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archbishops, bishops, heads of orders,
other high personages and various persons familiar to the papal court. Presently tho door at tho rear of the hull was opened, and the Noble Guards, In their brilliant uniforms, appeared, making way for the whlto-ciad figure of His Holiness. Followed by Swiss Guards und his suite, tho Pontiff paused for a moment nt tho threshold, while those present bent the knee. With u i-mile he greeted them and then walked to the throne. The procession before the throne followed immediately. Kuch dignitary, according to precedence, ap? proached in turn, nnd, kneeling, kissed Ihe papal ring. It was a long nnd lire some ceremony, which Pope Pius X. bore with great patience. As the last Of the number paying homage with? drew the Pontiff and the cardinals were left alone for the duties which had brought them together. Plus X. broke the silence that fol? lowed, voicing a simple prayer, and then, still sitting, delivered a brief allocution. Year of MiiuniluK. In this the Pope began by sayi-p that the present your Is a year ot mourning for the church. All feel that this phrase alluded to the clamorous commemoration of the Italian Jubilee, which It is felt offended the rights ot j the Holy See. Through the mulllfes- ? tatlons of sectarians (evidently hinting I at the Free .Masons) hatred to the Catholic faith, the allocution conlln-j tied, wus promoted, thus offending the! faithful of the whole world, while the supreme greatness of Italy is this fnitn, which had inspired every civil pro? gress and which ulone is the source Of peace and lasting prosperity. The Pope lamented the Immunity which was granted to the enemies of religion In Pome, especially the Iniqui? tous body, as he refers to them, which opposed the existence of God and the Christian order. Pius X. thon dealt with the perse? cution or: the church In Portugal by the sinne body, and expressed the hope that the Portuguese nation, boasting of centuries of attachment to the church, would react against her enemy. Ttjo evils of modernism and naturalism were counterbalanced, the Pope. continued. everywhere by the love of the Holy Eucha? rist, as was proved by the con? gresses held In Cologne, London, Mon? treal and Madrid. Spain especially, he said, had demonstrated her true re? ligious sentiment- He ended with the hope Ihnl God would preserve her from the evil threatening her pence and happiness. Appointment a SurprUe. The creation of the cardinals and the confirmation by His Holiness of the archbishops and bishops already appointed by brief followed. In all Instances the procedure wu6 the same. The name of each chosen for honor was read, the Pope inquiring of the cardinals In turn whether they ap? proved the nomination. Assent was given by raising their red skull caps. A surprise came when It was mado known that the Pope had created still another cardinal "in pectore," that is, "In his breast." the identity of the one so honored not being revealed. This ninkes an addition of nineteen to the cardlnalnte. This departure from the known program gave rlae to all sorts of ru? mors. Including one that Archbishop Ireland would receive a red hat. Of ;lc|al denial of this purpose or that any other American prelate In addi? tion to those proclaimed would be elevated, was authorized a4 the Vati? can. The name-, however, will not be revealed until a later consistory at the option of the Pope, and It is pos? sible that this may not be until after the death of the reigning pontiff. The confirmations completed, the Wont You Try Them? For sale by druggists or by mail, prepaid. 