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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, April 21, 1911, Image 9

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IISHOP CASE SET
FOR TRIAL MAY 2
Indictment Charging False Re?
port October 5, 190S, Will Be
Called First.
THREE NEGROES SENTENCED
Two Men Charged With Rocking
Train?Other I'elersburg
News.
Times-Dispatch Bureau,
10!) North Sycamore Street.
CetorHburg, Va., April L'O.
In Hie irtlKtlng? Court thin llioi'llillK
the Indictments Nos. '9, ID ami II
ngnlnst Carter It. Ulshop, former ciiah
ler of the A ppomu t.tox T'rust Company,
charging the making of falso reports
to tin- Corporation Commission, were
set for (rial on May J- Indictment No.
!i. charging false report on October 5,
U.OS. will bo llrsl called, and If trial;
on this Is. not hail, the others will he
railed.
The joint indictments Nos. 1 and
Rgainst (j. K. Bishop and Charles Hall
Davis, charging false entries on the j
books of the bank, on October Hi IDOS,
were set for trial on Slay !?, prelimin?
ary motions In llte.se cases, hdwever, |
to ho heard on May r..
Judge Mullen goes lo Itoaitolte to?
morrow to sit in the iriiil of Mayor
Cut chins, of thai city, for alleged
malfeasance In ollice.
Sentenced to Hie Penitentiary.
On conviction on felony charges |
three no?rocs were given sentences
to tho penitentiary to-day In the Hust?
ings Court. They were P. 1* Miller,
for 'the larceny of peanuts, eighteen
nionths; William .tones, for felonious I
cutting and wounding, three years: I
Andrew Ford, for felonious cutting and
wounding, two years
Koch in?; o Train.
While the passenKer train for rtoa
r.oke. which left the station In thlsl
city at 3:10 yesterday afternoon, was |
passing through the yards of the Nor
Sticky Sweating
Palms
after taking salts or cathartlo
waters?did you ever notice that
weary all none feeling?the palms
of your hands sweat?aud rotten
taste in your mouth ? Cathartics
only move bv sweating vourbowels
? Do a lot of hurl?Try a CASCA
P.KT and see how much easier the
job is done ? how much better
you feel. r?j
CASCARETS loc a bor for a weelc'a
treatment, all dr";::;isis. Biegest teller
in Ihe world. Million boxe: a month.
No Gas Range Except
The "Garland" Has
Orifice To Regulate
Gas Pressure
There is nothing unusual about an !
AI Ii regulator. All eras ranne.-, have them.
Rut no gas range save the "GAR?
LAND" is made with adjustable OKI
I'lCE to regulate the gas pressure of (low.
This individual attachment, which is
exclusive to the "GARLAND" Gas
Ranges, RE.DJJCES your gas hill just as
surely as you buy the "GARLAND."
There is a style and size "GARLAND"
Gas Range 10 please every size family.
They arc the best?the most economic?
and the most convenient.
Sold Only by
H. Grimmeirs Sons
304 Last Broad Street.
Phone Mad. 2266.
WOOD WORKERS.
Carry a large slock and fill orders, j
big or little, promptly and at right \
prices.
Don't shop around for
Bar Pins
Wc have it nice assortment at $2.00 up.
Smith & Webster, Inc.
Jewelers?Opticians,
612 E. Main St.
YOUR LAUNDRY
Phone
Madison
No more saw edges on
collars and cuffs. Our
way of laundering them
rounds off the rough edges !
and makes Ihem a com?
fort to ttie wearer.
Eclipse Laundry.
RICHMOND
OVERLAND SALES AGENCY,
319 W. Main Street.
Tel. Monroe 717.
Eczema Cured
Dear Slra: In Janunry last I wrote yon
regarding Mllam. Von said you would cure
mo or refund tho money. Well, you can
keep U all. My face la entirely well. After
2d years of eczema am cured. With beat
Wiehes, Youra respectfully,
. , C. If. WILLIAMS.
Huntington, "W. Va., July U, 1919,
cleanses, preserves and beauti?
fies the teeth, prevents tooth
decay and imparts purity
and fragrance to the breath.
folk und Westum Company, a roclc or j
stielt was thrown through the window
of one "f the ears. The splintered
glass severely cut the hand of n pas?
senger, whose name could not be i
learned, as he continued on to Hoii
noke. Detective Cannudy, who was
uboard at llie lime, had the train slop?
ped that lie might search for Ihe
purty who had thrown the inliislc. lie
found two voting while men in the
vicinity. They denied the eharge, but
were arrested and are held on the
nominal charge of trcsspttss. They
will be called ror trial in Ihe Police
Court to-morrow.
