Newspaper Page Text
B. FJ. TREMLHB. D?
FRIEND OF CONFF .HATES Vicar of 8t. Peter's CI don, Wm Deeply . In South's C, BIS HOME "BEB Its Hospitality Enjojl Scnimes, Coijimodo Many Others?Latei ris Was Among Hie> There lived In London Rev. Francis Wllltam Tij of St. Peter's Church, P He had built and owned t' In which he lived, with "hia-J^mother I and slater. The latter, Miss li?oulse I Tremlett, was as devoted to the ctjusoj of the South as her brother. The p)?r- j sonnge was large and spacious. an\d i every window overlooked a beautlfu^ ' garden. Here were entertained all the Confederates who eatne to London. The parsonage was called the "Home of tho Confederates." and more fami liarly "The Rebels' Roost." Its hos pitality was enjoyed by Admiral Semmes, Commander Maury, Captain ! Bullock, Captain Kell. Captain North, Captain Murdough. Captain Pegram j and many others. Of course It was i principally with the naval officers that j these good people came in contact j while the war lasted. But at the; parsonage, later Jefferson Davis and General Beauregard, among others of loss note, were welcome guests. PLEASING PEN PICTURE IIY ADMIItAIi SEMMES A most pleasing pen picture of L>r.( Tremlett is given us by Admlrayl Semmes in his "Memoirs Service | Afloat." Ho writes of their first mect^j Ing: "1 trust the reader will pardoii* me. as I hope the family Itself will, Iftj 1 Intrude upon its privacy?if I men-5 tlon before leaving London, one ofjj those old English households, immor talized by the lmimttable pen of Was ington Irving One day whilst I wa' sitting quietly after breakfast In m ,.imj at Euston Square, running ov the columns of American news In t Times. Commander North entered, a in company with him came a somewlj portly trentleman. with an unmlsta able English face, and dress?d In cle leal garb?not over clerical either, fc but for his white cravat and the c of the collar of his coat you woul not have taken him for a clerjryma at all. Upon being presented, thi gentleman said to me pleasantly, have come to take the captain of th Sumter prisoner, and carry him off t my house to spend a few days wit me.' I looked Into the genial face oj. the speaker, and surrendered mys"l to him a captive at once. There wa no mistaking the old-time Er.glisl gentleman. though the gentlematf himself was not past middle age, in th?' open countenance and kindly expres?^ sion of my new friend. Making sou remarks to him about quiet, he sale, 'that Is the very thing I propose to give you; you shall come to my hous<, str.v as long as you please, go away when you please and see nobody at all. unless you please." I dined with him the next day, in company with a few Confederate and English frlendt. and spent several days at his home-^ the ladles present of which were hit mother and maiden 6lster. 'It became. In fact, my English home, and was but little less dear to me than my own home in America. The rarne of the Rev. Francis \V. Tremlett, of the parsonage In Belsize Park, near Hampstead. London, dwells in my mem ory. and In that of every other Con federate who ever came in contact with him?and th?.*y were not few? like a household word. ' After the loss of the Alahnmn. ' Pcmiii?J. rescued by the English yacht Deerhour.d, landed at Southhampton.! v hero offers of aid came to him from j various quarters Miss tSladstone, sla ter of the distinguished Statesman. ' then Chancellor of the Exchequer, vritlnc him a letter of sympathy, and j profferlnp pecuniary assistance. The , Confederate commissioner in England, i .Tames M. Mason, also came to the aid ! of his gallant countryman. The lat- j ter write#: "Captain Bulloch and the Rev F TV. Tremlett came posthasto to Southampton to offer us sympathy and services. (The reader will recol lect the circumstances under which I became