10c, 25c, 50c a box. Hopkins Furniture Co., 7 West Broad St. Miss Pattie V. Isaacs Contralto Soloist, Seventh Street Christian Church, and Teacher of Voice Residence and Studio, No. 501 West Grace Street, Richmond, Va. Day Phone: Night Phone; Madison 1631. Monroe .1512J-. MILLER'S I No. 4 Mouth Wash lias No Equal. Antiseptic. Purifies. Cleanses. Make? gums hard and healthy A delightful mouth wash T. A. MILLER CO., 1 Druggists, 519 E. Broad. Eg Mad. 3199 Hourly Deliveries. B Get Everything Needed for Comfortable Traveling at ROUNTREE'S rod E- BROAD ST TREE "Berry's tor Clothes' 11 >ou'i'e going to fly away, over Thanksgiving to jolly the | friends of.y?ur youth, here's a j jolly suit at a .jolly low prior??1 $20. j To throw round a halo of rich 1 less, here's a $25 silk litied Sttit; for $35 ? soil with all the ' opulence of theTobaeco, Sugar; and Oil trusts combined. Overcoats, loo. Handy bags and cases to take the "extras" along m ? Suit. Cases at $5 that look $8 : or $10. Just the things travellers take I to comprise the stock shown. I In our Big Basement Depart-; mem. Every sor'.of trunk of course, j master of ceremonies threw open the loor and the Noble and Swtss Guards re-entered and escorted the Pope to ils apartment. The cardinals '.Inhered 1 few moments and then returning to their walling carriages were driven to their residences or temporary stop? ping places, whore the usual receptions ivere held. STORY OF KHUN Bears Out Testimony of Mrs. Patterson, Who Slew Her Husband. Denver, Col., November 27.?The do 'ense In the Patterson murder case to-day placed on the stand a witness .0 the shooting of Charles A. Patter ion by his wife, Gertrude Gibson Pat orson. Me is Fruncls J. Easton, of dinncapolls. Euslon was In Denver the day of he shooting, he testified. He corrob >rated the story of Mrs. Patterson that ihe had shot her husband uftcr he had itruck her twice and knocked her lown, and was standing over her with ils arm raised to strike again. Easton said that he had gone to the ? analorlum at which Patterson was a latient and had started for a walk In he neighborhood. Some distance from he sanatorium he observed a man and vornan, apparently quarreling. When te was 300 feet from the pair he look id back unii saw the woman reading l newspaper clipping, he said. She landed the clipping to the man and le struck her In the face. A second ilow felled her. She struggled to one tnee, he said, and tired twice. Aftor l short pause, she tired two more diets, he said. On cross-examination. Easton said le saw A. B. Shugart, tho witness of lie shooting placed on the stand by :he State, running to the spot, but did 10t go over to the body himself, be? cause he did not want to get mixed In .he affair. Special Prosecutor Benson questioned the witness closely in regard to his life ilstory, but failed to shake the wit? ness' composure. "Do you know Emil W. Strousa?" the prosecutor asked. "I do not." "Have you ,been back to the scene if the shooting for the purpose of tes? tifying hore7" "I have." Enston was the last witness for the ilefenae, and the Stato began its tes? timony In rebuttal, Its first witness being Mrs. Mary K. Patterson, mother in-law of the defendant. The wltne?s declared that her eon was 111 at her home at a time when the younger Mrs. Patterson had de? clared Patterson aiEaulted her. The son was so weak that he had to be lifted up In bed to he fed. He had been taken to a sanatorium on a stretcher. She contradicted the defendant on a number of other points. When court adjourned to-day there was a prospect of me case going to the Jury by to-morrow night. BOTCH 10 meet mm Englishman Is Offered Match, to Be Held in Kansas City in December. Kansas City, Mo.. November 27-? I Prank Gotch has ofr?.red to meet Alee. Muiiroe. the English wrestler. In Con? vention Hull, Kansas City, and the officials of the Missouri Athletic Club | this afternoon cabled the Englishman an offer for a match on December 2e, i winner to receive 75 per cent, of the purse, notch. In a Ittter received to? day, offered to meet Monroe at any time before January 5. before hi Starts 011 his trip to Europe. I "I expect to le..iv* America January ! 10." Gotch wrote. "1 will Insist that , the winner receive. 