Social and j
SCOTT 'entertained at a very
handsome dinner dance last
< veiling In h?nor of Miss Zadye Branch
niyl Miss Iaabello Carter, two of the
iuola charming young gills presented
to Bichmond society this winter. The
dinner table was arranged with pink
roses and lilacs, and covers were laid
Miss Branch, owing to the Illness of
lier grandmother, was unable to bo
present. Mr. and Mrs. Scott's guests
last evening were: Miss lsabCllc Car?
ter, Miss Emma Cray Whito. Miss
Emily Lyman, Miss Archer Jdyhes,
Miss ElBle Harrison, Miss Dorothy
Christian, Miss Fanny Scott, Miss
Elizabeth Hargrave, Miss Elizabeth
'.'"'?lie. Miss Charlotte Bemiss, Miss
? ; sic McGulrc, Charles Wortham, III.,
Croxton Gordon, Frank Christian, Ad?
dison Reunolds, Gordon Smith, Fred
Campbell, Ersklne Bufoid, William
Trigg, Charles Watkins, Titomas At?
kinson, Palmer Leigh and Richard Car
i in? ton
Mrs. Leukc's Luncheon.
Another handsome function iff yes?
terday was tlie luncheon given by Mrs.
?I. Jordan Lenke at the Commonwealth
Club In honor of Mrs. Mayhcw Cun?
ningham, who is tlie house guest of
Mis. Barton Wise. Pink flowers pre?
vailed In the decorations and a basket
of Killarney roses decorated the table.
Mrs. Leake received with Mrs. Cun?
ningham and Mrs. Wise. Mrs. Egbert
Leigh and Mrs. Edward Carrlngton
Mayo presided at the punch bowl, and
others assisting Mrs- Leako in doing
the honors wer-:: Miss Mary Belrne,
Mrs. John P. Leary, Miss Ella Cocke,
Miss Gabriellu Page. Misses Leila and
Nellie Tompkins. Miss Mary Williams,
MIhs Annie Bore Walker, Miss Nellie
Boy kin and Mrs. James Walker.
George A: Plimpton, head of th<?
publishing house or Ginn fr. Company,
of New York, who is to address the
members of the Woman's Club to-rnor
iow evening at 8:30 o'clock, i.-, also
treasurer of the board of Columbia
University and the millionaire who pur
based the tare Dante collection. He
is a charming speaker, and has the
most valuable collection of books and
manuscripts in America, outside of the
His subject will be "Education in
Shakespeare's Time." Each member
ban the privilege of inviting a gentle?
man escort only, and not two guests, as
erroneously stated. Evening dress is
,\? '.Norfolk Dunce.
Mr and Mrs. G. Gray and Mr. Trav
pra (hi* city, attended the last ball
given I... tiie Norfolk Assembly I:: the
Ghent Club, Norfolk, on Wednesday
evening. It was a very lundsorao af?
fair, and a fitting close to the- four
brilliant dances given by the organi?
zation. Pink tulips and hyacinths
wore used to ornament the tables in
It Makes Everything
Final Cut Prices.
Special midwinter prices for re
upholstering parlor suites.
You can pay us in weekly or
Our Bread has a homelike flavor.
Best ingredients, improved facilities
expert bakers are the "reasons why."
516 East Marshall Stree,
501 West Broad Street
Kitchen Cabinets will lessen kitchen
labor. Try one. Sold by
Fourth and Broad,
The Just for Friday Specials
are unusually numerous to-day.
Sutherland & Cherry
Special?Odds and ends in Furniture,
Iron Beds, Mattings, Stoves, etc. Chsap
1c closo them out.
8iO EAST BROAD*
aclory Clearance Sale
Rountree Trunk Store,
507 East Broad
Heaters at 2
Jones Brothers & Co.,
1418 East Main Street
Repairing, Voicing and General
Let us estimate for you.
Phone Madison 6506.
Fifth and Orace Streets.
Collar and cuffs of navy and
cadet blue, sizes 8 to 16 years;
intended to sell for one dol?
lar; on sale to-day (Fri- f**%
tho dining room and palms and rose
.shaded lights decorated the ball room.
Curd Parly /or 31 Ihm Montague.
Miss Gay Montague will be the guest
of honor at a card party to be given
by Miss Annie Roso Walker at her
home on West Franklin Street next
Tuesday evening. The Invitations are
limited to the debutantes of this sea?
