j
hoped the Presbyterians-, with what-:
ever they have in their creed to which
Methodists object, will continue to in- j
cite Southern Methodism to larger
things in foreign missiona and hasten )
the time when they will cease to come '
lagging behind and out of breath un?
der the burden of contributing 46 cents i
per member each year to this cause. j
The committee of investigation in
UM case of G. E. Eaves submitted a
report, declaring a trial necessary in
this case. Bishop Denny appointed
thirteen members of the conference to
constitute the committee of trial, and
one member to represent the church ,
and another to represent the one
against whom the complaint has been
made.
The characters of the preachers sus?
taining the aupernumerar> and those
sustaining the superannuate relation
were passed.
Seven applicants for adiuiasion were
admitted on trial in the conference.
This afternoon a meeting in the inter?
est of the Women's Missionary Society
was he'.d. and this evening the confer?
ence board of ed .cation held its an?
niversary meeting.
MEXICAN REBELS
CAPTUREPALOMAS
Important Subport Is Lost to
Govenunent After Brisk
Fight.
i:i Pr-so. T- xar. No? ember 21.?
Keb. :s i ?-.;^y f.ok I'alc.mas. th- Mex?
ican port cf entry opj^-s>.:- <'oiumbus. ,
N. H ? after two hours of brira flgnt- i
ir.g. j-. rdmg to a r^r.,.-t -?eeivel at
Fort Bliss, the United States border
Patrol.
The revolutionists assaulted ths
towu shortly after daybreak The
Federal s.irrlson ef !? 9 men fought |
with spirit bat the rebels had crept
close and taggsjj band grensdes Into
the outly'agj hoi.ses, shattering tne
building* .:nd burnir-g th< defenders
In the .ehr:? of the adoi.? h?ls
The reports re ? v.| f>v ?;? rerai K.
Z. Steever said th.it Optant Kossau?,
of the Federal*, was a: .or.g the refu?
gee-, to the American aid- < f the line,
and r*iste<i tw* town* rap'-ire. He
wss unable to teu th? number of dead.
Tee r- strength Is r.ot knows, but
they wer? be.levd to have been lew I
Vv Inez Salasar. ah., bas cornbtn'd ;
various rebel groups to th* neighbor?
hood
The polomsr-<"?!?.? :?? -t cf ?n|ry
1? a ?'ihre?-' !?? Sfes I I Psso.Josre?
gateway for M'Xjfer and A m*l teas
customs and lmniTarr.itb>n It ts the
key to th. ?t'Hand trails Lading Into
the Case,, liram;-, district, where Its
pnasrssl >n rrS?-la Is eonsldered an
Imetortaat step toward c??rfroittne- the
victnlty immediately below the lbs
Mexico border ,
HON. MONTAGU PARKER
WILL VISIT AMERICA
_ r> - .
Frequently Reported in Print as
Suitor for Hand of Mrs.
John Astor.
BT LA MARQUISE DE FOBTSSBOT.
CAPTAIN the Hon. Montagu Parker,
due In New York to-day from
England on board the Maure -
tan la. formerly belonged to the
Grenadier Guards, has bean frequently
reported In print aa a suitor for the
hand of Mra. John Astor and came
prominently Into the limelight a oouple
of years or so ago through his re?
markable subterranean exploration ot
the alte of King Solomon'* Temple at
Jerusalem. The story that he and
those associated with him In the enter?
prise had sacrilegiously removed trea?
sures from beneath the Maserus of
Omar, built on the ruftns of Solomon's
Temple, created an immense stir
through the civilized and uncivilized
world, precipitating a ministerial
crisis at Constantinople. It was claim?
ed that he had found the authentic
Ark of the Covenant and the seven
branched candlestick, as welt as the
Mosaic tables of stone and that he had
succeeded in smuggling them, along
with treasures of a much greater value
intrinsically, that Is to say. of gold
and Jew,-is. to the coast and had em?
bark -d them on bis steam yacht await,
lng him there.