IVi-mhuiI ninl Dtliemise.i
Mrs. Charles Cabiinlss delightfully
entertained the Tea Bridge yesterday
afternoon In her home In Market
Street. Refreshments were served and
prizes were awarded ihe winning play?
ers.
The rc-elcjtion by the General Stale
lldMdtal lliiaril of Dr. ?V. I'. I. rowry.
as physlcl.? i-3Upcr}ntcndont of the
Cr.nlr?.: State Hospital, Is a deserved
compliment to a thoroughly competent
and i-flic lent ollicer. Dr. Drcwry has
been connected with the hospltil ror
twenty-four years, rnd has heeti us
superintendent for llftcen years U?
is recognized as one of the lotemost
allenlslii lit the country, and his suc?
cessful management ot this gr<h-_ hos?
pital, with Us nearly 1.500 patient::. |a
a monument lo his work and genius.
Tho great sermon on "Family, Re?
ligion," preached before East Hanover
Presbytery Wednesday night by the
Key, D. Clay Lilly. D. D., of Rich?
mond, will, by special request of the
presbytery, be published in the ehUrJh
papers and probably in pamphlet form.
Fifty presbyteries were In session
throughout the country last wec;t, and
twenty were meeting this week.
The Petersburg Chorus, under the
training of Miss .lean Trigg. to assist
In the May Festival In Richmond, went
over lo Richmond this evening to
practice with the chorus there.
A committee of the Business Men's
Association of M?t?aca is canvassing
for subscriptions lo the smull |,alanco
ot unsold stock of the Matoaca Bridge
Company, and expect lo have all taken ',
within r. few day:;. The company will
apply for a charter nnd will begin
work on the bridge over the Appo
mattox at an early day.
It Is proposed tiiat on the occasion
ot the opening of too baseball season
here neM Monday there shall he an
a utomoblle parade t<> the park, and
that a half-day holiday be observed.
The plans have not been definitely ar?
ranged.
During the two weeks" revival ser- ,
vices at High Street Methodist EpIcP
copa! Church there were fifty-four con- ;
version:-1, and thirty-five members have I
been added to the church. The. sei- |
I vices closed last night.
SIX M3GROCS .U?lESTKb.
Oinrgeil With Running n I In il Tigers In |
Neighborhood of l,o?vlintnn.
I.Soecial to The Times-Dispatch. \
I'owhatan Courthouse, Va.. April "J'.'.
.?Commonwealth's Attorney M. P. Bou?
ffant and '.Squire .1. '1'. Crump deemed
It necessary lo have an Investigation
of the liquor traffic or blind tigers
around this place, and about twenty
live witnesses were summoned to an
Investigation which convened at 10
o'clock this morning in the courthouse,
with 'Squires I. 11. Win free and A. T.
Taylor assisting '.Squire Crump.
it developed that about nine or ten
blind tigers were In full force within
a radius of four miles of this place.
.-in arrests were Immediately made,
all colored, namely: William Hooker,
Tom Bondurant. Alexander Harris, Joe
Cooper, Moses Dotson and Sam Goode.
Only one of the accused went into trial
this morning, this being Sam Goode.
who was convicted and rined S50 and
put under a peace bond for twelve
months,
Goode went to jail as the result of
his trial. The others are under a:
heavy bond to appear In court to-mor- '
row morning at 10 o'clock, when thev j
will be given trial.
ATTBNRA.VCE IS LARGE
School Tendier* uf First District Meet !
?ii Hamilton.
1 [.Special to The Times-Dispatch. | j
Hampton, Va.. April 20,?The feat- j
I ores of ihe second clay's session of Hie
Public School Teachers' Association of
! the First Congressional District to. j
j day were addressed by Professor J. C. '
I Hcatwole, of llarrlsonburg, who spoke
: oil "The Teacher as a Factor in Rural
poveiop'meni." nnd Dr. A. C. True, of
1 Washington, on agriculture, More
than -.'(in teachers arc attending the
I contention, which will come to an end
j to-morrow evening. This afternoon
, tin- visiting teachers visited the!
