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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, October 16, 1911, Image 3

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Commissioner Koiner Will Deliv?
er Opening Address on
King's Daughters Elect Officers.
Rally of Methodist Sunday
Times-Dispatch Bureau,
109 North Sycamore Street, ]
Petersburg, Va., October 15. !
To-morrow w,lll bo a busy day at
the Pair Grounds?trom early morning
until late at night receiving and ar?
ranging exhibits for the Southsldc
l'uir, which opens on Tuesday. Every
county in the .Southsldc will exhibit
Its products In great profusion, und
of a character that will show great
sulvnncerneni und Improvement within
the past tew years. The benefits of'
new, and intensified methods ot farm-!
lug will bo abundantly shown.
The uddress on Tuesday, the opening
day, will Ibe delivered by Commis?
sioner of Agriculture Koiner, who will
speak on "Agriculture in Virginia." 1
Thero will be but little other speaking
during tho fair, though T. O. Sandy
may have eomethlng to suy to thu
boys' corn clubs. The exhibits of
these clubs will be splendid.
All of tho buildings on the Ftiir
t;rounds arc new, Tho Common
Council advanced ?'?-."?") to aid in
building chum, and the association
spent much money in addition. The
location of the grounds at the West
Und Bark is Ideal, and altogether con?
The agricultural building Is 100 by
fco feet, and the exposition building Is
150 by 100 feet, and high in propor?
tion. The grandstand, commanding a
lull view of tin entire race track, will
?cat nearly 2.000 people. There uro
many other building;, on the grounds.
All Indications point to a very full and
complete ox hi bit I on, and one that will
bo highly oredltablo to the Southslde
section of the State. A large number
of horses of record on the track have
been entered for the races.
To Stark. Scott's Birthplace.
A movement Ij being agitated for
tho erection of a suitable stone to
mark the birthplace ot General Win
field Scott, in Dlnwlddle county. Gen?
eral Scott, at one time commandor
ln-ch|ef of the Cnltetf States Army,
end In 1862 the candidate of the Whig
party for President, ?'im born within
u mile of Dlnwlddle Courthouse. Tbl
old homestead has long since passed
away, and nothing now marks it but
tho remains of the chimneys. General
?colt'e parents are burled on an ad?
jacent place, and the Jaw office of Gen?
eral Scott Is still In use at Dlnwlddlc
Tho movement to mark the birth?
place of General Scott will, It Is be?
lieved, eventually take definite shape
und be brought to success.
Election of onieera.
At the recent monthly meeting of
the King's Daughters reports of the
work done were received. Miss Sauls
bury, the district nurse, reported
twenty-seven patients on her sick list,
and 119 visits made. Officers for the
ensuing year were elected as follows:
Leader, Mrs. William M. Jones; Vice
Leader. Mrs. A. G. Martin: Treasurer,
Mrs. J. T. Lawrence; Recording Sec?
retary, Mrs. W. C. Powell; Assistant
Recording Secretary, Mrs. K. W. Price.
Corresponding Secretary, Miss M. T.
Camp; Assistant, Miss Mary T. Pat?
Married In ttlchmond.
Mrs. J. T. Thweatt, of this city, and'
William F. Thweatt, of Dlnwlddle,
county, were married In Richmond
on Saturday by the Rev. William S.
Campbell. Friends accompanied the
couple to Richmond nnd witnessed the
ceremony, which was performed ut!
noon at the resldenco of the Officiating I
Sunday School llnllles.
The annual rally of the Sunday
school of the High Street M. E. Church
?was an event of great interest. This
church has the largest Sunday school
In the city, aggregating in the neigh?
borhood of 700. The attendance at the
Hilly was very large, the program
varied and Interesting, and the ad?
dresses entertnintng and Instructive.
JTbe exercises consumed both morning'
dud evening.
The rally at the West End Baptist
Church, which has a school of about
f.00, wyas also an event of .narked in?
terest, and the program one of high
order. The address was delivered by
Commonwealth's Attorney R. H. j
Rich Bradford, I*a., Wido? to Become
Bride of Mississippi Mer?