No one believes tnat Captain Parker
really did get either the Ark of the
Covenant or the biblical tables ot
stone on which wore inscribed the Ten
Commandments. But he has always
been unwilling to reveal what he and
his friends really did find and carry
away. Perhaps he may be Induced to
disclose the results of h+s remarkable
exploring venture during his present
visit to the United States and Canada
Captain Parker was a frequent
visitor to this side of the Atlantic
EXPERIENCE OF
TRAINED NURSE
Who Had Troubles of Her Own te
Contend With. As Told By
Mrs. Rutherford
Charlestown, W. Va.?In an interest?
ing letter from this place Mrs. Calvin
Rutherford writes as follows: "At one
jtime I suffered terribly from womanly
troubles. Some of my symptoms were
hot flashes through the face, pains in my
sides and back, headache, dizzy spells and
pain low down.
Since taking Cardui, the woman's
tonic, I am well and enjoying good health,
and I want to thank you kindly for your
advice. It certainly has proven a blessing
to me. Cardui has done what other medi?
cines failed to do.
I am a trained nurse, and have just re?
turned from a case where I recommended
j Cardui to a lady, and she is now taking it."
In the face of such strong recommenda?
tion from users of Cardui?the ones who
know best just what this preparation will
do for weak, ailing women?no wonder
we do not have to make extravagant
claims for it.
All we can add to the above statement
is that Cardui is prepared from perfectly
harmless vegetable ingredients, which
act gently, yet directly, on the womanly
organs.
It is a strengthening tonic and helps to
build up womanly strength.
It has helped thousands of women in
the last 50 years. Why not you?
Your druggist sells it.
X B.?Write to Ladies' Advisory Dept..
Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga,
Tenn., for Special Instructions and 64-page
book. "Home Treatment for Women,"
sent in plain wrapper on request.?Adver?
tisement.
REINACH, Inc.
107 E. BROAD STREET
MILLINER Y? Women's and
Misse*' Outer Apparel.
HAVE YOU SEEN THE
New MctM Gas Ruges
? AT ?
PE I I I I Ac COS.r
?pedal displays of sew fall stvlos In
Women's Apparel _
Hopkins Faraitare Co.
7 West Broad St
Oath or Credit
when hie uncle, Bart Grey, wee Gov?
ernor-General of Ouuude. He la heir
presumptive to the peerages of his
elder brother, the fourth &avrl Morley.
who also spent much time In America
prior to the death of hi* father under
the name of viscount Borlngdoe.
Lord Mxwley and Ms brother belong
to the fine old Devonshire house of
Parker, among the most dlstiuguisned
members of which was Admiral Sir
Hyde Parker, who destroyed the Dutch
fleet off the Dogger Bank tn 1781 and
afterwards, sailing aboard hla flagship
Cato, bound tor the West Indies, van
Hh.-d with his ship and all his Srew
from human ken as completely as the
missing Archduke John of Austria did
in 1891. never being heard of again.
The principal country seat of the
Parker family Is Salt mm, near Plymp
ton, which is said to he the largest if
not the finest mansion in the County
of Devon, and possassss an unrivaled
collection of portraits by Sir Joshua
Reynolds. It is within easy reach of
Plymouth, a seaport for which both
the first and second Dax La of Mortey
did much, among ether things con?
structing a great dry dock In Catwater
Bevy for the repairing of merchant?
men. Captain Parker went through
the Boer War. where he was badly
wounded, and what with his exciting
experiences at Jerusalem, where his
life wws aought by all sorts of religi?
ous fanatics who charged him with
sacrilege, he has had almost as much
adventure In his life as his elder
brother. Lord Morley.
Lord Morley, among other things,
was shipwrecked on the Pacific. Re?
turning from Norfolk Island to Sydney,
in Australia, the ship on which he was
traveling, the Avalon, caught Are and
her commander decided to run to Lord
Howe Island, which was about a hun
! dred miles off. When art thin a couple,
i f miles of shore all on board were
compelled in a hurry to take to the
boats, and before the latter had got
Saara than 500 yards away, there was
a terrific explosion, tbe ship immedi
ately disappearing beneath the wwvea'
In a huge column of flame and smoke, i
Sir Frederick Ponaonby la a man in '
the neighborhood of fifty. It fas neces?
sary to mention this in order to dispel
the surprise that might otherwise be
caused by his somewhat startling pro?
motion from the office of assistant pri?
vate secretary and equerry of the King
to the important and lucrative govern?