I Hampton Normal School.
Suicide at Hampton.
I Special'to The Times-Dispatch.]
Hampton. Va.. April 20.?John Neath
Pryon, a collector In the Hampton
ofllce of the Newport News Dully
Press, committed suicide In the Barnes
Hotel here yesterday morning, by
sending a bullet into his hraln. No
reason can be nssigned for the act.
.tinrrinse Mucuses.
Washington, D. C, April 20.?The
following marriage licenses have been
Issued:
Samuel R. Higgles, of Fairfax, Vn.,
and Helen K. Jones, of this city.
I Arthur D. Kerby nnd Mattlo L.
Moore, both of ~alrfn.x county, Va.
j Charles F. Root, of Howling Green,
Ky., and Annie Tylor, of Hnywond, Va.
William R. Crntc. of Snltville, Va?
and Vera V. Vnughan,-of this city.
Walter Tapseott, of Catlotts, Va?
and Bertha M. Tapscott, of this city. I
Trade Report.
Hradstrcel's to-morrow will say for
Richmond nnd vicinity: Trade condi?
tions nro Irregular, some lines showing
fair activity, while others are dull.
Taken as a. whole, conditions nro not
up to the average of last. year. In
North Carolina, the cotton mill Indus?
try Is quiet. Many mills are either
closed down or working- on short time. |
Tho principal cause of the dullness in
collon goods being In the Inability of
I lie nilllera to proouro prices for-their
finished product In proportion to the
high cost of tho raw material. The
lumber Industry Is qulot, orders be?
ing small for the season of the year.
, This Is partly due to the Inncllvlty In
1 building gcnorally and partly, to tho
NEW Y. M. C. A. BUILDING FOR
RAILROAD MEN AT CREWE
Interesting Exercises of. Dedica?
tion of Modernly Equipped
Structure.
<.'r?we, Va.. ,\r?rll ^o.?The dedica?
tion of the beautiful new structure for
the Y. Mi C. A. work, on the Noil oik
an.I tVestern line Tuesday night, was
lh<- result "l several years' persistent
effort on the part of the board of dU
rectors, under the leadership of (ien
cral Secretary O. It. Midttenharii.
It. o. 'Williams. International secre?
tary, presided. The speakers of the
evening were S. A. Acklcy, Virginia
State secretary: N. D. Maher, second
viee-presldent and general manager
of th? Norfolk and Western Hallway;
t;. I-'. Rldeoyt, general secretary,
Portsmouth. Ohio, II. O. Williams, and
General Secretary Cl. P. Brlttonhnm. of
Crowe. The speakers wore enthusias?
tic In their praise and congratulations
of the _<yi--ncst efforts which have been
put forth In securing Mich a beautiful
and commodious building for the benefit
of the railroad men. and also In ap?
preciation of the generosity of the
railway officials Cor erecting the build?
ing.
N. D. Maher, sccond-vlro-presldont
and general manager of the Norfolk
and Western Railway, spoke In appro
)-?-1?
elation of the splendid work which the
V. M. C A. all over the system Is do?
ing in caring for the men.
Miss Janet Nicholson rendered a
piano solo; Mrs. Martin delighted the
piano solo. Mrs. Martin delighted the
audience by her rendition of a soprano
solo. The association male quartet,
composed of Messrs. Gassmnn, Veraer,
Shcphard and Murphy, sang two selec
lions, and there was a recitation by
Miss Arlinc Bcvlll.
General Secretary c;. It. nrlttenhnm
spoke briefly on the plans which he
hoped to carry out this year.
In the afternoon a conference of
the secretaries on the Norfolk and
Western system was held. The follow?
ing associations were represented: E,
K. nedforn, Lamberts Point; O. v.
'.Marks, P.oanoke; \V. F. Abrlel. Rhcn
andoah: J. C. Nicodomus, of Hagers
town, Md.. and O. II. Carrier, William?
son. W. Va.; E. F. Ridcout, Portsmouth,
Ohio, and A. R. Armbrlester. Claire.
Ohio. Practical topics were discussed
at the conference.
The new building has fifty-six
sleeping rooms, and an up-to-date bath
room, equipped with ten showers.
There are also game rooms, bowling
alleys, and a well equipped gymnas?
ium for exercise and recreation, a
well tilled library and reading room
and rest rooms.
agitation of tho Canadian reciprocity.