Mrs. E. Lorraine R?ffln, of this city,
?was among the guests from a distance
attending tho marriage of Miss Leila
Sinclair Blaklstou. daughter of the late
Waller Blaklston, and William Bayless.
of Juneau, Alaska, which took place
Tuesday evening at 6:<50 o'clock, In
Christ Church, Baltimore
The bride, who was given away by
her uncle, 6. Terry Sinclair, of Nov.*
York, wore a gown of white satin, em?
broidered In pearls and trimmed In
rose point lace veiled In chiffon. She
carried lilies of the valley. Miss leath?
er! he F. Robertson, the bride's only at?
tendant, was gowned in blue satin,
veiled in violet chiffon and trimmed in
silver lace and violet embroidery. She
carried lavender sweet peas. The rlb?
?bons were held by two little boys,
Athorton and Robertson Mlddleton,
sons of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Middle
ton, of Queen Anne's county, Md.
John Bayless, of Racine, Wis., at?
tended his brother as best man, and
the ushers were: Arthur Sinclair, Eve?
lyn .V Harrison, of Baltimore; War?
ren Humphreys and Cralg Mitchell, of
A small reception followed the cere?
mony at Hie church, after which Mr.
and Mrs. Bayless left for their wed?
ding Journey. Decorations at the house
and church wore white flowers and
Little Miss PrisclllaShepherd, daugh?
ter of E. A. Shepherd, will entertain
a party of her friends at luncheon to?
morrow at j o'clock at her home,
"Dumbarton," near Richmond. The
guests will leave Richmond from Lib;,
station at 1:40, returning to the city
at 5:20. v
Mrs. George M. West entertained at
brldge-whlat last Saturday evening
from fi to 11 o'clock In honor of Mrs.
Robert Williams, of Wytheville. Va.
Tho parlors were decorated In red and
green azaleas and primroses were used
in the hall. Daffodils hanked the man?
tel in the dining room and also formed
the centrepiece for the table. Valen?
tines were used as score cards and
four tables were engaged. Highest
scores were made by Miss Beck, of
North Carolina: Mr. Durrett. Miss
Grant and Holt Page. Supper was
served at the small tables at tho con?
clusion of the game.
Miss Iva C. Smith, of Richmond, and
K. S. Jessup, also of this city, were
married in Washington last Saturday,
the Rev. E. E. Marshall, performing the
ceremony. After visiting relatives in
Baltimore arid Charlottesvlllc, Mr. and |
Mrs Jessup have returned to Rich- i
mond and will make their home at
East Marshall Street.
For 31 In* Anderson.
Misses Ruth, and Mabel Powell en?
tertained at a valentine party Tuesday
evening at their home In Newport
News. In honor of their guest, Miss
Lucy Anderson, of Richmond. The.
house, was dvcorated with palms and
cut flowers, a color scheme of red be?
ing cnrrled out in red hearts and little
Cupids. The game of Cupids was play?
ed and Miss Anderson received the first
prize; W. H. F. Enos received the men's
prize, and Mrs. Paul Smith and Miss
Nannie Turner won the consolation \
prizes. Those attending were: Misses
Lsabellc Richardson, Nannie Turner,
Maude Puckett, Boll Kvans, Nollie
Moss, Lucy Moss, Clara Smith. Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Hughes. Mr. and Mrs. R. D.
Parker, of Hampton; Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Smith, and Messrs. W. II. F. Enos,
R. W. Read. George Henkel, T. C.
Powell. Jr.. Richard Pitt, Archie Ham,
Dr. T. J. Pretlow and Rev. L. E. Grose- j
German nt Hermitage.
The Powhatan German Club gave Its
first dance Wednesday night at the
Hermitage Golf Club with twenty cou?
ples dancing. The chaperons includ?
ed Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Dabney, Mrs.
F. L. Southerland and'Mrs. F. W. Ty?
ler. The committee in charge of the
dance Included S. 1L Dalton, Jr., chair?
man; W. II. Cheatharn, Joe Bruner, W.
F. Oilman, Jr., E. A. Gllman and Geo.
Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey* Ellis Strode
announco the engagement and ap?
proaching marriage of their sister.
Miss Luclle. Garland Strode, to William
Ralph Smith, of Newark, N. J. The
weddMng will be celebrated at "Ken
more," Amherst, Va., on Tuesday, Feb?