orship of the great Indian presidency
of Bombay, with Ha population of some
forty million*. Tbe office of Governor
of Bombay is. in point of prestige, on?
ly second to the vlceroyalty of India,
carries with It a salary of $60.000 a year
besides allowances of almost as much
more and splendidly furnished palaces
in the city and In the highland coun?
try, maintained, along with their ex?
tensive grounds and parks, at the ex
pens? of the government. The ap?
pointment is for five years, and its only
disadvantage is that while tt teats its
holder is precluded from returning to
England, save with the specially
enacted consent of Parliament Sir
Frederick will, as Governor of Bom?
bay, receive In due course the Grand
Crosses of th* Orders of the Star of
India and of the Indian empire, and
will either now or at the end of hi*
tenure of office, neeejv? th* offer of a
peerage, which tt Is doubtful, however,
if he will accept, for he has no private
fortune: certainly not enough to main- :
tain any such dignity.
There are some who will look upon 1
Sir Frederick's appointment to Bom
bay a* a sort of gilded exne, since it I
involves the severance of hi* relations
with the royal household, with which he
has been connected ever since 1?94,
first as equerry and assistant private
secretary to Queen Victoria, afterward*
serving in the same capacity to Ed?
ward \Tf., and now for the past two
year* to King George. Moreover, as a
boy. he was for three years page of
honor to Queen Victoria- Those who
take this view argue that he was too
closely identified with the reign* of
Queen Victoria and King Edward and
with all the political, official and social
views and prejudice* of those two
sovereigns, to be altogether In touch
with the present regime. In many
, matters King George and Queen Mary
have strongly pronounced Ideas of their
own which differ somewhat from those
of their predecessors on the throne.
Sir Frederick may have felt this and
have also realized that there was no
advancement to which he could look
at court, since King George has ap?
pointed Lord Stamford, who had been
his private secretary when heir appar?
ent, to continue to serve him as prin?
cipal private secretary after hi* succes?
sion to the crown.
Perhaps King George and Queen
Mary felt. too. that they would like to
have in their immediate entourage
some men more closely In touch with
them than Sir Frederick, at the same
time recognizing that his past services
to Queen Victoria and to Edward VII.
deserved some better reward than an
assistant private secretaryship, subor- j
dinate to Lord Stamford. !
That the? service* have been very
great It la impossible to deny. They
were fulfilled with diligence, intellt-;
gence and the utmost discretion aad'
tact, especially dunng the reign of
Edward VII.. who accorded the utmost
confidence and affectionate regard to
Sir Frederick, whom he had Known
from boyhood. Still, at the same time.
Sir Frederick's departure for India will
break the tie which has existed for
j more than half a century. For when
Sir Frederick was appointed assistant
privat? secretary to Queen Victoria,
hi* father, the late General Sir Henry
Ponsonby, was still her private secre?
tary, and the general had been at tn*t
time connected with the royal house- 1
hold for fifty years; first as equerry
to the prince consort and afterwards
as equerry and privat* secretary to
his widow Mor.-over. .Sir Frederick"?
mother ha.l been Mrst of all maid of,
, honor an-! afterwards lady in waiting
I to the late Que*>n.
! Sir Frederick Is a cadet of the Irish
j hou* of rensonby ?f which the Earl
of BossborouKh Is the chief. It ha*
csually been identified with the Liberal
I cause. Indeed. s:r Frederick'* young
I er brother. Arthur, was private *???*
I tarv to th^ late Sir Henry Campbell
| Bann-rmir: wn?n Premier Th-'re was
therefore no opposition on the part of
tr.e j,1::;.:,:cr.nK>ii to the appointment
; ??: .. punsenby to the go\? rnor.-nip ot
! I'.om??*v
:*.r Fr.-J-r:.-:. :* married ??? ;. very
[..-. t: **naa a daughter of OssssmI
..! K-priard. and *n aunt there?
for ? Sir Coleridge Kenri.ipl. ? it?? ?
v.:'- Ig half American, her moth--.-.
LewSp ?sSWaW*', being a da iyhter sj the
late Henry o Chapman, of New York
?Copyright. 1911. by the Brem wood
Company. >
con on SHUHT vacation. 1
?
Dr. tllirnis Ad? aid to <aac*l ?arem
' ST-eclal to The Time?-Plspateh. J
Char!ottervllle V? . November 2\ ?