Gulfport, Miss , October 13.?Mrs. <
Lcnore Madison, a rich widow of Brad
lord, Pa., who was made defendant two
years ago by Mrs. Bernico Hays In a
damage suit for $15,000, alleging tlies
alienation of her husband's affections
by Mrs. Madison, will be married on
October lb to Soarcy Varyan Breghain.
president of the Yaryan Naval Stores
Company, one of the largest concerns
of Gulfport. Mr. Breghnin left for
Bradford yesterday to claim his bride.
Mrs. Madison was a favorite at O.Ulf
port during the summer season. she
ligured In hotel parties, motoring and
yachtitig. She led In society while
)ierc. Mrs. Hays was the wife of (W..L?
Hays, a merchant tailor.
in her suit she charges that Mrs. Mad?
ison Is responsible for her being out of
it good homo and now depending upon
her family in Wheeling, W. Va.
Policeman and Neighbors Riddle Ani?
mal With Fusillade of
Plttsburg. Pa., October 15.?A lost
cow was the innocent cause of u seri?
ous bank robber scare in Sheridan at 'i
o'clock this morning, and as a result
was shot to death. A policeman saw a
dark object trying to force Its way Into
tile First National Bunk, of Sherdun.
"Throw up your hands!" ho com?
manded, .nnd' rang the bell In the. Vol?
unteer Fire Engine House. A score
of policemen and citizens raced to the
sceno in few clothes. All were armed,
nnd opened lire, at the samo time.
When they saw the supposed burglar
drop under tho bullets they sauntered
forth to identify him. To their amaze?
ment they found It was a cow belong?
ing to Petor Shaughnessy.
Ih-ogressivc Republican Leaders
Expect Great Things From
To-Day's Meeting.
Politicians From Over Country
Will Assist in Its Formal
(Special to The Times - Dispatch. ]
Washington. D. C October 15.?Pro?
gressive Republican leaders from all
parts of the country will assemble In
Chicago t?-morrow und formulato
plans fur the defeat of President Taft
for renomlnutluu a.; Kandidat? of his
parly In 1012.
While the call which went out sev?
eral weeks ago to the Progressives
of the putty to meet In Chicago did
not say In pluln language that the
conference was designed to further the
presidential candidacy of Senator La
Kollette, ol Wisconsin, every Insur?
gent politician recognized In It a move?
ment to nominate the Senator.
This meeting will be attended by
La Follettc supporters only. Those
Senutors who followed La Pollutte III
the last two sessions of Congress will
dominate it, and the other Progres?
sives will follow their lead. It is rea?
sonable tu expect, therefore, that to?
morrow's gathering will give thu La
I'ollcltc boom nation-wide scope
AmonK Ibr Lender*.
Olfford Plnchot, who led the rebel?
lion aguinsl the Tuft-Bulllnger con?
servation policy; Louis Braudels, of
Boston, who was I'lnchol'h attorney;
Rudolph SprccklCB, of hau I'raticltco.
a multi-millionaire; Mcdlll McCormlvk,
of Chicago, former publisher of the
Chicago 'tribune. Charles B. Crane, of
Chicago; Senators Bourne, of Oregon;
Brlstow. of Kansas; Ciapp, of Min?
nesota: Cummins, of Iowa, and a score
of Republican representatives already
have Indicated that they will be on
hand to take purt In the uellberatlons
Scveral Governors of States and sev?
eral hundred leading Progressives will
be there to aid In drafting a platform
and launching the movement against
the Tuft administration. In all, about
500 Insurgents are lookod for. and
a national organization of La Follette
forces will be the result.
When the organization Is perfected
an appeal to the voters of the party
and to State organizations will be
made. The cry will be renewed with
greater force than ever that the Presi?
dent could not possibly be re-elected
If nominated, therefore It would bo folly
for the party to plucc him at the head
of the ticket. This probably will bo
the keynote of the conference.
L'pon this theory the Progressives
expect to gain strength throughout the
South and Last, as well as through?
out the West. Whether or not they
can command enough votes In the
convention seriously to embarrass the
reactionaries of their party, of course,
i email. to be seen. It Is not too
early to forecast that they will have
enough force on the door of the con?
vention to make the light Interesting.