In aud Out of Town.
Miss Maxwell, of Pennsylvania, is
the guest of Miss Lettice Woodward
at tho Chesterfield.
Miss Josephlno Eilet, of New York,
l:s visiting Mrs. Armlstead Wellford on
William E. Noblett, Commonwealth's
Attorney of Luncnburg co,unty, is still
seriously ill at tho Virginia Hospital
in this city.
Mrs. T. A. Miller, of Richmond, Li
tho guest of relatives in Danville for
Miss Camilla Wellford will remain
in Charleston, S. C, for tho next St.
Mrs. Dickinson, of this city, is the
guest of her daughter, Mrs. Franklin
Stearncs, in Frcderlcksburg,
C. H. Chapln, of 310 East Cary
Street, was operated on yesterday at
tho Memorial Hospital.
Miss Glasgow, of Charlotte, N. C,
is tho guest of friends in this city
for the week-end.
Miss Brooke, of Seattle, Wash., will
3rrivo in Richmond shortly, to be tho
guest of Miss Mary Scarborough on
Miss Elizabeth Hotohkiss is the
guest of Miss Elolso Waldrop at her
horno In Norfolk.
Ernest. Sehoeii has gone to Florida
to spend some time.
George Stone, who bus . hcen (be
guest of hla parents, Mr. and Mfg. J?
A. Stone. In Frcdorlcksburg, has re?
turned to Richmond.
Mrs. John de Trovlllo has returned
from Baltimore, where she spent some
time visiting relatives,
Mrs. W. F. Slaughter, of Norfolk,
will nrrlve here to-day to visit frlcnd;
for some time.
Mrs. B. E. Gabell, who was operated
on by Dr. Stuart McGulrc at St. Luke's
Hospital on Wednesday, Is doing nice?
ly, and hopes to bo able to bo out
in ten days or two weeks.
Miss Landonia Brock was among
those dancing at tho Valentino ball
given by the Charlotte Cotillion Club
in that city.
Mrs. Paul Shafer left Wednesday for
a visit of several weeks to relatives
in St. Louis and Decatur, Miss.
Mrs. J. Taylor EllySon Is the guest
of Mrs. William II. Payne In Washing?
ton. D. C.
Miss Alice Nelson is visiting friends
ill Vineland, N. .1. Later she will go
to Philadelphia to attend grand opera.
People Go Armed in Brock's Gap
Harrisonburg, Vn., February 16.?A
mad dog is at large in the hjngers
Glen section this morning and men
and boys are out well-armed In pur?
suit of the rabid animal. The dog
strayed from the northern part of the
county, the Brock's Gap section, which
has been in a slate of terror for thret
Two rabid animals got loose thre?
Weeks ago. and before they were kill?
ed they bit a score of other dogs. hogs,
cows and hors.es. A number of these
have in turn gone mad, and the con?
dition of panic and terror is extraor
No man ventures out without a gun
or a club, and Gutter's Store, in the
(jap, present.- the appearance of an
arsenal every day when the people of
the neighborhood gather there and
i stack their weapons.
It Is reported that two persons have
been bitten. Two dogs are now at
large, and it is feared that many more
will be seized with rabies.
Covered with Eruption to Back of
Ears So They Hardly KneW What
He Looked Like, UsedCuticura
Soap and Ointment. In 4
Weeks Face Fineand Clean.
"Our little boy Gilbert was troubled
with eczema when but a few weeks old.
His little fac? was
covered with sores even
to back of ids cars.
The poor little fellow
suffered yery much.
The gores began as
pimples, his little face
was disfigured very
much. We hardly knew
what he looked like.
The face looked lika
raw meat. V.'e tied
little bags of cloth over
his hands to prevent
him from scratching.
He was very restless
at night, his little face
" We consulted two
doctors at Chicago, where we resided at that
time. After trying all the medicine of the
two doctors without any result, we read of the
Cuticura Remedies, and at once bought the
Cuticura Soap and Ointment. Following the
directions carefully and promptly we saw the
result, and after four weeks, the dear child's
face was as fine and clean as any little baby's
face. Every one who saw Gilbert after using
ths Cuticura Remedies was surprised. Ha
has a bead of hah which is a pride for any
boy of his age, three years. We can only
recommend tno Cuticura Remedies to every?
body." (Signed) Mrs. H. Albrecht, Bor S83.
