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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, December 14, 1911, Image 5

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1911-12-14/ed-1/seq-5/

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Will Make You a Tailored Suit flJOO C A j
to Measure at.^%5?e3-\l j
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Hundreds of new pieces in the new spring materials? <
grays, tans and other solid colors.
We guarantee satisfaction in the fit, finish and materials
of all garments made here.
All work done in our tailoring department is charged to all
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to us. We require no deposit. |
Only expert designers and tailors employed. j
J. B.'.MOSBV & CO. j
_ _- __- - - - - ? ? IH.IIIIIHMI? "1
Social and
TWO very pretty affairs intcrrsud
socloty yesterday. The Missis
.Boykln entertained i\t a lunch*
eon in honor of two debutantes of tho|
Vinter. Miss Margaret Freeman and
Mies Elizabeth Bentloy. The Hoykln
home was decorated with ln\n of love-<
ly pink flowers and patina, end the
luncheon lable was b?h with a centre-!
plcrc of pink roses and llllos of tho
Valley, end the candles were shaded if.
Pink. Mrs. Hoykln received with hffr
daughters. She wore a handsome black
k-llk gown with tiImmings of duchess'
laco, and Miss Annie Hoykln wore
pale yellow nvssullno draped with
chiffon of the. same shade. Miss Nel?
lie Hoykln wore a lavender gown em?
broidered In silver and held a bouqtlel
of lilies of the valley. Miss Freeman
wore h tan cloth gown trimmed In
real la>e, with a corsage .bouquet of
lilies of the valley and gardenias, and
Miss Dentioy WuH a Rown of blue'
? loth and chiffon with a similar botl
flUCL Miss Doris Jone? was also In
lite receiving line. She wore a blue
cloth gown and lilies of the valley. I
'wyaBnAPamp ?fth Stj^V
In all the wanted _'olor~.
25c per pair: 4 pairs in
fancy box for $1.00.
Sample Sale of Felt Slippers
N. W. Corner Third and Broad St.
Doll Shoes and Stockings
SfrcaoJ Offering
New Method Gas Range.
? , AT
Pettit & Co.'s?
Make ideal Christmas, presents.
Rothert & Co.
B. Samuel's*
5th and Broad
Miss Janet Jones presided at the punch
Mrs. De Solo Fitzgerald was hostess
at a bridge luncheon yesterday at the
Country C/ub of Virginia In corrjpll
ment to her sister-in-law, Miss .Tennl*
Fitzgerald, of New York, who has
been hnr guest for some time. Twelve
tables of bridge were entertained, and
an attractive prize* was awarded at
each. Ijerorallons were in holly and
mistletoe, and the Christmas Idea w?!
carried out In the arrangement of the
luncheon tables.
Mies 1'itzgerald Is leaving town to?
morrow for her homo In New York.
In Honor of Visitors*.
Mrs. Austin Brockenbrough. of 7
South Third .Street, will entertain at
cards on Friday evening in honor ol
Miss Kita Tallafi/rro. of Baltimore,
who is tho guest of MiSs {Catherine
Ilagan. and Miss Fl"ra Waller, of Nor.
folk, who Is visiting Mrs. Baskervillr
Rrldgforth. Miss Tallaferro will ar?
rive In Ilichmond to-day, and a num?
ber >?f affairs will be given In her
honor. Miss Rldeley. of Atlanta, whe
is also visiting Miss Hagan. has been
much entertained since her arrival
Mrs. Aubrey Young entertained yes?
terday for Miss liagan. Miss Rldeley
and Mlvs Werthemer, of Warrenton.
who le n guest of Miss Fanny Scott.
In honor of Miss Flora Waller. Miss
Frances Remiss, one of the winter's
debutantes, was hostess of an informal
tea. The affair wns given at the Re?
miss home, 117 East Franklin Street.
Interen^ng Wrddlnir.
Society In Richmond 1? much Inter?
ested in the wedding of Miss Katharine
McCook nnd Hugh Smith Knox. Mlsu
McCook has visited Miss Ella Buel;
in Rh-hmnnn on aeveral occasions, and
Miss Buck has Kone. to New York to ht;
present at the ceremony there this af?