acquainted with the latter gentleman. where I laid up the Sum ter at Glbralter and retired to Lon don' He now came to insist that I should go again to my 'English home.' at his house, to recruit and have my wound cared for" His health broken hy his arduous and brilliant services. Captain Semmes decided not to ac cept another command at that time. \nd he writes: "I therefore threw off all care and responsibility, as soon as I had wound up the affairs of the Alabama, and wait up to enjoy the hospitality of my friend Tremlett. at Belslze Park In London. Here we ar ranged for a visit of a few weeks, to the continent, nnd especially to the Swiss mountains, which was carried our in out in due time. One other gen tleman. an amiable and accomplished sister of my friend Tremlett. and two rther ladies, connections or friends of the family accompanied us." They were absent six weeks, and Captain Semmes found his friend "a veteran traveler who knew how to sn?>oth all the difficulties of a jour rey." WALKING STICK PRESERVKP IV Til EM LETT'S FAMILY The sword presented to Admiral Semmes by English naval officers was preserved at the parsonage for some time. And when he went away ho left his walking stick at the parsonage, which Is now a treasured relic in the possession of Dr. Tremlett'B\adopted daughter. * "The amiable and accomplished sis ter," Miss Louisa Tremlett must have had her share of humor, for on a pho tograph of her which has been pre served. she has written: "Louisa A. Tremlett, cabin boy to the Sumter, May 25, 1862." In the fall of 1S62 Captain Matthew Sontaine Maury was sent to England to purchase torpedo material and other things needed for the Confed eracy. Dr. Tremlett soon found him out, and a warm and intimato friend ship grew up between them. Com modore Xaury stayed at the paisonage at on? time, and his daughter re members as a young girl her father's friend and the beautiful garden which surrounded the house. In thermogra phy of Maury, written by one of his daughters, thero are several letters to Dr. Tremlett from Commodore Maury. While visiting the Duke of Buck ingham at his palace of How, Commo dore Maury wrote again To Dr. Trem lett. telling of the privations then suffered by his family; "with this piti ful picture in my mind's eye 1 felt as if T must choke with the sumptuous viands set before me on the duke's tablo" Commodore Maury brought his family with him to England In 1866, and through Dr. Tremlett's Influence he became a member of the church at this time, being confirmed at St. Peter's by Bishop Qulntard, of Ten nessee, then In London attending the Pan-Anglican Council. Dr. Tremlett was prominent In raising the "Maury Tostlmonal" for his distinguished guest, whleh wsb presented to him at a banquet given In his honor, at which ant!r/LLeaur6ffard an<1 other Confed- ! ?Mi were present. r>MMOr?ORR mavbv Tarlv t? ^?TLn!V8 TO VIRGINIA ! . Ju,y* 18#i' Commodore L?x.nt;UrnM ul? V,r?'n'a to reside Lexington, where he h?d accepted professorship at the Virginia Mill- ! H? wrote from there .1# u Frank," asking for that Bit he had promised him; "now that have a nest of my own, the house I, never too full but what we can ways flred a place for you." In hid Inst Illness. In 1873. Commo 5fe Maurj( loving messages to r. Tremlett. "When I am dead," he ild, write to Tremlett. and tell him iat I think with gratitude of hl.n ;?? a s cans of bringing to the communion of % hrlut. and that I love him. Tell hitn j 1 >at when I die and go there," raising i J If eyeB upward. "1 will, if a repentant ! * nner may. Intercede for a mansion i h >r him " ( t)r. Tremlett and his slater, Misa ' k remiett were deeply interested in j f ?o building of the University of the!'' outh at Sewanee and helped to raise j ' jnds in England for this purpose; and ! u ',a? ?