West Point. Neb., Oct. 28, 1910.
Cuticu/a Soap (25c.) and Cuticura Oint?
ment (60c.) are sold throughout the world.
Send to Potter Drug <fc Cheru. Corp., sole
props., 135 Columbus Are., Boston, for free
32-page book, a guide to skin and hair health
I You have the best in Photography?
Most certainly! Then come here.
i Years of efficient service have cre?
ated the slogan: "Foster's for
Photographs all the time." 112
[North Ninth Street.
taBXBB^BMBmmaaBaammmuBtmm mi r,i mm mum ubum
1429 E. Main St. 117 W. Broad St.
Closing Out -Sale
Porter's Specialty Shoe Store,
217-210 North Fifth Street.
Drink PANACEA Mineral Spring Water
. E, ARMSTRONG &
Can Supply You
Gooa as 'che Name. Virginia Made
F. W. Dabney & Co.
Try a Pair To-Day
Argument Will Be Had After
Additional Exhibits Have
Taking of testimony on the peti?
tion of the railroad companies for a
requirement that cast-iron stoves
shipped In less than ccrload lots shall
be crated, catno to an end yesterday
A large amount of additional detailed
information concerning shipments,
claims for damage and kindred mat?
ters were asked for by the State Cor?
poration Commission and by the at?
torneys from each other. Argument
will had after all those additions'
exhibits have been filed, which will
probably not be for two or thre?
General cordial Invitations marked
the close of the proceedings. C. V
[Meredith asked th<-- commission to visit
the works of the Richmond Stove Com?
pany and the Southern Stove Company,
of this city, to see how Virginia stoves
are made, packed and snipped. Not to
be outdone in courtesy, C. ii. Northrop,
of the Southern Railway, Invited the
commissioners to "come, down and look
at the cars in which stoves are
handled." To this Luden H. Cocke, of
the Norfolk and Western, added a bid i
to accompany a shipment of stoves
from the starting point to its dostina
I lion, provided the commission would
go at its own risk.
E. T. Harrison. treasurer of the
Southern Stove Works, presented some
llgures regarding losses of stoves in
transit- For the nine months from
.January 1 to October 1, 1910* his con
I cent shipped away from Richmond to
! points in Virginia; of castiron stoves
I or stoves with castiron tips or hot
I turns, a total of 5,072. The weight was
996,574 pounds. Out of this total
which embraces Intrastate shipments
I only, three were claims made for break- j
age of twenty-four stoves, with a total !
damage of J7J.S4. m his was intended
to show that tlit loss on Virginia
built stoves is inconsiderable.
F. P. Loth, general manager of the
Loth Stove Company, of Wrlynoshoro.
Va., was the next and last w itness.
He estimated that -he cost of crating
to the manufacturers, on a stove of a ;
certain average sized oven would be
from 40 to 50 cents. This would not j
include freight. On cross-examination
I by Mr. Northrop, ?.5r. Loth said that
j the cost of production was ascertained
J by a system which allowed for what
i is known as diffused cost. In this,
I everything which is an item of expense
' is taken into account. He admitted
that the prices of interstate stoves
which are now required to be crated
are higher, but he thought hardly
enough to cover the additional cost. I
The Idea in this line of testimony was
j to show that the extra cost would not
' fall upon the manufacturers.
Mr. Loth told Mr. Meredith, on direct!
examination, that, in handling stoves;
in the warehouse on a concrete floor,
j they were piled on top of each other,
end lie Relieved not one In a thousand
was broken there. He described the
manufacturing process in detail.
BIG CELEBRATION PLANNED;
Literary Societies at Wake Forest *o
Hold Auulversinry Exercise* To-Day.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Wake Forest. X. C, February 16.?
The seventy-sixth anniversary of the
Euzellan and Philpmathesian Literary
Societies will be held to-morrow. The
social side of the exercises began to?
night, for at the basketball game with
A. and M. there were more than a hun?
dred visitors from this and other States
who are here to attend the exercises,
and this number will be greatly in?
creased by those who will arrive to?
morrow. A special train will be run
from Raleigh; which will bring more
than a hundred girls, who are attend?
ing school In that city, besides a. num?
ber of the members of the Legisla?
ture, and others. From a social stand?
point it is certain that the. annivorsary
perlod will eclipse anything ever held
before. Until last year there was but
day of the celebration, but this year
basketball games were arranged for
Thursday and Saturday night, and
though not directly a part of the cele?
bration, they now form no small part
in the social side of the occasion. Here?
tofore the visitors who came to attend
the exercises arrived Friday, but everyi
train to-day brought many visitors
from all over tho State, all of whom
will remain until the basketball game
with tho University of North Carolina
ADDRESS BY J. J. OWEN.