Says a recent exchange:
"There will be no ante-nuptial fes?
tivities for Miss {Catherine McCook and
Hugh Smith Knox, who are to be mar?
ried this afternoon at the home of the
bride's parents, General and Mrs. An
son G. McCook. 38 West Fifty-fourth
Street. Rev. John Henry Jewett, pas?
tor of the Fifth Avenue Presbyterian
Church, will perform the ceremony at
i o'clock, and the bride will be given
in marriage by her father. She will
wear a white satin gown embroidered
with pearls and a point lace veil
caught with a wreath of orange blos?
soms, and she will carry a bouquet of
white orchids with lilies of the valley.
There will bo no bridesmaids or ush?
ers. Reed Knox fill be his brother's
best man. and there will be music. At
1:30 o'clock u reception will be held.
Mr. Knox Is the second eon of Phil?
ander C. Knox, Secretary of Stute. Mr.
and Mrs. Peter Augustus Jay, the lat?
ter a cousin of tho bride; Mr. and Mrs.
.Iiinius J. Morgan and Miss Martha Mc?
Cook will be among the relatives who
will witness the ceremony."
For Minn Townaend.
Miss Annie Gray Townsend will en?
tertain at 6 o'clock ten on Friday af?
ternoon In honor of Miss Townsend. of
Philadelphia. Miss Townsend Is spend?
ing several weeks here as the guest of
relatives, and a number of affairs will
be given in her honor.
Invltntlonn Out.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B. Page havo
Issued Invitations for the marriage of
their daughter. Sara Kmbro. to Hilton
J. Herrmann, of New Orleans. The
wedding will be celebrated very quiet?
ly on Thursday evening, December 28,
In Iho home of the bride's parents.
Invitations have been received in
Richmond for the marriage of Miss
Brownie Elisabeth Neff. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Neff, of Char
lottesvllle, to Edward Wright Noble,
of Richmond, the ceremony to take
place at the home of the bride at high
noon op December "2. Mr. Noblo Is
a son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. No?
blo, of Glnter Purk.
ChnttiinnogH Wedding.
Society In Richmond Is much Inter?
ested In the marriage of Miss Addio
Sue Payne, daughter of tiie late Judge
William Henry Payne, and Robert Wil?
liam Storrs, Jr., formerly of this city.
The ceremony will take place very
quietly at (he home of the bride's
mother. In Chattanooga, this morning
nt half-after 10 o'clock, Dr. J. W.
Bachman, a lifelong friend of tho fam?
ily, oftlciuting. .The parlor, where tho
ceremony will take place, will bo ar?
ranged With palms nnd whito roses,
with an altar of palms and white flow?
ers between the windows. In thu
library and dining-room a color scheme
of pink will be carried out In pink
roses and carnations, and ivy will drape
the chandeliers and s'talrcase down
which the bridal party will come. Mrs.
Caroline Arnold will play the "Norwe?
gian Bridal March" during the assem?
bling of the guests, and the bridal
party will enter to the wedding march
from "Lohengrin."
Tho bilde will wear a tailored suit
of dark blue cloth, with a big picture
bnt, and she will carry a shower bou?
quet of Biido roses. Mary Boyd Payne,
Uttlo sister of the bride, will be flower
girl, and Pago Elizabeth Payne, a niece
of the bride, will be ring hearer, car?
rying tho ting on a white satin pillow.
Both will wear simple little frocks of
white batiste, with wide pink sashes,
and tho flower girl will carry a bnskot
filled with pink and whlto blossoms.
An Informal reception will follow
tho ceremony, after which Mr. Storrs
and his bride will leavo for Nashville,
Tcnn., where they will make their homo.
Annual Tea. ?
? Oho. of the pleasant; corrilng events
arnopg- society people In, Richmond. wiU
bo tho annual ten of tho Association
i for tho Preservation of Virginia An
[ tlquftles, which will bo given tho lnt
| ter part of .Tanviary In tho John Mar
I shall house. Tho annual toa of tho
association Ih always a very interesting
I arul Important ovont, and all mcmbors
i of the society will bu lnvltod. The
house will be temporarily furnished.
I pud the function will be a very hand*
: some affair.
I Important Meeting.
Mrs. Pomborton's Circle of King's
\ Daughters will meet this ufernoon at I
1 oYloek ul the resldenco of .Mrs. David
Lumsdeil, 1811 Park-Avenue. All mem?
bers of the organisation are usked to
be present nt this meeting,
i A pproiiclilugr Wedding.