/, Sewanee is named "Trem- | Hall." after Dr Tremlett. The 1 * rst honorary degree conferred by the il niverelty of the South was that of ' < "m T ?f,fcClvl2 ,nw uP?n Dr Tr?m- j > .i This was on the recom-|0 fndatlon of Bishop Qulntard, then r Ice-chancellor of the university, whose i 8 lorjuent pleas had. awakend Dr. Trem-'h ftts Interest |n this Institution. A J ?rmon on "Christian Brotherhood" was L reached by Dr. Tremlett, November " J ,tB objects being to further the I iovPinent to form the "Society for the < >. rornotIon of the Cessation of Hostlll- |\ lea in America." and it was published oon after. it |B a noble plea for ' i. eace. and contains a fine tribute to the ' iiitiv'nt ^ peop,e'" h? "who have j , Jimated In no ordinary derrm- thf> . omeBtic affections; nay. to such anl" j, to hav? Inspired a servile . ace which we originally planter! on M,S!>0reS' h a ,ov? an<3 affection J or their master., which have astound- [ h?, m WorM- ?*e know. too. S hat they"Chrlstlanlzcl that race, and } hen wo remrmhor that there Is scare*. ! 1 hrr? ,n n"n am?n5 the millions!1 ow .r u 'n,ffht not he ,ree to-mor- !J f ?h eeek ,h? Protection \' ha nf "hi I "rml"' and- farther, j I hat of those whom rapture or brlborv ' ns carried away, many have gone like < neslmns the friend of St. Paul, volun- t l**ii k n to thelr mnsters. we may ! ' beitevr Jh.it there are question's J MnHCted u'1,h th,s m,Khtv contest I I ?h oh we have hitherto very Imper- J ectly understood." j *n to #ay: "Has thera* not f .roSeMv ?? ^nou?h. spoliation of. O sati.Vv an ^eva?tation enough < ican imf itV" moloch of repub- i , Zh " ? ? ? but when, as ' - a**nging scourge of an Invadlnr ! >eTn' cmilted rtT th? dreg3 of Eu,?- i 1 h?n thit . ?r n0 other Purpose; i >verwi,/i . '?""??1er may become anil o dlMurh na,lon po*'*rful enough ! vJm k p**c* Rn'1 '"Bfftty of the ' ion ,h,n 7" Politiral considers-11 vi. f??! T ner A P'a'JSlble pretext < llrtlrf Say' thnt r1'ath and rul? in iener a?r,Ctarry W,th lhem a cper and Intense Borrow." I913r aTtrrh,:tt,dlefl ln London ln June.', . ? at ,he advanced age of ninety-Ii ?eml"#Utt /"^T h'8 8lffter' M'? Louise Tremlett. eight months. A niece who "indlV' i6 a"d llvlne: ,n America, has i <lndh given much of his correspon- ; is wtl)W uhl* Confederate friends? ,l 3S I>J10t0^raphs of some of them thes?SA r" d**p,y '"tereste.i j in tnf8o souvenirs WANTS LARGER PENSIONS FOR EX-CONFEDERATES .r" ' r?rd fo ?n Kffort. (o Make- Derllnlog Dot* of Olrt Sol .... <ller? >Iore Comfortnble. Kditor Richmond Tlmes-Dlspatch ? Hr. The Daughters of the Con-: f'deracy. which met in Danville this ?voek. gathered In the interests of a hln? 11 WOU,<1 be ft "^and ! for them to form societies in i f^r,VK tOW" A:id count-v 'n the State, for ihe purpose to aid the living old1 f diow ors of Lee, Jackson and other rnb.e chieftains of the Conferteracv. ' f?W. ?f them ,eft anfl the'v! she ,d be made comfortable In thel'r declining years. hvT?r Pension to old soldiers State is a farce and disgrace and ought to make any true son blush "Ith shame. The soldiers at present! do no. get a sufficiency to feed them , at a genteel hotel, for one short week. ne public schools, judges, sheriffs treasurer5 and all other public officers are uell pal,I, nre well groomed, well fed and at the same time the old sol- I dier barely ekes out a miserable ex n TuCri-.*?- .n>i a? advoc*f?ng increases in Judges ealaries. pensioning teach and n , Judses" Let th"n go to work Site wLRU?PPOrt f?r ?mcft an>' c?ndl sunno^ e n0t Plftd?e himself to old ,,norea" of Pensions for The U.A frate8' n0t a farce h111 "kei tne present one. j There will be a tremendous In State* let * "celpts of tftxes for the 'ehl 8u.c.h * Proportion of same V?r?lnl. E> ** WM1 make 1 Virginian proud to reply when In a frl'Vh1 ,ai? th? Question how much are the old soldiers pensioned in Vlr ginia.i .nstead of hanging his head in n?,/.