ITie Cnlcago gathering was conceived
by the frogressi v? Republican Cam?
paign' committee, with headquarters
In this city. The managers of this
committee, all of whom are pledged to
the support of La Follette, decided
thut It was necessary to plan u cam
palgn on a nullonul basis. Incident?
ally, they chose a time just us the
President's Western trip was coming
to an end to launch their movement.
I'nrker Expedition Again I.eaven Kng
Innd for Jerusalem.
London, October 15.?Under the lead?
ership of Captain Purker, an archaeo?
logical expedition has left here for Je?
rusalem to continue the work of the
last two years on the site of the an?
cient Zlon, with the view of discover?
ing the burial places of David and Sol?
Captain Parker, a brother of Karl
Morley, was In command of the expe?
dition In which the Duchess of Marl
borough wns said to be Interested, and
which got Into disfavor recently wl'tH
the Turkish government ami Moslem
authorities, who accused the excavators
of deseeratlng the sacred Mosque of
"mar. The second In command is Clar?
ence W'lson, and the purty was com?
pleted by the addition of a number
of English laborers.
The expedition sailed on Wilson's
yacht to Jaffa, from which port It will
travel to Jerusalem. On arrival there
the excavators will resume work in the
underground passages on Mount Ophcl.
This mount is now a cabbage garden,
which supplies Jerusalem with vegeta?
bles, but In ancient times it was sup?
posed to be the site of the biblical
The work, which will be directed
from the headquarters of tht expedition
at 81 loam, will he supervised by Turk
Isli government Inspectors, specially se?
lected by the imperial authorities at
Senator Bourne Sn>s They Ignored
Benson nnd Experience.
Washington, October 15. Senator
Jonathan Bourne, Jr. president of
the National Progressive Republican
League, in a statement to-day, took
to task Cardinal Gibbons und Arch?
bishop Ireland for their criticism of
tlic Initiative, referendum and recall,
as practiced In Oregon.
The Senutor declared that both rea?
son and experience were Ignored by
the two prelates In their use of the
words 'mob law' und 'mobocrucy' in
describing the Oregon system.
"Mobs act under the sudden impulse
Of anger, fear or hutred." says tho
, statement. "Mob action Is ubsolutc
1 ly Impossible under the Initiative or
! referendum, because there Is not less
| than four months of discussion before
u vote can be taken, it is *ilso Im?
I possible under the recall, because the
I recall cannot be invoked until peti?
tions have been circulated and signed
by at least 25 per cent, of Ihe voters.
This takes weeks and gives the widest
publicity. Then the recall election
cannot i,e held within less than twen?
ty days after filing the petition. Vot?
ing under such circumstances cannot
be mob action.
"Nine year's experience In Oregon
demonstrates that the initiative refer
! endum and recall are not Injurious to
any personal right or legitimate prop
, erty Interest."
' a,;.. : . ? " : ? .' ' V* * . 'iV
Returning to Her Old Home
Mrs. Bellamy Sforer, wife of former lalted States ambassador lo Ylenua,
?ho nan ousted by President Roosevelt, and herself the recipient of the
"Dear Maria" letters, has, after rcaldiuit In Boston three years, derided to
move back to her old home In Cincinnati. Mrs. Storcr feels that she can
now return to her home city, without embnrrasslnc; her friends end rela?
tives there.
, Utica, N. Y., October 15.?Governoi
Dix, while traveling to Chicago, wrote
u pardon for ?ornard L Wrench, a for?
mer Onelda county superintendent, who
was serving a sentence in Auburn prison
for grafting. Late in the afternoon
Wrench reached his home In Whites
boro, a suburb of Utica. where his
fourteen-year-old son, Bernard W.
Wrench, lies dying.
Two days ago the condition of
Wrench's son, long 111, became critical,
und in his delirium the boy screamed
for father. Influential residents of this
city, moved by the lad's pleadings, as?
certained that Governor Dlx woult
pasj through Utica. en route to Chi?
cago. When the train reached here the
pathetic facts were presented to Gov?
ernor Dtx. Mrs. Dlx was an attentive
Turns From Turkeys to Chickens With
Apparent Avidity.