Mr* C. C. Woudson bus sent out In?
vitations for the tnarriugu of her
1 daughter. Dlsslc Wilson, to Oliver
Megs lleplcr, the ceremony to taKe
plnco Tuesday, December 1?. at half
after ? o'clock ui ?01 North Twenty
I fourth .Street.
Confederate DnuglitrrH Meet.
' The statement was made at yestcr
i day's meeting of Richmond Chapter.
United Daughters of the Confederacy,
i that the Virginia Division of the
; Daughters will make application be?
fore the next I.eglsdatuv^. for an ap?
propriation of $0.000 to add to the
relief fund. This fund was established
by the division for the Immediate, aid
? of needy and destitute Confederate
women. It docs not support any spo
'? clal home, -but gives Immediate aid
to dofitltuto women wherever they may
; be. There are. It Is staled, many more
; women now needing help than can pos
slbly be accommodated In homes.
? The chapter met at 11 o'clock In
I.ee Camp Hall, with Mrs. N. V. Ran?
dolph presiding.
Mrs. Wnltcr Christian, treasurer of
j the ways and means committee of the
l'nlte.1 Daughters' convention here In
I November, reported all bills settled In
i onneotlon with the entertainment of
I the visitors. These bills totaled $2,301
?which amount was appropriated by
the City Council. The chapter gave
a rising vote of thacks to the Council
for Its generous aid. and also to the
advertising commlttoo for work done.
Mrs. P. J. White made a report on
the A. P. Hill monument, stating that
the work of putting the monument plot
in order has now been completed. The
cost of repairing and squaring the
mound at the base of the monument
and roturfing reached $li>0, which
amount was entirely donated by citi?
zens. The committee of Daughters In
charge of tho work was appointed by
tho oha.pted to hereafter keep those
grounds in order. This committee In?
cludes Mrs. P. J. White, chairman; Mrs.
John G. Corlcy and Mrs. D. A, Brown.
I The contributors to the fund men
1 tioned were as follows: P. G. Adklns,
$30. Green . Redd. $10; Colonel Wil?
liam 11. Palmer, $'.!5; Glnter Dand and
Improvement Company. $20: John
Stewart Bryan, $10; Colonel John B.
Purcell. $5; 8. H. Hawes. %h; S. H.
Ford. $",; St. George Bryan, $5: Dr. Paul
N. Anderson, $5; Colonel W. Gordon
! McCabe. $5; P. L Conquest. $5. L M.
Williams. $6. Total $150.
The attention of the chapt-r was
; called to the fact that crosses of honor
to veterans and descendants will not
be bestowed after September 15. 1912.
Reports were made by Mrs. Bocock
from the Arlington Monument com?
mittee and from various other coirf
The usunl Christmas dinner to the
soldlcr? at the Home will bo given this
year on Wednesday. January 3. with
Mrs. B. A B'.enner as chairman.
The "following members were re?
ceived: Mrs. Josephine McMurran Kel
I logg. Mrs. Marie Harrison Enslow. Mrs.
Nellie Trenary Namaker. Mrs. Joseph
I ine Woolfolk Blnford. Miss M. Argali
?Smith. Miss Pearl Petron Oakley, Mrs.
i Rosena Thompson McDonald, Miss
Rena M. Williams.
The chapter received a transfer, for
Mlss Rosel Clark, of Union, W. Va?
in and Hut of Town.
Miss Murlo Lebby, who ha3 been the
the guest of Miss Dora Crump, will
leave tho end of this week for Charles?
ton, S. C.
Miss Frances Berkeley has returned
in Richmond after visiting friends and
relatives In Staunton.
Mrs. Julia Grant Moore and Misses
May end Julia Moore are In Dresden.
Germany, for some time.
Miss Marguerite Short, who has been
ill at a hospital in New York, has re?
turned to her home In Wilmington, N.
Mrs. II. S. Shuey, of Cralgsvllle. is
visiting friends in this city for several
Miss Lisa Archer Is spending some
time with friends at the University of
Virginia. *
Miss Sallle Lou McKannon, of Mar
ton, N. C, is visiting Miss Blan?he
Fore at 1001 WoBt Grace Street.
Miss Belle Wlllard Is visiting friends
in Baltimore for several days.
Miss Mildred Hill has returned to
Richmond after a visit of several
months to her sister, Mrs. Smith, near
the University of Virginia.