^r shame when asked that question now. Now |9 the opportune moment for the Daughters to start the ba 1 to rolling. I would be glad to head the Hat with my subscript Very truly, Mohetnenco. Va. p. FIN'CH Corn Limpers! Use "Gets-It" and Smile! . I Coma Come fllprht Off. Clean and ! Quirk! You JfeediPt Tilmp or K-ubb With Your Cor nil I Any More! What f. the use of spoiling a good time for yourself by limping around ! with fltrce corns? It's or.o of the easiest things in the world, now, to get rid of them. "Oots-It" does It the ?*Tho?a Corn: Come Rleht Off, Clear A* a Whli .0, by U?lng 'GeU-Itl'" new way. That's why "Oetfi-It" has become the corn remedy of America, the biggest selling corn remedy In the world, preferred by millions. Do you remember that toe-cating salve you tried, that stlckv tape, that toe-bun dling bandage, the gouging you've done with knives, razors and scissors? Weli. now, forget tiiein all. No more fussing, no more pain. .Vhenever you use sim ple, easy "Gets-'t" the corn Is doomed, sure. So Is every callus, wart or bun ion. Never cut corns or calluses; It make* them grow that much faster and Increases the danger of blood poison. No cutting Is necjssary by using "Oetst It." Use It to-night and end your corny existence. "Oetft-It" is sold by all druggists. 26c a. bottle^ or sent dlroct by E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago. I ? yr" "' """ ' ' " " ' ' ?? i~ ?- / ** ? ? Genealogical Notes Queries and Answers Addrcii all communication* to ^rnenloitlcal Editor, The 'I lmr*. Dispatch. lie dcaceodanta of William Apper ?vu, of Ntn Kent County. Vn., com piled by John Clifton Kpprrnon, Jr.. Lok Anicrlrn, Cnl. According to the parish register of t. Peter's Parish, New Kegt County, 'a.. William Apperson had the follow ing children, and died April S, 1727: ohn, baptized September IP. 1703: lenry, born March 20. 1713; Elizabeth, orn September 17. 19^5, ami Francis 1), born August 19, 17 IS. It in not mown when William was born, but here Is a tradition that William and Mchard's parents died at pea en route o America and th^y were reared by moles in Virginia. 1. Francis Apperson, born in New Cent County, died September. ISO*?, a Culpeper County; married Betty Long?), and had John (2). N'ellle H., Cancy Kay, Gabriel, Ruben, born 1779; leorge and Washington, twins; Nlm od and Kphrlam. Ruben is satd by ome never to have married and to lave lived to the age of 1"5. Nlmrod vas a soldier in the War of 1812. hut lothlng Is known of his marriage or lescendar.ts. 2. Dr. John Apperson. born Derem >er 4. 17 63, in Spotsylvania County, 'a.; died September 30, 1S34, in Frank In County. Mo.; married, 17S6, Alcey ravor. daughter of John Favor and tnn, his wife, daughter of Thomas and fuel Covington. John Favor was ?ho on of John Favor, Sr.. and Isabella Randolph. Alcey Favor, born Aj?ril o. 1767, died in Clay County. 111., 18.i7. John Apperson enlisfed for three nonths in the fall of 17S0 In Captain Jtubblefleld's Company, Colonel Green's Regiment, and again in the spring of 781 for three months in Captain Tay or's Company, Colonel Men I weather's Regiment Children born to John and Vlcey Apperson were: William (4), Richard (5), Mary (Polly), horn 179ft, lied 1SJ8 in Washington County. Vn. married Joseph Vance); Elizabeth, >orn 1792, died 1S35 in Franklin County' do. (married John McSpadden): John. Ir. (6); George; Nancy, horn 179S, d<ed 1S72 In Texas (married Major Long); rrancis Jane, born 1S02. died 1?47 in dlssourl; Edwin (7), Oabriel <S), Ran lolph (9). (4) William Apperson. born 17^7, lied 1S77, in Kokomo, Ind., married Sarah Vance and had James Harvey fll), Louisa Jane (12), Andrew, born June 23, 1S25. died April 13, 1S55; John IV., born June IS, ISL'2, married Susan nah Ashley, no issue; Elbert S. < 1ft) t>orn December 29, 1830. (11) Jnmes Harvey Appersjn, horn Dctober 16, 1315, died June, mar ried Martha Jones; Issue: William, de ceased: Walter <14), Clara, Alice, Jes sie. married Trustin B. Stafford; Mar tha and Anne. (12) Louisa Jane Apperson. born Au gust IS, ISIS, died January l.