7R per cent, of the 1 pur?e. "If this match Is arranged It will be j my last champonshtp huu, ror ? y?,r and perhaps forever. - W||| engage .only In exhibition matches whl|? j Following the reeMpt of the letter, officials of the club raided Monroe the Offer, fixing the fete for December 28, In tt.receni letter. Muhroa wrote he MiJSZ M,* Own. expenses to come to America for a match with Gotch Und that the latter might name the MENTALLY UNFIT SHOULDN'T MARRY ? .?. Dr. Priddy Calls Attention of Legislature to Restrictive Needs. EPILEPTIC COLONY REPORT New institution Has Hundred Patients?Needs More to Reduce Cost. Anticipating it rapid Increase in ' mental defectives und epileptics, out ol proportion to the normal lucre men I of population in Virginia, l>r. A. s. Priddy, superintendent of tho new Slate Kpileptjjc Colony near -Uynchburg, calls uttentlon of the Legislature in his ilrst annual report, made public yesterday, to the con? sideration of the application of legal? ized eugenics for the prevention of tills growing bllKht on the population. Ilu suggests as a solution the re strlctlon of the marriage of epileptics, the insane, the feeble-minded and con? tinued alcoholics. "The potent Influence of heredity," says I?r. I'rlddy, "us the cause of In? sanity, fccble-mlndednesB, idiocy and other mental defects Is shown suffi? ciently well to he convincing, by a study of the history of the inmates of our Stato Institutions and county almshouses, without further proof being need. Mendel, after long study and re? search on the subject of transmission of mental and nervous characteristics from parent to offspring, has evolved laws which apply with seeming pre? cision to the conditions under which neuropathic taints of parents are In? herited by their offspring." He men? tions how other specialists huve made investigations which confirm the Men- j dclldh theory. In view of these scientific revelations, he concludes. | which are confirmed by every-day ox- j perlence in Institutions, he anticipates tho accumulation by Virginia of a greater population of 'these defectives and dependents than her resources will permit the comfortable care of. So that It will become on economic as well as humanitarian problem. Work for Epileptics. The State Epileptic Colony has ac? commodations for only 100 patients, that being the extent reached under the appropriation made by the last Legislature for the establishment of the Institution. The first admissions were en Mny IS. 1910, when thirty patients were transferred there from the Southwestern Hospital at Marlon. Thirty came from the Eastern Hos? pital at Williamsburg on May 19. while on May 23 there were forty from the Western at Staunton. Because there Is only one patients' building, only males could be received. Up to the end of the fiscal year on September 30 112 had been received In all. of whom six were returned to the Eastern Hos? pital, one to Cue Southweetern, while five died?four of epilepsy and one by drowning?while at home on fur? lough. For several years, at least, the popu? lation of the colony will for the most part consist of chronic Insano epilep? tics, taken from the State hospitals, the recovery of any of whom, or the Improvement In any considerable num? ber sufficient to permit them returning to their homes or going out Into the world to care for themselves, would he events too remarkable to anticipate. Therefore but few discharges may be expected. Are Kept at Work. As far as possible, the patients are given employment, and are engaged on the farm or In improving the prop? erty. The per capita cost Is too high, be? cause of the small number of patients. A certain organization la necessary, and could be used without additional expense If the capacity were trebled. As an economic proposition, therefore, It Is urged that the Legislature appro? priate funds for a building to take care of 100 women patients, and an? other to accommodate 100 more as an Infirmary?fifty of each bcx. This would take 200 men nnd women from the insano hospitals, and relieve their congestion, while reducing the por capita cost at th? epileptic colony 20 per cent, or more. In Its report to the Governor, the special board of directors "acknow? ledges with pleasure the faithful and satisfactory aervlces of the officers and employes of the Institution, and think that we should say that whatever suc? cess has attended our work In build? ing, organizing and operating It Is justly to be attributed to the energy, reaoureofulne&s and fidelity of the su? perintendent. Dr. A. S. Priddy." Officers Ar? Prulnrfl. Submitting the report of the Central State Hospital to the Governor, the board of directors saya: "We take pleasure In Indorsing the efficient ad? ministration of the affalra by the su? perintendent and his corps of assist? ants." The report of Superintendent W. F. Drewry to