Miss Elizabeth Downs has returned
to Baltimore, after spending several
days wltti friends In this city.
Miss Avis Grant, who has been in
Raleigh, N. C, Is now the guest of
Mrs. Men.'ileus Lankford, In Norfolk.
W. Y. Morgan, who was recently op?
erated on at St. Luke's Hospltel, has
ieturr.ed to his home In Warsaw.
Ask Your Doctor
Afraid to use hair preparations?
Don't know exactly what to do?
Then why not consult your
doctor? Isn't your hair worth
it? Ask him if he endorses
Ayer's Hair Vigor for falling
hair, dandruff, a hair tonic
and dressing. Have confidence
in his advice. Follow it. He
knows what is best.
Distinctive Neckwear
A New Einnip?irftrmftii?im FW Chir istaias
Not only are these Dainty Neck Fixings delightful as
gifts, but they represent really exceptional-values.
Plaited Net Cascade Effect Jabots, narrow and wide Val
lace edge, also muslin embroidery and baby Irish effect *T>C
tabs: one to box. &it3C
Plaited Side Frills, in muslin and net, daintily trimmed in '
Val. and baby Irish laces, in ecru and white, and Plaited Net
Cascade Kffect Jabots, with wide point de spray, lace Zlf\
edge: special. ?3vC
Linen Coat, Collar and Cuff Sets, trimmed in wide Cluny
and baby Irish laces, in squares, round and pointed 0*1 (\f\
effects; special, per set. vl?VV
Large Muslin Sailor Collars, daintily trimmed with Val.
insertion and edge, muslin jabots, in straight and side effects,
with wide Irish crochet edge, rose designs; spc- (^J QQ
Side Frills of shadow lace net and muslin, trimmed in Val.,
baby Irish effect and imitation chanelle, in ecru and fl*"! Cffc
white lace, with stock collar combined; special. t|) A mtJvr
Plaited Muslin Jabots, with fine Irish crochet, rose design
insertion and edged with band of same; special, $2.50 0^
Fine Irish Crochet Dutch Collars, in round and (PO QQ
sailor effect, with small rose design; special. ?PsCi?*/?
Large Ecru Maclemare Quaker Collars, in square fl*C f\(\
and round effects, S2.98, $3.75 and. ... -. $*J0\j\J
Bulgarian Embroidered Shawl Collars, with fine fl*P
Venise lace edge, $3.75 and. ?t]/?J?*/Q
fflN * TM E> ? >3PU3^?
The Point of View.
O' benzine car, to
thee we King!
Thou art Indeed a
glorious thing
A faithful friend
in lime of need
On hot night* with
try ripping speed
When not a breath
of summer .breeze
Is stirring midst
the wayside
When luckless folks are scorching hot
And cursing their confounded lot;
Wehonk our merry way along
With motors humming their glad song;
Refreshing breezes whistling by
We couldn't be warm should wo try.
Pull on the last degree of power
And push her ninety miles an hour.
O', benzine car. to thee we sing.
Thou art Indeed a glorious thing
To those who own thee.
O' benzine car. at thee we swear.
Thou art a tiend beyond compare;
A snorting monster set on wheels
To break the peace with honks and
To dodge about with furious pace
Without the senso to keep thy place:
A high-toned thing that hogs the road
With an arlstocratlo load;
A buzzing, thumping box of noise.
With neither dignity or poise.
Whose piercing searchlights make us
No name that wo can call to mind
Expresses our opinion quite
When they loom up out of the night.
O'. benzine car, at thee we swear.
Thou art a fiend beyond compare
To those that dodge thee.
Whnt llrlvea Clerks Crn/.y.
"I want to buy a shirt for my hus?
band. I don't know what size the
neck-band is, but he wears a slx-nnd
one-elghth hat."
"My wife wants mo to get her some
ribbon to trim a dress. What shads
do you think sho would llko?"
"My wife has just got back from the
East, and doesn't like the overcoat I
bought here two months ago. Will you
take It back?"
"Huh! They ain't wenrlng them hats
In New York now. You don't see 'em
In any of Bud Fisher's cartoons."
"What kind of a necktie would my
husband like for his blrthdaj 7"
'Are, t'hose $1.2fl cuff links eolid
gold? If not; I don't want them."
According to Uncle Abner.