*>, 19^7, married Samuel C. Vance and h.?o Mary E. Vance, horn June 17, 1S55. and Emma A. Vance, born August SI. lRfiS. married Albert E. Comptcn nn-1 re = ;d..s at Chicago, 111. She has t'.vo sons, Faye Nell Compton, born November 11. 1S90, and Wlllard Vance Compton, born May 19. 1S95. (13) Albert S. Apperson. horn De cember 29. 1S30. married Anne Lnndon and resides at Kokomo, Ind., where his three sons are engaged in the auto mobile manufacturing buslne.tr. They are Winton C?., Elmer and Edgar. (14 > Walter Apperson married Dora Biggs, and has three children. James Estelle and Edgar. (*>) Richard Apperson. born March 22. 17SS, In Culpeper County. Va., died 1S.")9 in Clay County, 111 , .married Mar garet Aiken, born 1793. died IS33 Issue: Margaret, married N. H. Dtiff John A.. Alexander (IS). Francis. Wil liam, Robert, died unmarried: Ann. w he married Theodore Aushrooks and ha< ( John. Julia and Monroe Ausbrooks; ? I 1 Leander. died Infancy, and Lafayette, J ; who married Sarah Chlnoworth and J | had three sons and two daughters. j J ; (IS) Alexander Apperson. bo? n March ? 5 ' 3, 181S. tn Culpepor County. Va.. died) I December 23. 1858, in Missouri, mar- ! t [rled Naomi Powers Johnson, born May' ( ! 27. 1819, in Hopklnsville. Kv? died I March 12. 1875. Issue: Sarah (23), 1 1 j John A. B. (24). Lucy (25), Marietta;? I (2C.), Josiah (2"). Martha (28), and An-j 1 ' derson, died infancy. ' ' ' I (23) Sarah Apperson. horn May 5, ; 1839. now deceased, married D. W. Flsk , 1 , and had Mary Flsk. who married Mel- 1 ! vin Donovan, an?l a daughter, Kay, ' | who married O'Brien. , (24) John A. B. Apperson, horn 18 41. i , married Sarah Lane and had Albert (1). j ! ? who is married rind has a daughter ! i Helen (2); Naomi, also married and' has two sons and three daughters. (25) Lucy Apperson, horn 1845 in j (Clinton County, 111., married May 16, ? 1S69, William H. Weaver, and resides '1 at Salida, Col. Issue: Naomi Hyde ! < ' Weaver nnd Isabella; Naomi married I j J. C. Gannon: Isabella married D. K.' 1 Seaton. anil had W. A. R. Seaton. who resides at Manila. P. I., nnd has a son, Randolph Apperson Seaton. (27) Josiah Apperson, born 1S4S, .married and had (1) Nellie, who mar ried C. Smith; they have one sOn. Dwlght Smith, and (2) Dwlght. <2 <5) Marietta Apperson. born 1843.1 married C. B. Rowe and had Belle ? Rowe, married Oscar Berry; Myrtle ' Rowe married Charles Dietz; Harvey i ; Rowe, Charles Rowe and Harry Rowe. , J (28) Martha Apperson married Os- : I wald Ramsey, and resi?V>s in Los An gelas, Cal. Issue: Kdith. born Decern-; > ber 24, 188(5; Arthur Ramsey, born! (July 18. 1876. died 1898 in Philippine j Islands; Naomi Ramsey, born August ! 21. 1882, married C. W. Martin; Cor nelia Ramsey, born June 13, 1884, mar-i | rled first Walter Powers and had a j ; daughter, Floretta Powers, divorced ' and married second M. F. Shilling,' i?env<-r Ramsey, born February 8, 1887. (I? Pr. John Apperson, Jr.. born 'January 8, 1794. In Culpeper County, j Va , riled June 6, 1877 in Illinois, mar- i j rled Sidney Hanson in Virginia Au 1 trust 21, 1821. Issue: Thoams A. <37). David Hansan (38>, Margaret '39). I Isabella, died unmarried; John Ran dolph (40), William W. i41> and Mary, j j who married Dr. Charles Brinck and j . had a daughter, Carrie, who married 1 j Scott nnd resided at Windsor, ill. <37> Thomas A. Apperson, died about ' 1879 in Etna, 111. He married and hal , a daughter, Florence, married John Swingle, and resides near Houston, j ; Tex., and a son. Grant. i (38 i David Hansan Apperson. died in 'California about 1876, leaving five children, Virgil, Jesse, Arnold, Rosa mund and a daughter, name unknown. ?391 Margaret Apperson. married , | Gardner, and had John Gardner, of I Boston, Mass.; Harry Gardner, of l"r- ! liana. 