Farmers' Institute ?t Waverly Is Well
[Special to Th? Times-Dispatch. ]
Waverly. Va., February 16.?A farm?
ers' institute was held in tho Waverly
High School auditorium to-day by ,T. J,
Owens, director or' Farmers' Institutes
for the State of Virginia. Mr. Owen
was introduced by Division Superin?
tendent W. W. Edwards, and made a
very interesting and entertaining ad?
Professor S. H. Helges delivered two
scientific and practical addresses on
"Soil improvement." and "Corn Breeel
lng." or "How to Increase tho Yield of
Corn Without Additional Cost."
>Tho exerciser, wero well attended
and greatly enjoyed by it largo num?
ber of farmers who wero present, as
well as by the students In the ad?
vanced classes In the High School.
I'ellngrn Claims Another Victim.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.j
Bristol. Va.. February 16.?Pellagra
has claimed its second victim in Bris?
tol in tho last two or three months.
The first to die was a young man. a
son of the Rev. 11. W. Leslie. Another
death occurred this week from tho
same cause-. Mrs. U. O. Houston sue
oil nib od to the disease after a linger?
ing illness. she w.'im twenty-seven
years of age, and Is survived hy her
husband and threo small children.
Archbishop Laid in Crypt in
Cathedral of St. Peter
and St. Paul.
SERVICES ARE IMPOSING
Practically All Prominent Cath-,
olic Figures in United
Philadelphia, Pa. February 16.?The
body of the late Archbishop Patrick
lohn Ryan was to-day entombed in the
crypt beneath the high altar of the
Cathedral of St. Peter and St. Paul in
this city, following funeral service?
that wore Imposing and in keeping
with the dignity of the high office held
by the departed metropolitan.
It was one of the greatest funerals
ever held in Philadelphia. Practically
all the prominent figures in the hier?
archy of the. Roman Catholic Church in
the United States participated in the
'?laborate service, and hundreds of
priests from all parts of the Last were
also present. The cathedral was tiller;
ivlth a crowd of 3,500 persons, and
surrounding the building on the out?
side was a great concourse of people
who witnessed the solemn procession
from the church around Logan Square
and back to the edifice.
?"rtinli I* firenf.
The weather w;?f cloudy and raw.
It is estimated that about 75,000 per?
sons passed through the cathedral in
four lines yesterday and until after 1
o'clock this morning to view the body
Shortly before the great doors of the
church were closed the crush became so
great that near a score of women faint?
ed and had to be removed to a hospital.
Several became hysterical, bui after
treatment they went to their homes.
The doors of the cathedral were
again opened at 5 o'clock this morning
to permit a long line of people to take
a last look at the dead prelate, and
?were closed again shortly before the
funeral services began.
With the ev;r0j,tton of the heavy
black draperies and a few large palms,
there was an entire absence t,f deco?
rations in the cathedral. Ti er.- were
no flower*. The body of the archbishop
rested upon a catafalque on a high
altar, surrounded by lights and the
motionless guards of honor, it wns
dressed in the full, rich vestments of
the office of archbishop, including the
mitre. The services began with the
chanting of the divine office, made up
of excerpts from the Scriptures. The
antinhonarlans who performed the of?
fice included Cardinal Gibbons, clad In
the carl et of the sacred college, and
gsiBSMweg '.'I*., gganesi
Letter From Bigstone Gap, Va.,
Describing Experience of
Mrs. Lawson in That City
Bigstone Gap, Va.?" I suffered for
four years," writes Mrs. Elizabeth Law
son, of this place, "with terrible pains in
the small of my back and in my left. side.
I tried three doctors, but the medicine I
took from them did mc no good.
At last I was advised by a friend to
take Cardui, and I took one bottle. It
did mc so much good that I got a second
bottle, and can say that Cardui did mc
more good than all the doctors.