tho board was reviewed In the press some weeks since. PIRATES BLOWN UP BY DYNAMITE Fla6h of Flame, Puff of Smoke, and Crews Are Blotted Out. New York, November 27.?flow two boatloads of pirates wore ewept from the ocean and their craft wrecked un? til not a splinter could be found, when a cane of dynnmlte over which they were fighting exploded, wob told In 8 wireless dtapatch rocelved lato last night at the Herald wiroless station. The. message wa? from the Prinz Jo? achim, of the Hemburg-Amcrlcnn line, now stranded off the Bahamas. Wreckers and divers were at work about the Prinz Joachim yesterday af? ternoon, while off at a distance hovered the boats of the beach combers and lawless characters that haunt the Ba? hama Inlands. Among the boxe? tossed overboard I was one which contained a huge quantity of the exploalve. Plgbt for the Prtr.e. The pirates In three boats all saw the box at about the same time. They ; raced for the prize; two .boats rcach TO rt'RK A TOM) IN ONE DAY Take I,AXATI VK ' HltOMO Qulnlna Tablet!. Uruxrlda refuurt ir.'.nny If It fall* lo cur*. 19. W, OllOVJfi'B itarnatur? la on ?*eu box. Xa This moderate-priced Victor Victrola has the same exquisite richness und mellowness of tone which distinguish the more ex? pensive types of this greatest of all musical instruments. Come in and hear it. Hear the larger Victor-Viet rolas too ?the $100, S150, $200 and $250 models. Come early, while our stock is complete. The holiday demand has started, so you'll have to be quick SUCCESSORS CABLE PIANO CO. 213 E. Broad St Ing It almost slntultanoouoly. Over the edge of their crafts two crews fought for the box. Hack and forth they swayed In their struggle, which wus watched by. those on the Prinz Joachim. Th%n Uiere came a tlash of flame and' a puff of smoke that blotted out from the view of the men on board the steamship all slytu of pirates and , their craft. A moment later there j came over the wave the boom of tho, explosion. In the air above the cloud of smokci the men on board the slrunded vessel saw flying pieces of timbers, parts of I bodies and all that u moment before! had gone to make up the two boat-1, loads of pirates. Then the Hying ob-j lects dropped back Into the sea, the white cloud of smoke drifted away and j nothing was left on the surface of the water whore the two bonts had. been. Complete Annihilation. The pirates In the third boat had escaped death. After the explosion they were seen rowing madly for the, shore; and on reaching tho land they raced into tho woods and disappeared, j Front the Prinz Joachim a lifeboat was lowered Immediately and a but geon was rowed to the spot whore the; oxploslon occurred. Except for a few; splintered pieces of wreckage, noth-J lng remained to show that two boat-] loads of men had been thero a few minutes before. According to persons on board the stranded vessel, there wero several men In each boat. The pirates had never gone close to the Prinz Joachim for fear of being fired upon b? a revenue cutter that occasionally would drive them backward toward the shore. MULFORO HAILED AS NEW CHAMPION (Continued From First Page.) air as the graceful white liter entered the range of vision and continued until it hud crossed the finish line without mishap, and with a record for the lust I lap that made It Impossible for the j pursurlng Mercedes to beat. Though , defeuted. De Palma was game to the end. and ho also wus wildly cheered us ' he finished two minutes and eleven seconds behind the winner. The average speed of the winner was 74.07 mil?s an hour. Ills time for the 202 miles against Derrick's re? cord was 4.90. Derrick's record was ' 74.63. The record for a former Van derbllt race was 66.08 miles an hour, held ' by Harry Grant, winner of the 1909 and j 1910 races, who finished fourth to day. No new world's record was hung up to-day except that for 202 miles, as Nazarro averaged 74.16 miles for 528 mllometros in the race for the Florldo cup In France in 1008. Hugh Hughes, driving a Mercer, broke the former Vanderbilt record to-day in winning the Savannah chal? lenge trophy light car race, traveling a distance of 222.82 miles at an aver? age speed of 68.4. Seven cars par? ticipated In this event, which was run simultaneously with