Uncle Ezra Hicks says the putter
in'est job he knows of is bringing up
a turkey. When a young turkey gels
its feet wet it dies, and a young turkey
ain't happy unless It Is paddlln' In a
mud puddle. There is almost as much
human nature in turkeys as there Is
In some folks.
Home-made Christmas presents are
all right so long as tho other feller
gets 'em.
There ain't much use In tryin' to
make a silk purse out'n a pig's ear,
but there i3 just as much use In that
as there Is In tryin" to make a groat
statesman out'n a peanut politician.
One of the lending humorists of this
country Is the feller who Invented gar
He salad.
There ain't a music teacher in the
world who doesn't really think thut
any other music teacher could Improve
eonstd'blo by taking a few lessons
from her.
Yes, Indeed, there Is consld'blc dif?
ference between a fool and a dura
fool. Tho lntter is a mnn who volun?
tarily enters Into an argument With a
I ain't much In favor of this move?
ment for women's suffrage I think
the women havo suffered enough al?
It Is all right for a girl to marry a
count if he has got anything to count,
but 1 have never heard of ono thai
If It wasn't for tho collar buttons
and dresses that hook up tho back,
thero would be but very llttlo profan?
ity heard In this world outside of the
livery stables.
A feller that votes a party ticket all
his life whether his party Is right or
wrong, may be loyal, but he's also a
darn fool.
I never hberd'of a feller that wore a
one-eyed monologue Jn his eye suffer
in' concussion. Of tho brain. It would
be Impossible.
A minister's lifo Is not a path of.
rosos when you consider nil of the
poor Sunday dinners ho is obliged to
participate In during tho oourse of a
Thoro is quite a lot of dlfferonre
between a fool und a durfi fool. Tho
latter will , stay and ralso the edgo on
a pair of troys.
Every teller that loams "now to.run
a vacuum cleaner or an electric tou.it
er thinkB he knows enough about ma?
chinery to run tho Lusllauia or tho
Twentyleth Century Limited.
Saving One.Fifth.
Oh, listen to tho good advice that's
handed down by old John D.
Who says that every man should save
one-fifth out of his salary.
If every one docs thst, he says, 'twill
soon wipe cut all poverty,
And in the world there'll not bo a
But here's the rub. and you'll agree,
that when a man lias gone and
The money that he's got for his coal
and gas and ice and rent.
His meat and groceries and clothes
and has Invested his last cent.
Thcro Isn't any one-fifth left to save.
Things to Think About.
There aro 456,983 vaudeville per?
formers in the United States who arc
singing "Alexander's Ragtlmo Band.'
Nine-tenths of the collar buttons in
this country are out of commission,
reposing peacefully under bureaus and
The only persons In this country who
can really afford to own and operate
automobiles are steel trust magnates
and parlor car porters.
One of the best ways to exterminate
flees Is to hit each flea sharply on tho
head with a hammer. *
There will never be a model theatre
in this country until ono Is built In
every seat Is In the fiflh row on tho
Mr. Sse Is coming to Washington as
minister from China. If'you wish to
pronounce his name make a tfoise like
a mosquito.
If Moans
Original and Genuine
The Food-drink for All Ages.
More healthful than Tea or Coffee.
Agrees wilh the weakest digestion.
Delicious, invigorating and nutritious.
Rich milk, malted grain, powder form.
A quick lunch prepared in a minute,
rake no scbslitute. Ask for HQ RUCK'S.
([PST Others are imitations
The Up-to-Date
Up-Town Store
New and Select Quality
Citron, Raisins, Currants,
Nuts, Mincemeat, Albemarle
Cider, Plum Pudding, Fruit
Cake, Imported and Domes?
tic Wines.
Old Peach Brandy, per gal?
lon, S6.00.
Old Apple Brandy, per gal?
lon, $4.00.
Old Filierter Whiskey, per
gallon, $4.00.
The Pure Food Store.
Geo. DJcBlake
& Co.
No. 00 Broad Street.
See us in regard to your dental
troubles. We will give you honest
ndvico without charge at
Opposite tho now Post-Offlco Building.
1000! East Main. Tel. Madison 329S.
judge George W. Ward's Ser?
vices Will Terminate
December 31.
Xo Intimation Comes Fron?