I feel like a new woman now, and am
well and rid of all my troubles. I would
like to tell every suffering woman about
my experience with Cardui, for it cer?
tainly has cured me."
If you are weak and ailing, think what
it. would mean to recover as rapidly and
surely as did Mrs. Lawson.
For more than 50 years this strength
building remedy, Cardui, has been used
by thousands of ladies, who found it of
untold value in relieving womanly pains
No medicine without merit could remain
in such constant, daily use, and remain
so popular as Cardui.
Cardui has brought health and happi?
ness to thousands of women.
Try it yourself.
N. B.?Write to Ladies' Advisory Dept.,
Chattanooga Medicine Co.. Chattanooga,
Tenn., for Special Instructions and 6-l-pagc
book. "Home Treatment for Women,"
sent in plain wrapper, on request.
On the Shady
Side of Forty
Nearly every person needs
glasses when they reach forty,
and many need them much
! sooner. Consult us. We em?
ploy only expert opticians, and
iwilt give you the proper glasses.
. I S. JAMES
? Jeweler and Optician,
ft Seventh and Main Streets.
11 West Broad St.
--and "slaughter" is the right word, for when you
can get good $4.00 Shoes for $1.00 the word "sale" is
hardly strong enough. THIS JOB LOT OF LADIES' HIGH SHOES
arc narrow widths and odd sizes, but if you find your size
you'll have a most excellent pair of Shoes for.
SPECIAL.?I am overstocked with S4.00 Patrician Storm Winter
Calf Ladies' Shoes. They are best quality $4.00 Shoes, fl??^ ?A
and are here in all sizes. Tjjjte week, price. *p?im9j\j
CHILDREN.?This lot of Children's Shoes nrc on sale because
the sizes are limited from 5 to 7. The usual price is $1.25 and $1.50.'
The Shoes arc very serviceable, and they will be a bargain ?C
! this week at. . vvC
' ' '"??'*<
EXTRA.?SI.00 (Patrician) Cravenettc Ladies' Shoes. All sizes?
?broad toes and heels. This is a lot of Shoes that I do not
? wish to carry over; Better come early. This week, price. kj/a^o'
surrounded by Iiis assistants, in gor?
Procession is FdrmiMli
With the end of the service the of
11 ein ting clergymen retired to the sa?
cristy, where the procession for the
pontifical m.tss of requiem was formed,
First came the cathedral altar boys,]
then the seminarians from the Over- '?
brook Seminary, who chanted for the'
mass, then the bishops, priests und- i
archbishops. Last came the officers of
the mass, including Cardinal Gibbons,
who presided, and Bishop l'rendet gast,
auxiliary of this archdiocese, who was
the celebrant. With them walked Mon
signor Falconlo, the papal delegate to
the United states, representing the
Pope, ami Archbishop Glepnon, of St.
Louis, who preached the funeral ser?
mon. There were thrones for the papal
delegate, the cardinal atid archbishops.
The throne of the dead archbishop re?
When all the dignitaries, dressed in
full pontificals, had reached their
places, the scene was beautiful, ais well I
as solemn. The mellow lights of the
candles, the rich vestments of the high
churchmen and the more subdued rai?
ment of the other clergy made a picture
of splendor probably never before seen
at a funeral in this city. Bishop Pren- '
dcrgast was assisted in pontificating
by Consignor Turner, vice-chancellor
of the archdiocese.
During the offertory of the mass
there was singing by the prb sts of the
archdiocese, famous for their voices.
Following the reading of the gospel
at 11 o'clock. Archbishop i Mention as?
cended the pulpit and delivered the
funeral sermon, it wa-i an eloquent
tribute to Archbishop Ryan as priest j
and man, and brought tears to the eyes
of many in the assemblage. Follow?
ing (he mass, John MeCbrmlek, the op?
eratic tenor, sang a solo. The absolu?
tion of the body was quintuple and was .
pronounced by five of the attending
prelates, one of them being the cardi?
100,000 People See Proersslou.
With this final rite of the church
concluded the body was conveyed down
the mailt aisle to the front door, where
it was placed on a funeral carriage.