the Tlcdcman tro? phy contest for light cars previous to the Vanderbilt race. Frank Witt drove an E. M. F. to victory In the Tlcdeman at an aver nge speed of 58.34 for the 171.40 miles. E. M. F. cars also won second and third placce In this raco. Mortimer llobcrts was leading by ten minutes In an Abbott-Detroit when a broken crank shaft put him out after he had gone 100 miles. Interest now turns to the grand prize race to be run on Thanksgiving Day. This contest w'll be longer by seven laps than to-day's contest. RESCUED SAILORS ARE PUT ASHORE Forty-Four Members of Prinz I Joachim's Crew Carried to Philadelphia. Philadelphia, November 27.?Forty four sailors from the stranded steam? er Joachim, which went ashoro last Wednesday at Atwood Key. were j brought here to-day by the steamer I Admiral Schley. The sailors were res. j cued In lifeboats at son after having abandoned the Prinz Joachim. I The Admlrnl Schley also picked up I a wireless message which declared ftwo boats loaded with sailors from ! the Prinz Joachim had landed in Cuba, i A fifth ltfoboab from tho Joachim was seen by the Admiral Schley, but there ' was no one In IX, Veteran Dead Villi.Ii' A. CASON. Philip A. Cason, aevonty-two years | Old, a Confederate vctcrun, died yes? terday morning at his home, 605 North Tenth Street, succumbing to an attack of pncumoulu. He leaves a widow, who/waa Miss Mary C Pack, of Prince? ton, Mercer county. YV. Va.. tho daugh? ter of Mary Gooch and Captain John I Anderson Puck, nnd the following chtl dren: Mrs. Charles H. Audd. ot Colo? rado Springs, Col.; Mrs. Goorgo D. Vaughnn, of Logan, W. Va.; P. A. Ca? son, Jr., and John A. Cason, of Nor? folk; bliss Mary Danlol Coaon. Miss Jane Porter Cason, James Irving Cason | and French Cuson, of Richmond. The funeral will talce place this af? ternoon at 3 o'clocx from tho residence. I Interment will be made In Holly wood | Cemetery. Mr. Cason was born in Essex county. | Va., In IN39, nnd was tho son of Eliz? abeth Daniel Reynolds and James Bart lett Cason. From early youth he lived in Hanover county. He was educated at the old Louisa Academy. At tho opening of the War Between tho States he enlisted In the Confederate army Hnd became a sergeant In Woolfolk's Battery. Alexander's Battalion, Plck ott's Division, Eougstrcet's Corps, of the Army of Northern Virginia. At the end of tho war he entered the ser? vice of the Chesapeake and Ohio Rail? way and continued In tho employ of that road for forty-four years. SUDDEN DEATH OF JUDGE MARSHALL Popular Citizen and Prominent | Attorney, "Cyclone Jim" Mar? shall, Dies at His Home. Roanokc, Va.. Novomber 27.?Judgo] James W. Marshall, sixty-six years of Uge, one of the most prominent attor? neys In Crolg county, died suddenly at | his home In Newcastle this morning. Advice to the Aged. Ape brings Infirmities, such as slug* elsh bowels, weak kidneys and blad? der and TORPID LIVER. have a specific effect on these organs, stimulating the bowel I, causing them to perform their natural functions as io youth and IMPARTING v'ftftP - to the kidneys, bladder and LIVER. They ore adapted to old and young. ?aaaatMWI 111 II y ? We have an exceptionally large stock of Diamond Goods, having just received another large ship? ment, and wc are offering some real bargains in Diamond Rings. Holiday Goods now on exhibition, which comprise all the new designs of Jewelry and Silver Novelties of the season. Select your Christmas pres? ents now and get the first choice. J. S. JAMES The Diamond Merchant, Seventh and Main Sts. Reliable Accounts Solicited. Communicate with us and wo will cheerfully give you the latest Ideas in Sanitary Plumbing Fixtures, eta We carry the largest nr d most varied stock of PLUMBERS' SUPPLIES. McGraw-Yarbrough Wholesale Plumbing Supplied, 122 S. Eighth St., - Richmond. Va. WOME.NS OUTER GARMENTS 1 ED f511 EAST BROAD STREET! , "EXCELSIOR" GAS RANGES are sold only by Rothert & Co., .' x i i 'i R .r f.v The new shirts with the new and higher standard of values at the prices $|.00? $|.50 AND UP Ask your dealer to show you HALL? MARK SHIRTS and have your notions as to shirt values and shirt prices entirely changed. If you have had enough trouble with your collars that grip your tie like a vise, try one of these SLIDEWELL COLLARS They have a little shield over the back button hole that makes the tie slide over the button, and saves tie, time and temper. All the popular styles. 