Iron and metals ate quiet. Drugs and
ehcmlclos are active and manufactur?
ers of agricultural fertilizers report
an active season. Farmers In North
Carolina are preparing for an Increas?
ed acreage of cotton. In some sec?
tions planting has commenced. Owing
to the late spring funning operations
generally are backward. The between
season quietude exists in the whole?
sale slice and dry goods market.
Manufacturers of ciders and vinegars
report fair sales. Retail trade is quiet
and collections are only fair.
rje the thousands of our sat?
isfied patrons, come to
us and you will
as you should. Expert and relia?
ble service with complete Manu?
facturing Plant on the premises.
Lowest charges in all cases.
Prescription work our specialty.
^?O?LESKl?
MAIN AND BROAD AND
?AND?
EIGHTH THIRD
Kodak Headquarters
Friday $1 Special
1 25c cake Armour's Soap. .
1 25c. SpotiRc.
I 25c All Bristle Nail Brush.
1 25c Tooth Brush.
I 25c Hair Brush.
1 25c cake Armour's Soap.
1 15c Armour's Talcum Powder.
1 5c PWr. Orris and Chalk (Tooth
Powder.) . Ql rstO
SI.60 Friday's Price, ?DJUUU
T. A. MILLER COMPANY
DRUGGISTS,
Mad. 3199. 519 E. Broad.
"ASK MR. BOWMAN'*
VIRGINIA TAXI SERVICE CO.
DECREE IS COMPLETED
Church und Stole In Portugal Will Uc
Sepnrntcd. j
Lisbon, April 20.?The Cabinet has
concluded the finishing touches on the
decree of separation of church and
state. This will be promulgated on
Friday or Saturday. The main points
of the decree are: The state concedes
entire liberty of all creeds, the Cath?
olic creed ceasing to be the state re?
ligion from the date of the promulga?
tion. Hencetorth, all churches will bo
maintained by the faithful. Tho
beheflccd clergy will continue to re?
ceive stipends until July 1, after which
they will be paid pensions. The prop
I orty nccesary to the celebration o?
public worship will ho ceded free of
: cost. All the Portugueso and foreign
: clergy engaged in religious work will
j continue as hitherto; but all others
must obtain authorisation. All the
religious property which is proved to
belong to private Individuals, cither
Portuguese or foreign, will be re?
spected. British and other foreign
seminaries will be nllowed to remain,
hut persons connected with the semi?
naries will not be allowed In t lie
streets in clerical garb. As the Cath?
olic will no longer bc the slate reli?
gion, priests may marry. In case of
death, pensions will revert lo the
parents, widow or children.
Reception to Miss Pnrrlsli.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Port Norfolk, \*n., April 20.?Miss
Mary Parrlsh, of RichmonJ. who is
visiting her sister, airs. James A. Par?
son, of 122 Fiorldn Avenue, was the
guest of honor at a reception last Mon?
day evening given by Mrs. IT. H. Rum?
ble. Those present were Il'ss Mary
I Punish, Mr. and Mrs. II. H. Rumble,
Mr. and Mrr. James A. Carson, F. .1.
Fleming, of Richmond; Mr. and Mrs.
Willie Hargrovcs. Miss Hargroves,
j Miss Rettie .Murphy. Miss Eleanor Ab
I btt.t; Mr. Thomas, Dr. John Abbilt, Mr.
und Mrs. Ralph .-eelo and Gerald
Rumble.
!
Charles A. Bargamin Missing
From Home, and Detectives
Are Asked to Help.
CHARLES A, BARGAMIN.
Charles A. Bargamin, manager of
tho Virginia-Carolina Supply Com?
pany, disappeared from his liomo at
1701 Park Avenue, last Saturday. His
mother, Mrs. Emma A. Bargamin, Is ho
groatly distressed ovor his absence,
that she. has offered n reward of 1100
for any information as to his where?
abouts.
If. Is believed that the young man is
mentally, unbalanced. A eystomalia
More Reasons Why the Regal Shoe Co.
Smashed Shoe-Trade Traditions
In the Interests of Public Economy
Have You Ever Heard When George Stephenson, first builder
of Stephenson's Cow? of 8ftam locomotives, was asked "What
* would happen to your machine if a cow
got on the track ? " he replied, with a grin,?