President and Mr* Alderman left this
morning for New Tork. They will
spend a day or two In the metropolis
and will then probably proceed to New
Ens'and. where Dr Alderman wilt
take a m :ch-ne*ded rest
Owing ??? * number of ***cur.r
*r>e*kt?g <-nr?r?m*nf * recent I v T?r
AKermir SUsWsswSf his str*n**th, snd
he has been ad'?** I to> r*?f *wh-1e
He ,-*???>>? c?W. wnleh s-tiled in hi*
thr-?et ?! ?>.. that account *? <-*r. ,
celled ' nrsgenretit* to apeak st Dar-j
hs::i. N ?' -<ni *t the Na'tonal A?.o. ,
cl?ti..n of In. r.. an t'nlvcratf ies w hl. ij
ir?*t m W^?hinrt'.f? ast week Tes'er j
Any sed today hts throat * as in aj
much improved) condition, but ft wagt I
The Popularity
\ (X the Scbwarachild Mara It 4
I mmWtm of our stocks and the
I servica always to be had hers
SCHrVARZSGHLLD
Richmond* Leading Iranian,
Second and Broad Sea.
thought advisable tor htm not to ac?
cept any more lavttatlana for
Just now, and to take a short
tion.
C ABO UN A SELECTS DKBA
WHl B* la Csatsst swain? Wi
aad Lee.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
Chapel Hill. N. C. November 21?
The preliminaries for selecting de?
baters to represent Carolina In the de.
bate against Washington and Lee Uni?
versity, which contest ls staged fot
December 14 In Lexington, were held
last night in the Philanthropic Liter?
ary Society Hall. The four contestants
in the preliminaries were: W. ft. Pat
teway. of Tampa, Fla.; & W. Whiting,
of Raleigh; J. C. Busby, of Salisbury,
and H, C Petteway. of Broussvtlb.
Kla. The judges of the contest wars
Professor M. H. Stacy. Professor A. C.
Mclntosh and Dr. H. W. Chase. The
judges rendered a decision in favor
of H. C. Petteway and J. C Busby as
the team that will wrangle with the
Lextngtonlans in December. The query
to be discussed ls: "Kesolved, That a
more easy and expedient method of
amending the Federal Constitution
should be adopted." Carolina upholda
the negative side of the query.
Since a tie in debating now standa
between these two institutions, tho
debate in December wllb naturally call
for a spirited interest in the contest,
each Institution endeavoring to break
the tie to Its credit. This is the third
debate in recent years between Caro?
lina and Washington and Lee. In 1905
the Lexington!ans won; in 1910 the Tar
Heels were the victors.
three times
? dt%y r
Yes, serve hot biscuits
for breakfast?for dinner
?for supper?the kind
that will make the whole
fa milv a or> laud.
?ood Luck
Don't let the South s fame for
hot brtsus die. Have biscuits pip
ng hot, with plenty of butter?
genuine old Virginia cooking.
GOOD LUCK BAK
f XG POWDER
is the one best baking
powder. It goes far
?her?makes lighter,
Detter biscuits.
For sale by all groc?
ers,
Tke StutUrn
MuaTtdvinf Cn
Richmond, Va.
r^ir*?
^3
Better J
tool Shoes
far the Money?ail
^cuven at imud/ m
Dr. Jaeger Underwear
33 1-3 per cent under
price.
J.B.Mosby&Co.
The Best in Furniture
Jones Bros. & to., Inc.
1418-1420 E. Main St.
Until comparatively recent years rail?
road men took almost the entice output of
Hamilton Watches
Now i on can buv one
$15 00 up.
Smith & Webster
Time Specialists. - ?12 E. Mas*.
school ?Bor.?.
?-The Kiss Taw* We -
tLs? FS*?
>. UV. t eraer Third aad Bread.
Just received a new line I. 2 aad
3-Burner Ga* Hot Plates
The L B. Taylor C*.
WB iaht A PBNUiTt
e* packing h?????!>?-1J Seed* sad .
?. r fhlpsi-at
Rsnrret-SaJieriit
CshTf
tti.MS-i>> vtew*
SaaBst QsawhTy E*av? Dmf
nim ICS GUAM.

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