Then, with the features of the beloved
metropolitan exposed^-to view, a pro?
cession was formed which moved around
.the four sides of Lagan Square, which
is opposite the cathedral, and comprises
four largo city blocks. Directly behind
the carriage came the seminarians, and
following these In the order named,
came the diocesan clergy, the various
religious bodies of the diocese, the
hislting clergy, the monsignorl, the
bishops, the archbishops and finally,
the cardinal and the apostolic delegate.
ft Is estimated that nearly 100,000
persons saw the unusual and solemn
procession as It wended its way slow?
ly around the square. Seven hundred
and fifty policemen kept perfect order.
With the return of rlie cortege to the
cathedral the body of the archbishop
was conveyed to the crypt beneath the i
altar, where the final scene took place.
The beautiful couch casket containing I
the body was sealed In a. leaden case j
before it was ento'mbed, and while this |
last ceremony was being performed the
''Benedictus" was chanted by the senti
i narians In unison with the clergy.
FARMERS URGED TO RAISE RAW
'J'. O. Sandy nnil Others Advocate Diver?
sified Fnrmlug In \ Irjiinin.
[ Special to The .Times-Dispatch. |
I Nathalie, Vn., February 16.?The
movable school of agriculture held
I hero by the Virginia Polytechnic Insti?
tute attracted a large crowd on this,
the second day of the meeting.
The main subject for discussion at
yesterday's session was "Improving the
Grass Crop." with Professor T. P..
Hulcheson. of Blacksburg, and T. ?>.
Sandy, of'the United Stales Depart?
ment of Agriculture, as the principal
speakers. It. developed that the. .Nor?
folk and Western Railway alone
shipped into Halifax county last year
1,500 tons of hay. All the speakers
urged thai Virginia farmers pay more
attention to such crops as hay and
corn rather than devote all of their
time to tobacco.
Other interesting features of the
meeting were the planting of shad*
trees on the school grounds, and talks
to the women by .1. II. Bin ford, of
Richmond, and Mrs. Elizabeth Thax
ton Gilbert, of South Boston. The
meeting will close Friday with a big
gathering of the citizen's of the coun?
ABINGDOX MINISTER MAY
ACCEPT CAM, TO MEMPHIS
[Special to The Tinies-Dispatcb I
Bristol. Va., February 16.?U now
scorns almost certain that the Rev.
William Crowe, pastor of the Presby?
terian Church at Abingdou, and recog?
nized as ono of tho most eloquent and
charming ministers in Southwest, Vir?
ginia, will go to Memphis. IP- has
signified his purpose to leave Ablng
don. in response to a call to Idiowild
Presbyterian Church, in Memphis. The
congregation at Abingdou will nold a
meeting- next Sunday, at wh'ch time
the question of releasing him will conio
up for consideration.
Royd nnntsny DIch trout Wound.
I Special to The T1 mos - Dispatch. 1
Roanoke. \'a.. February 16.?-Boy d
Ramsey, who was shot by his brother,
Sa.ni Ramsey, in his home in Bedford
county Monday night, died to-day In a
Lynch burg hospital. No - clue as to
the whereabouts of the murderer has
1 been found.
For All Occasions.
5 W. Broad Street.
First Shipment of McCray Re?
frigerators Just Received.
Sydnor & Hundley, Inc.
and Fur Values
207 East BroaJ Street
"Those Who Want the Best."
Sold exclusively by
Ryan, Smith & Co.
It is better not to be without
LADIES' TAILOR AND SUIT
S. W. Corner Seventh and Franklin
Streets, Opp. P. O,
Madison 5175. Monroe 1053.
FOR $3.50 SOLID OAK ROCKER.
Weil made and finely finished; saddle
seat; extraordinary value at $1.89
Hopkins Furniture Co.
7 and 9 W. Broad Street.
Tgi ? MA?tSQNr 6 7?6
A. B. C. Capitol Wrapped Loaf
"The beat bread you ever taatatJ."
Wrapped In waxed paper?not touch-*
ed by human hands until it Is oarve4
on your tabl?. ?-,
6c. at Yoor Grocer's.
AMERICA.1: lilt e ad AMP lt.AKi.VO C<J
6, 8, io, la e. Lclsh Street.
HAVE YOU SEEN
New Method Gas Ranges
Pettit & Co/a?
"Lucca Olive Oil"
IX EVERY PANTRY WQBRB
CHIASE TRAFIERI, Importe
Mad. 4230. 600 West Slain Si.
sei: Tina shoulder krach
i)iiiplay Thin Week,
ut ??.The tluallty Store."
tkn "american and q e/IR0P2tfJ
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