Denver. Pa.. October 15.?Parke Lutz,
living at Brankside, near thla borough,
has a pony with a fondness for poultry.
Some time ago the little nag devoured
an entire flock of young turkeys,
dozen disappearing down his throat in
us many minutes.
Since then an effort has been made
to keep the pony and poultry separated.
Yesterday afternoon, however, the pony
found In his stall a hen with a brood"
of young chicks, and before they could
be taken from the stall the pony ate
six of the peeps.
I'orecnstt Vlralnla?Fair Monday}
Tuesday probably local rains; moder?
ate, variable winds, becoming south
rnxt and south.
Xorth and South Carolina?Fair .Mon?
day] Tuesday, fair In easti rains nnd
cooler In nest; lluht to moderate south
Special Local Data for Yesterday.
12 noon temperature. 70
:> P. M. temperature. 75
Maximum temperature up to S
Minimum temperature up to 8
P. M. 33
Moan temperature. 64
Normal temperature . tin
Kxcess in temperature. 4
Excess in temperature since March
1. 66
Accum, excess In temperature since
I January I . 62
Deficiency in rainfall since March
I 1.6.01
Accum, deficiency In rainfall since
j January 1.7HS
j Local Observation S P. M. Yesterday,
.Temperature .?. 65
I Humidity . 86
Wind, direction .:.N. K.
Wind, velocity . ?
Weapher .Clear
Place. Thei". H.T. LT. Weatlier
jAfthevllle . fit 7fi Clear
I Atlanta . 76 82 01 Cloudy
I Atlantic City.. 58 lit 58 Clear
Boston ....... r.6 58 50 Cloudy
Muffalo . ?'?o 56 Clear
Calgary . 30 t',0 .IS Clear
I Charleston ... 71 SS ?I Clear
Chicago . 00 62 5 4 Clear
Denver . 50 50 46 Cloudy
Duluth . 50 52 16 Cloudy
Galveston _ SO SI 76 Clear
Hatteras . 66 76 5S Clear
Havre. 58 61 40 Clear
Jacksonville ..76 84 70 Clear
Kansas City.. 6S S2 61 Bain
Louisville . .. 68 76 60 Clear
Montgomery .. 78 S I 68 Cloudy
New Orleans.. 71 SO 7'.' Clear
New York .... 56 62 56 Cloudy
Norfolk . OS 76 53 Clear
Oklahoma .... 68 86 68 P. cloudy
Pltthburg .... ?'-' 66 56 Clear
Raleigh . 74 72 56 Clear
St. Louis . 74 S2 60 Clear
St. Paul ...... 52 56 16 P. cloudy
San Francisco. SO SO 56 Clear
Savannah .... 74 SI 68 Clear
Spokane . 62 61 16 Clear
Tampa . SO SS 74 Clear
Washington .. 50 61 54 Clear
Winnipeg _ 68 62 48 Cloudy
Wythcvillc ... 68' 58 56 Clear
October 16, 1911.
Sun rises.... 6:10 Morning_11:37
Ann sets. 5:32 Evening.
(Continued From First Page.)
the church has been so beneficial to
The Papal delegate thanked the
American Catholics for their "well
known loyalty to the Holy Sec," and
offered to Cardinal Gibbons his felici?
tations on the occasion of his two?
fold Jubilee, giving him high praisa
for his "glorious career,"
Archbishop John N. Farley, of New
York, In lauding the cardinal for what .
he had accomplished for tbc Catholic
faith in America, expressed the hop*
that eventually he would be seated
upon the Uvrone of the Vatican.
In response to the toast to the Presi?
dent of the United States. Archbishop
John Ireland, of at. Paul, said that
President Taft had not discriminated
against Catholics, and that while he
had given them no more than their
due. they were grateful to him.
The cardinal, rising at the end of
the dinner, said that the prejudices
which formerly existed against Cathol?
icism In this country were almost ex?
terminated. He charged the bishops
and archbishops arjpund him with the
command to garner by tbc end of an?
other fifty years 100.000.000 souls for
the Catholic Church in this country.