Kitchin as to Who Will
Be Appointed.
f Special to The TImos-Dlspatch. 1
Raleigh. N. C, December 13.?The ?
resignation of Hon. George W, Ward
as Superior Court judge for tho First
Judicial District reached Governor
Kitchin this morning, his sorvlco to
terminate December 31. There is no
Intimation as to who will.be appointed
by the Governor to stuccoed him or
when the appointment will bo made.
It Is possiblo that the appointment
may be delayed until Just before tho
resignation takes effect. Urged for
the appointment are Colonel W. C.
Rodman, of Washington, and Stephen.
P.ragaw. of Washington. Judge Ward
has boon on the 'bench for seven years,
and writes tho Governor that his
resignation Is actuated more fr/>m a
deslro" to resumo hla practice of law
than on account of poor health. For
two months past he ha.s been able to
handle fully his duties on the bench,
end prospects, ho writes, aro for his
j full restoration to health.
Site Selected.
Tho Stato Board of Public Buildings
j and Grounds has selectod the site for
t the $12,000 monument Hon. Ashley
Home, of Clayten. will erect to the
memory of tho N'orth Carolina women
of the Confederacy. The location Is
?in Capitol Square, halfway betwaon
the Fayettevllle entrance and tho Mor?
gan and Salisbury Street corner.
Tho question of tho title to about
13.000 acres of land in several sections
of Western Carolina Is Involved In ap?
peals argued 'before the Supremo Court
to-day In a combination of Fowler vs.
Union Development Company and
county of Clay and Richards vs. Ritler
Lumher Company and Macon county
against the same defendants. It Is the
eld Cherokee reservation that Is in?
volved, or rather a multiplication of j
land grants Involving portions of then
lands following their opening to'sct
ments early In the nineteenth century.
Tho main question at Issue Is whether
It Is necessary for tho slgnaturo of
the Secretary of State nt tho tlrhe. the
grant was secured to appear on the
grants giving title. In some of tho
grants Involved tho grant Is signed
by the chief clerk for tho Secretary
of State and In others there Is only ]
the Indorsement of the document on
tho back by the Secretary of State. j
Charter* Grnnl.ed.
Tho Goldsboro, Seven Springs and
Swansboro Railroad Company, with
Goldsboro aa the principal office, was
charter to-day by tho Stato with $t,
500.000 capital, for the construction of
a railroad from Goldsboro through
: sections of Wayne, Lonolr, Jones and
?? Onslow counties to Swansboro In Ons
, low county. Tho lncorporators aro
Frnnk Thompson, Jacksonville; T. A.
Pritchard, Swansboro; J. D. I^ingston,
W. A. Robertson, M. H. Allen and R.
P. Young, of Goldsboro.
There are also charters for the Heal?
ing Springs Company, Lexington, capl
tal $15.000. by W. A. Burgin, Z. 1. Wal?
ser, W. H. Phillips and others for the
development of the Healing Springs
property near Lexington; and tho Hol?
land Realty and Insurance Company.
Oastonta, capital $100.000, by J. W.
Holland, P. W. Garland and others,
real estate development and operation
of cotton milling being Included In the
powers of tho corporation.
Commissioner of Agriculture W. A.
Graham Is sticking to his original
position that no mistake will be mado
In holding cotton for higher prices?12
to 16 cents?ahd now Is calling atten?
tion to tho last government report,
which shows that the whole yield of
cotton, amounting to 12.814.S32 pounds
to tho last ginning period, Is far be?
hind tho previous high mark in past
years. This was December, 1908,
when 13,036,550 pounds had been gin?
ned. Ho la advising the planters in
North Carolina to hold for highor
prices In spite of tho record-break?
ing yield thus far shown for this sea?
son in North Carolina.
tSpocinl to The Times-Dispatch. 1
Amherst C. IL, Va.. December 13.?
Yesterday, at tho 'home of the bride's
parents, near Amhorst, Thomas Dyson
Farrar and Miss Eva O'Lllllan Miller,
daughlor of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander
Miller, wem united In maniago. The
ceremony v?'as performed In the pres?
ence of relatives and frlonds by Rev.
L. Hunter Early. They will make their
homo In this county.
[Special to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.]
Amherst. Va., December 13.?In th*
Circuit Court of Amherst county, W. B
GUI, G. W. B. Cash nnd other citizens
Irsing along tho road from Sandldges
to Lowo3vllln, In this county, through
their attorneys, Messrs. Campbell &.