15c, 2 for 25c. HALL, HARTWELL & CO. Troy. Now York Judge Marshall, better known an "Cy clono Jim," possessed a gonlaj dlsposl tlon, which greatly endeared him to his friends and won for him scores of ad? mirers. His death came as a surprise, since be had not been 111. although he had been under the caru of a physl clun for several months. His condi? tion was not regarded as sorloue. Judge Marshall was born In Hock bridgo county. lie waa educated at Koauoke College. DuritiK the war ho served witn distinction. Later tie siuuied law and . n,;?,;. .1 in niu pro icsttiuu In hie native county. Twenty years ugo Juugo .Marshall moved lo Newcastle. He had been thure but a snort while wncn he wus chosen juuge of tne Crulg County Court. At the ?ix pl ration of his term ho waa elected to' j tho Lcgialulurc from tho county and1 herveu lor two ydtra. Two aona. Hugh un.d William Mar ahull; one brother, J. H. MarabuU. and uuo slater. Mrs. Mary Prlco, 01 11.11 - rlaonburg, Survive him. besides hin nephew, Ernest Marshall, of this city. Judge Marshall represented Hoanoku City and thu counties of Iloanoke and Crulg In the General Assembly of Vir? ginia, and was .subsequently elected to the .State Senate. When Cralg county was a part of the Ninth District he waa elected to Congress by a bin ma? jority and served one torm. OBITUARY John T. Uallard. [Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.J Charlottes? UU-, Va., November 27.? John T. uallard, ono of the best known citizens of the White Hall community, this county, dropped dead In Staunton this morning. Mr. Ballard was In his usual good health, and had gone to Staunton on account of this being , court day. He 1b survived by two sons?James Ballard. a well-known lumberman, and Virgil Ballard, a rural mall carrier, both of this city. Mm. Sue Pnyne. [Special to The Times-Dispatch.] Charlottesvillo, Va., November 27.? Mrs. Sue Payne, wife of W. C. Payne, | died last evening after an Illness of several weeks. For twenty years she was president of the local W. C. T. U. She waa a member of the First Bap? tist Church and waa auperlntendcnt of the primary department In the Sun- 1 day-BchooI. She was born July 28. 1847, In Campbell county, the daugh? ter of the late Thomas M. Bass. She wm married to W. C. Payne, of this city, December IS, 1868, and to this union were born eleven children, all of whom aurvlve. She leaves one sla? ter, Mrs. W. W. Vloker, of Norfolk. Va., and one brother Luther Baas, of Pennsylvania. WHUa Brooks. [Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatoh.] Frederlcksburg, Va., November 37.? Willis Brooks, a well-known citizen DEATHS RUPP?Died, at residence of her son in-law, Wm- H. Brlel, 623 North Third Street, at 3 A. M., November 27, 1911, CHRISTIANA K., widow of Geo. Rapp, Sr., in hor eighty-second year. She leaves four sons and four daughters?Mrs. E. E. Schmidt, Mrs. Frey dick, Mrs. H. . Messegschmldt, Mrs. Wm. H. Brlel: Henry, August, George nnd Wm. F. Rupp. Sleep on, dear mother; Thy earthly cares aro done, The mortal's pangs aro past, Jesus has come and borne thee homo. Beyond the stormy blast. Dear mother, wo'll weep no more; Your sufferings are past, Tho . mansion that's prepared for you, dear mother, Tou've reached at lost. Forget theo! It is a bitter word; I would It be unsaid; Forgetfulness Is with not life, But with the silent dead. Funerol from the First English Lutheran Church. Lombordy and Monument Avenue, TUESDAY, No? vember 28, at 3 o'clock. Interment at Oakwood. ALLEN?Died, at her residence. 