111., and Margaret Gardner, who married Samuel Frost and lives in Missouri. ; (4ft? John Randolph Apperson, en- , listed in the Union army, and was < ? killed In September, 1.S62, at Perry- ? j vilie, Ky. He left a widow and a , daughter, Emma, and a son, John Ran- i dolph, Jr. i | 141 > William W. Apperson. born | ? March 19, 1S32: married Barbara 1 ! Rodes, daughter of Jacob Rod^s, of j ] Pennsylvania. She died in 1853 In j i | Missouri. Issue: George Hanson, died i i October, 1S95; Frank Blair, resides at j Wagner, Cal.; Sidney Ellsworth, a mis- i Islonary to the North Carolina tnoun j talneers, Mary, deceased; William Ed- j mund. born March 18, 1S62; Margaret, ! i 'deceased; John Jacobs <42), Charles ! . Brunk and James, died in Infancy. (42? John Jacob Apperson, born Sep- J ? I teniher 2, 1S67, in Coles County. 111.; i ? married. March 24, 1896, Ruth Eiiza- j l ' both, born January 21. 1875, daughter I . ' of Thomas Hughes McCormick. and his wife, Alice Clare Boyle, of De Kalh, i , Mo. Issue: Ruth, born July 27, 1S97, 1 in St. Joseph, Mo., and resides in Los Angeles, Cal. (7) Edwin Long Apperson. born Sep- j tember 17. 1804. died November, 1S57, ' in Shasta County, Cal., married Decern- 1 ber 11, 1S2S, Nancy McPhatridge, born I April 9. 1806, died March 2o, 1S48. Issue. William L. <29?. Mary L.. born > ruly 27. 1831; Virginia. A. (30), James S. <31). Sarah J., born February ?>. 1857. died March 13. 1837; John (32).' Sidney M. (33). ( <29) William L Apperson. horn Oc oher 19. 1S 20. crossed the plains to California In 181?. married Elizabeth rtuekers. now deceased, resides at Kud oy. Cnl. Issue. Mattle M. Calcote, re Odes at Vlsalla, I 'n 1.; Walter, born 1875, died 1S7?!; William II. born 1ST?>. ! lied August 22. 1 !? 12. (30) Virginia A. Apperson. born No- J I'emb'r 12. I ->33. married Hugh Shuflle-j ton. and had Mary Shullleton. married, "hristlanson; Bella married Charles | Stevens, and Eddie Shufllnton. (31) Jnmes Edwin Apperson, born I March 13. 1*3.",, died August 25, 1910. i married In Sacramento, Cal.. July 3, 18(11, Eliza C. Cooper, horn March 20, 1837. In Arkansas, died January 23. 1910. Issue. Carrie A., born October 7. 18R3. married June ??>, I90fi. Charles II. Rule; Charles H., born Aucust 3. lSfif?; fieorge W., born October 10, 18fiS; Ed win. born January 21, 1 s 7 <"?; Laura,; horn August 27. 1871, married June 17, 1903, J. II. Peterson, of Sacramento, ijal.; twin brother of Laura died May 23. 1873: Emma, born April 2. 1S71. married W. D. Peterson, Margaret, twin of Emma, and Adah, born April 9. 1878. <32) John A. Apperson, born March 11, 1838, died 19<H, married flrst Miss Story and had Carrie. Nellie and Hat He. Issue of second marriage un known. (33) Sydnio M. Apperson. born No vember 18, 1M0. married Almarlne Baker Issue: Lizzie, married B. Boyd. Arthur Baker. Clay Baker and Bella married first B. Boyd, after death of Lizzie, divorced him and marrlerl sec ond J. H. Bulck, Redding, Cal. (9) Randolph Walker Apperson, born April 10, 1809, In Virginia, died No vember 14. 1900, in Santa Clara. Cal.. married Drusllla Whltmlre. Issue: <1) Phoebo (31). (2) Sarah Agnes, died In fancy. and <3) Elbert Clark. (31) Phoebe Apperson. born Decem ber 3. 