Campbell, have fifed a bill asking J udgo
Gordon to enjoin tho Board of Su?
pervisors of Amherst county from
building the" macadam road from Moni?
tor, four milcS distant from Amherst,
to Mt. Morinh Church, over the adopted
This is tho road about which there
was so much contention In tho sum?
mer end fall of thlti year. The route,
finally adopted Is what Is known ns the
SardlS route. The State Highway Com?
mission favored this locution for the;
reason that It was a better grftdc and
would accommodate more people. The
contestants are basing their contention
upon the statement that the. road is
not. being built as was proposed beroro
the bond Issue was carried. They fa?
vor following the present road from
Monitor to Mt. .Morinh Church.
mm uIion
i? convention
Five Hundred Delegates Present
to Discuss Farm
[Speclnl to Tim Times-Dispatch.]
Wilson, N. C, December 13.?The
trains last evening nnd this morning
brought 500 or more deb-nates to the
Farmers' Union Convention. They
wero mot nt the trains by a rccoptlon
commlttao for tho Chambor of Com?
merce, Tho opening session of tho
convention was hold In tho courthouse
this morning at 9 o'clock. It waa.call
Schwarzsch?d Bros.
The Gift of
a La Valliere
For this Christmas will appeal
very strongly as a ladies' gift.
We are showing an infinite
variety of different patterns?
ull set with precious stones.
The prices range from
$6.00 to $300.00.
Schwarzschild Bros.
Richmond's Leading Jewelers,
Second and Brond Sts. S
cd to order by President 11. O. Q. Alex?
ander, of Matthews, N. C, socrctacy
und treasurer. Otlter State officers
present were i. M. Tcmploton, vice
president. Cary, N. C; Socrotary and
Treasurer, K. C. Farrls, Charlotte;
sin to Organlr.er. J. S. Qroen, Naslivllle;
BiiRlness Agent, J. R. Rivers, Sanford.
The roll was called, committees wore
appointed and the convention W03 or?
ganized. National President C. 8.
Barrett was escorted to the rostrum.
There were sovoral addrosses whtlo
awaiting for tho committees to report.
President Barrett's address on the cot?
ton holding movement was Interesting.
Ho stated In substanco that the plan
Hubmlttcd by tho financiers was not In
line with the proposition ho laid be?
fore them, and he thought they want?
ed too much and tholr restrictions
were harder than tho farmers would
bo willing to submit to. Ho urged
tho farmers to reduce tholr acreage,
ralso tholr living, and thus get in
position to hold their cotton on the
Mr. Wilson, a delegato from tho
Stato convention in Mississippi, ad?
dressed tho convention on the different
modes of farming. . Rev. Mr. Duke in?
dorsed wlfht President Barrett said.
B. C. Hudson, of the Stato Agricul?
tural Department, spoko on soil im?
provements. This afternoon the meet,
Ing was opened in tho Dyceum Thea?
tre with President Alexander Graham
In the chair. Tho addresses of wel?
come woro delivered by Mayor Dick?
inson and Colonol Bruton, President of
the Chamber of Commerce. Dr. Ji T.
Smith, of Surroy, responded on behalf
of the convention. .
Typhoid Epidemic.
r Special to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.]
Hnrrlsonburg. Va.. December 13.?
Twenty-five oases of typhoid' fever,
with several deaths, are reported from
Cedar Crceft Valley, In Shenandoall
Here's a "Cure" For
Dull, Brittle Hair
"Careless or improper treatment of the
scalp so often results in dull, brittle,
'stringy' hair," says Mrs. Mae Martyn,
in the San Francisco Record. "This is
so easy to correct," she continues, "that
it is possible (or every woman to have
beautiful hair, and an abundance of it.
"A tcaspoonful of canthrox dissolved
in a cup hot water is sufficient mixture
for a thorough cleansing of scalp and hair,
and shampooing with this is a positive
delight. The canthrox mixture soothes,
invigorates and stimulates, and quickly
brings about a healthy condition, insur?
ing a plentiful growth of silky hair, that
doing it up is a pleasure you will thor?
oughly enjoy."
Velvet Satins,
$3.50 and $4
25 W. Broad St., Mad. 6081
Fresh From Our Green?
houses Every Day
Very often conion from poor blood?remark
able restoration* have bean made by?
Tor good dloqd
Northwest Corner Third and Brond,
Trafieri for pure
Madison 4220
500 W. MaJn

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