504 Si North Fifth Street, at 2:28 A. M.. No? vember 27, 1911. MRS. VIRGINIA TAYLOR ALLEN, youngest daughter I of tho late Colonel James LanKhorno, of Portsmouth, Va., and widow of ) William Monroe Allen. She la sur? vived by one daughter, Miss M, Vir? ginia Allen, and a son, Langhorne; also two grandsons, Robert W., Jr., and Marion St. Clnlre Allen. Funeral THIS (Tuesday! AFTER? NOON ntJ 8 o'clock from Park Place Methodist Church: Friends and ac? quaintances Invited to attend. CEPHAS?Departed this life Sunday nlprht, November 26, 1011, at 12:15 o'clock, at tho homo of hla son ?in-lnw, Richard Byrd, Bowllnsr Grsen Road. Henrlco county. Vs., FRANK ? CEPHA8. The funernl will take nloco TUES? DAY AFTERNOON nt 3 o'clock at Mount Tabor Baptist Church, Wood 1 villa, Va, of Stafford county, died yesterday al Hollywood, his homo, of pneumonia, after a brief Illness, aged sixty-three years. He Is aurvlvod by his wife and four children. Kuarral or Mrs. Wright. (Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatchil Bowling Green, Va., November 27.? Tho funeral service of Mrs. C. Jane Wright, who died on Friday, was con? ducted from her late residence Satur? day by Rev. C. H. Crulktihank. and Interment was made In Lakcwood Cemetery. Sac Is survived by one son, W. W Wright, and three sisters, Mrs. C. T. Smith. Mrs. Wilson Davis and Mrs. M. A. Parr, all of this county, and four brothers. Charles W.. Robert W? J. W. and J. T. Collins, of Alabama. Mtu Julia A. Monroe. (Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.l Alexandria. Vn., November 27.?Mlh. Julla Anna Monroe, forty-three yearn old, died to-day at Jicr home. 112 South Pitt Street, after a long lllneau. She was a daughter of tho late James T. and Amanda Monroe. Three sisters sur? vive her. Mrs. D. 1.. Cornrtrt. [8poelal toThc Times-Dispatch.) Harrlsonburg. Va.. November 27.? Mrs. Cornetet, aged about twenty years, wife of Profcttior D. L>. Cornetet, of Shenandoah Collegiate Institute, of Dayton, died to-day of blood poison. 8he was Miss Parke Sloan, daughter of Frank Sloan, of Tuacaloosa. Ala. She was 111 only five days. Last year she was a student at S. C. I., and her secret rnorrlage to Professor Cornetet before commencement In June was a romance that.-attracted wide attention. Itlddfck Edwards. (Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.] Franklin. Va.. November 27.?Rld dlck Edwards, aged seventy-five years, died at his home near Delaware at 10 o'clock Sunday evening. His wife and seven children survive him. J. T. Edrrnrds. (Special to The Tlmos-Dlspatch.] Franklin, Va.. November 27.?J. T. Edwards, aged forty years, died at his home Just outside of Franklin at 6 o'clock Sunday evening. He was mar? ried eighteen years ago to Miss Beule, of Handsoms, who. with four children survive him. w. N. Camp. [Kp?rini to The Tlnie?-DlspMch.] Franklin. Va.. November 27.?W. N Cnmp died at his home in Ocala, Fla., this evening at 6:16 ^'clock. He was I nibout sixty-eight years old. and '<? I native of this placo, ~nd had numor i ous relatives here among them R. J. Camp, P. D. Camp' and J. C. Camp. Ho had extensive business interests In Florida and other parts of tho country. He leaves a widow ond sev? eral children, among them Clarence Camp and Jack Camp, of Ocala, Fla., and Mra. George F. Armstrong, of Savannah. Ga. Ate Raw Eggs and Milk Four Months Butler. Ala.?T. L. Adams says: "Tho bottle of Digestif you sent me did all you recommended It to do. I had been suffering with Indigestion for four months, not able to eat anything bur milk and raw eggs most of the time. The first dose relieved me so much that I can eat until my appetite i* satisfied. Send me. $2.50 worth by mail to Butler and oblige." It Is said that 90 per cent, of the American poople suffer from aomo form of indigestion. Dlgestlt relieves quick? ly and permanently. It Is easy to tako and convenient to carry about with vou; no use to suffer another day. Eat what you want and Dlgestlt. Try It. You cannot lose. Your money will bn refunded If you are not pleased. 50c at drug stores. DENTIST See us in regard to your dental troubles. Wo will give you honest advice without charge at THE SOUTHERN DENTAL ROOMS, Opposite the now Post-Office Building. 1009 East Main. Tel. Madison 3 296. W. Fred. Richardson, FTJNKRAI, Dl RECTOR A tilt BJ1BALMER, Hain and Belvidere Streets. Phones, Madison 848. day; Monroi B42. -ht _ ADVERTISING THAT PULLS. We huso men In our office who can make advertising copy fairly brlatlo With selling polato; other men who actualty "think In pictures." Expurlenco baa taught them bow to produce advertising that will "eat the business." Our organization Ms at your eer i vice Advice free. [ FRESHMAN ADVERTISING AGENCY, INC.. ' Mutual Building, 1 Richmond, .. .. Virginia. 'Phons Maatson 341?,.