Archbishop Falconio presided at the
vespers In the cathedral to-night, and
the sermon was delivered by Arch?
bishop James H. Blenk. of New Or?
rctilORintlc Review.
? Archbishop Blenk's sermon was a
comprehensive and eulogistic review
of the cardinal's priestly life, treating
Children Cry
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of His Eminence's personality, his in?
fluence, his American spirit, the cardi?
nal on church and state, on political
morality, his books and his attitude
un liberalism.
"God meant him for a leader," said
the archbishop of Cardinal Gibbons.
"He could not speak as your pastor
only, O Catholic people of Maryland,
ns cardinal, primate of the American
hierarchy, as bishop ot the national
capital, he belongs to the whole coun?
try. Many indi->? listen to him as, to
ihe voice o> religion; for prejudice
disarms when the cardinal speaks. He.
more than any other amongst us, iliaa
directed the course of Catholicism In
our land. But, above all, he has ex?
pressed most truly and most clearly
the Catholic thought and sentiment of
America and thereby crystallized them.
"His love of country, spontaneous In
Its origin, has become through reflec?
tion and experience the fixed principle
of a mature mind., and close observa?
tion of conditions here and abroad has
but Intensified Oils love. ? ? ? um
America's best gift to her children he
has held to be religious liberty. Wo
understand its meaning In this coun?
try, at least most of us do; It is still
written on our hearts as well as on
our statute books. Nothing Is morn
precious to us, as Americans, and us
Catholics; and Cardinal Gibbons, who
Is best known here and abroad for
his utterances on religious liberty,
speaks not for himself only, but for us
all. Iteligion here is untramtnelod,
thanks to our separation of church and
state, am) whatever the future may
bring, we would desire no change here
in the relations of church and slate.
That is one lesson, surely, taught us
by European history and bitterly
driven home by the events of our day.
No meddling official has a veto power
over our preaching. No bureaucrat,
more or less hostile to religion, draws
up a list of names from which our
bishops are chosen. The civic rights of
our church are intrenched In our con?
stitution and upheld by the power m
the state. On the frlendllosl terms,
neither has any desire for a closer
union. The church iure knows t;iat It
can better do Its work apart; |t Is
freer and therefore more powerful, and
being unpaid by tho state, and inde?
pendent, It can uphold law and order
without giving to any one an excuse
to suspect Its motives."
"Civic righteousness," the prelate
continued, "bus always been u favorite
topic with the cardinal. Wisely avoid?
ing questions of party politics, he had
rightly regarded civic duties as a mat?
ter of morality, anil therefore of reli?
gion. He has tried to rouse the con?
science of men, otherwise good, whu
have a sof t-na tured toleration for pub?
lic dishonesty, and he ha-CvlgofcVusly
denounced our wide deflections from
tho true Ideals of citizenship."
l or Social Justier.
Of the countless movements that the
cardinal has been besieged with foi
aid. the most pressing, the. most diffi?
cult problems which have confronted
him, the archbishop said, concerned so?
cial Justice, 'ills masterly paper on
j the Knights of Labor, written a quar?
ter of a'century ago," the archbishop
went on, "shows his linn control of the
chief elements of the general problem
t nnd the attitude which he considered
! Imposed by the situation upon tho
church and her clergy. His office as
' tho cardinal co>*t4ved it was to modi
ate between the classes by tracing the
main lines of the solution and by fast?
ening tlie temper in which differences
may be calmly and umlcably discussed.
Accordingly he contended energetically
for the right of lubor to urgunl.se; this
was essential. In view of Diu Organi?
zation of capital, and was the only
means of obtuinlug JuatJ.ee. Skillet'
labor has been completely organized
since that lime; to-day we havu.thu
two great urgunized powers, Which hold
us all ut their mercy, confronting each
other. The cardinal long ago foresaw
the situation, and was one of the first
and strongest advocates of the only
possible solution, which is compulsory
arbitration. Skilled labor in tills
country to-day is In general able to
obtain Justice, and sometimes, no doubt
oversteps the line, it Is in the hum?
ble ranks of labor that there aro still
crying injustices, and 4he cardinal,
while- carefully avoiding agitation, haa
pointed out the evils and endeavored
to foster a spirit of Justice and char?