1*42, married June 15, 18<?2 Unit ed States Senator Oeorge Hearst, a widow since 1891. Issue: William Ran dolph Hearst <36). (35) Elbert Clark Apperson married Seymour Sycle 11 WEST BROAD. Smart Shoes for Women SPECIALIZING LINES AT $5.00 and $6.00 in tho largest assortment of styles, sizea and leathers to be found in this State. A L.VRGE VARIETY AT $3.50 AND $-1.00. with style, quality antl service guaranteed. SMART SHOES AT $7.00 TO $12.00 Js the work of the beat custom shoe makers. Elizabeth Sutheiland and hart Ann* Drusllla. married Dr. Joseph M Flint, and Rudolph William Apperson. (3C) William Randolph Hears*, born April, married 1903. Millicent, daughter of George H. Wilson. Issue: George Hearst, William Randolph, Jr., and John liearst. All Eppersons and Appersons ar<5 requested to send their family records and other genealogical data to John C. Epperson. 121 West. Fourth Street, Los Angeles, Cal. WELDON f Special to The Times-Dlspateh.] WEl.DOX, N. C\, September 25.?Mrs. W. S. O'B. Robinson. or lioldsboro. Is visiting her mother. Mrs. A. I*. Pierce. Mis. Ellns Carr, of ftaleigh. who has ber>t> ppeiidins: a few frays here with her mother, Mrs. A. M Irs^e. left on Thursday to visit, relatives at Victoria, Va. Miss Mirjtnret rtonn. ot' Portsmouth, hns I?en spending a few days with friends here. Miss Florence Allen Hart has re turned home from a visit to friends in Norfolk. Miss Hot tie F.ee. of Emporia, spent the past few days with relatives here. Miss Miriam Johnston, of Florence. S. has returned home, after a visit to relatives In tills vicinity. Miss Nellio Cutts, or Florence, S. C\. was among the visitors here Inst w er>k. Miss Julia Curtis Rheen. of Tillery, is spending some time with relatives h'Te HAD PELLAGRA; IS NOW WE1> Ringgold. La.?Mrs S. A. Cottar. this place, writes- "Will say that I perfectly well and the happiest act] on earth. Wish every pellagra euj ferer could know of your great rer erty. 1 know how to appreciaf health and 'sympathize with those thy :.re not so blest as I. Am growl* stronger, gaining in weight and cd do anything I ever could. Oh! I knoj 1 am well of that horrible disease, at my heart is full of rejoicing. I fd\ that I have come out of a dense cloi into the blessed sunshine. C?od praised' fie has spared my life fo some good, and I feel that I have Jurf b.'Kiin fo live." There is 110 longer any doubt tha pellngia <-?Ai be cured. Don't deln until it is too late. It is your duty i consult the resourceful Baughn The symptoms?Hands red like suri burn, skin peeling off, sore mouth, th? lips, throat and tongue a flaming red with igucus and choking; indigestlol md nausea, either diarrhoea or conl .'?tipat Ion. There is hope; pet Bnughn's big Kree book rn Pellagra and learn abou^ the remedy for Pellagra that has at la. t been found. Address Amerlcaa ' I Compounding Co. Box 3038, JaaperV ' Ala., remembering money is refunded : in any case where the remedy falls tv m Axminsters Wiltons Velvets Brussels Wool Fibre We that feel a most justifiable pride in the fact we are able to offer you such splendid quality in Velvet, Axminster and Brussels Rugs. We have just received a shipment of brand new designs in various colors, Oriental and art floral effects. They will be sold at the lowest possible prices NOW. Later on they will cost you more. We most cordially invite you to visit our Rug Department, particularly when you have an hour to spare to look around. The time will be well spent. Rountree-Ch^rry, Corp. "The House of Quality " 111-13-15 W. Broad St. FURNITURE To-day instead of to-morrow. The value and the price make it worth while?and to-morrow may be too late. This exquisite set of crystalware pitcher and six glasses, each thin-blown, fire-polished and silver decorated. Distributed only by the Tankard 8 in Your Own Initial In STERLING SILVER Luxurious and in Good Taste Call and see it. Such tableware heretofore has been very expensive. This paper brings it within the reach of all. It is good enough for the homes of the wealthy. gklatly reduced sizft