"Weel, that would be bad?for the coo! "
When it was declared that the custom of the shoe-trade forbade
selling Regal Shoes at any except "even money," half-dollar prices,
the Regal Shoe Company said, in substance, "That's going to be baa
?for the custom."
Any trade custom that gets in the way of modern, economicprogress
is liable to be hurt. Sometimes the, collision is long delayed, but
it is sure to come. And the public always gains by it.
Referring to a Some years ago, the Regal Idea collided violent
Hi crnvif? Pn11i?nn *v with the tradition that shoes could not be sold
Historic collision e'xcepfc through jobbers. But the jobber was
brushed off the Regal track and Regal Shoes were sent straight through
to their wearers by way of Regal's own stores and agencies.
The trade sent up howls of pity and protest, but the money and
time saved by cutting out the jobber made Regal Shoes the beat
values the public had ever seen. Regal success dates from that col?
lision, and the road they cleared has been used by many manufac?
turers since.
Now They Have This obstruction was the shoe-trade
Knocked Another Ob- custom of invariably marking standard
c+mrtinn Off tht* Tvaolr makes of shoes at certain arbitrary
Struction Utr tne liaCK <<eyen money? prices_pnces that were
always multiples of a half-dollar. All your life, until now, you have
paid for every pair of good shoes you have ever bought some price
measured in full dollars or half-dollars. It was always $3.50, or $4,
or $4.50, or $5, or so on, upward.
This is a custom that, if rigidly followed, is economically wrong
in a dozen different ways?all of them bad for the consumer and some
of them bad for the manufacturer as well.
Some of the Ways It forces manufacturers to build shoes to fit
Tf ie Wrnner certain prices, instead of building shoes exactly
it ib n rung as tliey Qlight be built flnd Atting the prices
fix themselves. It prevents the manufacturer from reducing his retail
prices when leather goes down a little (because he cannot make a reduc?
tion of less than a full half-dollar) and yet it might make him put his
retail price up one full half-dollar jump if leather went up ever so little.
It is a custom that compels you to pay in half-dollars when the price
might often be reckoned in quarters or dimes, or nickels. That is to
say' a shoe that could be sold at, szj, $4.35, must either be "built up"
to cost $4.50 or trimmed down to cost $4. In the first case you lose
in money; in the second, you lose in quality.
In short, it is a custom that blocks the way of the "Regal Idea"
?which is to get Regal Shoes to the public at the narrowest possible
margin of price over cost.
ThereforeRegal Ran The crash of the collision is echoing all
Qfi?iio-lifr ftvpr Tt through the shoe trade. But, as before, many
?iraigiit v^vei it 0? ^he shoe-men who now stand aghast, or rise
to call us "Price Cutters," will eventually follow the track that has
been cleared for them.
Regal Shoes Are Now Sold At What
It Costs To Make Them, Plus 5
Per Cent. Commission And What It
Costs To Sell Them.
The price, whether it figures in "odd" money or in "even" money, is
verified by chartered public accountants and STAMPED ON THE
SHOE AT THE FACTORY.
This stamp is your guarantee that the Regal Shoe you
buy is the best shoe that can be bought for the price
you pay.
Regal Prices are now $3.35 to $5.85
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
*Sigrt of
REGAL
Watkins, Bibb & Maione, 611 E. Broad St.
search fur him has been instituted,
and the pollen detectives have boon
asked to aid In the search. When last
seen he was carrying, n suit case, and
ho Informed friends that ho was go?
ing fishing. To other friends he staled
fSiat ho was going to West Point. It
i Is generally hhllovort; however, that
I he went to Washington, und Major
"SafesiMSavings"
Sylvester, head of the Washington po?
lice force, has boen requested to In?
stitute diligent search in all the hos?
pitals und Sanatoriums In that city
for tho young man.
Mr. Bargnmnln is described ns being
thirty-three years of age; siv foet one
inch In height nnd of 150 pounds
weight. When lust seen he woro a
blue suit and n soft brown bnt.
Mr. Hitrgnmln was connected with
the plumbing business ot this city for
some time, with O. & A. Bargamln
Company. lie was for n short tlma
sAYUh Dozlor & Company, in Colurr/da,
S. C, and for tho last seven years
had boen manager of the Virginia
Carolina Supply Company.
It Is said that his books were left
in proper shape, and only the suspi?
cion that ho is mentally unbalanced.,
can be given as a reason for his dis?
appearance.
Children Gry
FOR FLETCHER'S

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