Taking up the subject of ?'Liberal?
ism," Archbishop Blonk said; ''The per?
fect poise of the cardinal's view, the
complete absence of unything which
may bo called bigotry, huve only mado
him see all the more clearly a snare
of the Evil One in that spirit which
vaunts Itself as liberalism, the easy
indifference to dogma, the boastful su?
periority to creeds. It Is spreading
like a poisonous vapor and withering
definite beliefs which arc the life of
religion. To this spirit he lias always.
In book. In sermon. In discourse, op
posed the Catholic creed and the Cath?
olic Church, in n word, modern lib?
eralism has over appeared to Cardinal
Cihbon.s as untight but the ever chang?
ing views of men. and In Its stead he
has offered to America, as subject to its
spell, the unchanging revelation of God
declared unfalteringly to every age
by the Church of Home.
"Non-C?tholic America, we know full
well, would welcome a Catholicism
divorced from Rome, but our union
with the church of the unfailing prom
Ilses Is our glory and our Strength.
The Ch ;rch of America, through this
[union, is a living member of that body
whose head Is Christ; without It. like
any other church; she would resolve
into a swarm of contradictory and mu?
tually destructive factions. American
Catholicism; then. Is unutterably Cath?
olic and Kornau, and, as the cardinal
] has loved to repeat, there exists always
the most perfect harmony between loy?
alty to our country and loyalty to our
i liurch."
IS WORTH $2,000
'Unconsidered Trifle Bought at
Sale Is Art Work of
Persian Bride.
MonU'talr, N. J., October 1. ?.Mr*.
If. (J. H. Kaveri, of 218 Upper Mountain
Avenue, lia.s used lust year at tho en?
trance to her home a small rug. It
was bought with others at a salo In
Now York. A rug expert had been
summoned to the Faycn house to look
over the rugs that required rcnovutloti.
As ho was going out of the house ho
saw the rug that was used as a dooi -
"What shall 1 do wiih this?" be
asked, as ho stooped down and plckco
up the rug.
"Nothing," said Mrs. Faycn; "it isn't
worth while."
"Not worth while?" he said. "Why.
this Is a precious rug?worth all tho
others together."
Mrs. Fa yen was umazed when tho
expert explained to her that the de?
spised rug is probably worth $2,00o;
that It was woven by a Persiun bride
and was never Intended to be sold, lie '
pointed out the peculiar characteristics
of the rug, Into the borders of which
were woven the features of the bride
and her intende 1 husband. The export
s.iirj the wool used In the rug was of ti
kind now hard to get. The rug liu
said, is between 150 and -00 years old.
Pol lard?Ke mod Ic.
I Special to The Times-Dispatch-]
Raleigh. N <'.. October 15.?-This
morning at 6:30, II. Galloway Pollard
und Miss Blondie Kernodle, both of
Alamanco county, wore married at tho
Oullford Hotel, Greensboro, N. C. lib;
mediately alter the ceremony they left
on a northbound train for Washington
und points North. Mr, Pollard was
formerly from Clover, Va.. but is at
present of Alumance county, N. C Misa
Kernodle Is the daughter of John T.
Kernodle, of Alaniance. It was a sur?
prise marriage, the minister and in -
1 wife, from Elon Collego, being tho
only attendants. The souvenir ring
ceremony was used, the officiating min?
ister being Rev. J. O Atkinson, presi?
dent of lilon College. N. C,
Leap's Prolific Wheat
*lhe Most Prolific and Best of Milling Wheats
Yields reported from pur customers from twenty-five to fifty
two bushels per acre. When grown side by aide with other
I kinds this splendid beardless wheat yielded from five to eighteen
bushels more per acre on same land and under same condi?
tions as other standard wheats.
Wherever grown it is superseding all other kinds and it
should be sown universally by.wheat growers everywhere.
Write for prices and "Wood's Crop Specialv giving in?
formation about all Seasonable Seeds.
T. W. WOOD & SONS. Seedsmen. - Richmond. Va>

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