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fVIAYOR WILL HEAR
LAWYERS TO-DAY Counsel for Two Railway Com? panies Ready to Present Argu? ment as to Franchise. Mayor Hlchardson will hear a:gu ment this morning at 10 o'clock on tho ponding ordinance granting a light and power franchise to tho lUc.i mond and Uenrlco ltaiiwuy Compa? ny. The ordinance will be attacked before the Mayor both on t... gtoumi of public policy and because of a number ol alleged defodts in Its hitsty construction and eonsL oration by tho Council; whore it appears that the vote WOS pledged In advance to adopt an/thing the Uenrlco Hallway askod. It Is held to be against good public policy for the city to give away v.l. -- ublo franchises Which have an im? mediate sale value, wuen nothing Is si ired in return. The new compa? ny teals up the Streets in all direc? tions, but does not contract to give cheaper or better service ot to serve all ot th.- citizens. It Is held that a w'.ir of r.i'.ei in the business district, resulting In cohsblldatlohi such as have come here and In every other < Ity where, attempts have been made t , secure 'competition, results In In croased capital for the consolidated r ? In that the comi ny Is intltled by law to a talr return on tho in-i vested capital. By allowing a double Investment In conduits wires and plant, the city la only pivlng the way for Inevitably higher ratus than would otherwise be either necessary or tuah would be allowed by the Corporation I Commission The pending ordinance, passed by i the Council at special meoUngs with out consideration, places the burden en the citizens of cocurlng a olty or? dinance for each extension ot lines, It Is conflicting as between the pow? ers of the Council and tho Htree: j Committee. If the Street Committee gets Into a ward scramble over tho J Initial lines, and refuses to approve what the company offers, thure Is no obligation on the company lo build anything. If at th< end of tne frati . lli ? period It Is not renewed, there la no bond to require removal of poles and wire- Only the permanent Ktututury bond Is roqiilrcr' The plan of members pf the Street Committee that a bond be required conditioned on tl e erei tion of the plant within a spe cilled lime was rejected. As It stands, i isrefore, there is. little to prevent the company from Holding Its fran? chise as a paper asset for years. The Mayot has giver, ho Indication of his views on tho subject of the franchise, but because of the legal d f( ts In the hastily prepared pa? ler there is but little doubt that, if Signed, it will be made the basis of a vigorous contest In the courts. JERSEY PRAISES J. BRUCE ISMAY London, July 7.?Lord Mersey, the I ( imm ssloner presiding at the court or! inquiry Into tiie loss of the Titanic, has submitted to the tlve assessors sit-j ling in adjunct with him a drift of bis report and tne re.-??mmeiidhtlona l.rts.-.j thereon. The report, will be formally mad. in about ten days, without any! dissenting or supplementary opinions i that the assessors may have to ex? press. I J. Bruce Ismay, managing director; of the White star Line, is completely j ? lOneratcd by Lord Mersey on tho pop-: nlar charge that he Inlluenced the nav- : Igation "f the ship or the speed that! she attained. He Is, instead, com- | mended for the consideration he show-. < d toward the Ti.tahic'a passengers at ' the ( thi >.f the collision. Sir Cosmo i>urT Gordon and Iiis wife.) Liiclle, the dressmaker, who paid the! men in charite r.f their llfeboa* to get as ojulckly ns possible away from | ' ' ? wreck, are not discussed in the . ; rt, Lord Mersey believing it rfo part ??1 his duty to pass upon such 'nei di nts. On the other hand. Symons. I la.- seaman who testified at SOnit 1 length regarding the Duff Gordons and ' who told both here and in Washington of ignoring the appeals for help from' pnsaengers struggling In the sea. IS tonsured for not returning from the Carpathla to the succor of those drowning. Speed to Bin me. Lord Mersey's declaration regarding' the chief causes of the disaster Is that' the speeil at which the Titanic was going wan principally responsible. As it corollary 10 this, he finds that tho liner might have made her schedule nt a rate Of two knots an hour less than she was making Captain ISmlth !?-', however, declared to have been fol? lowing only the established practice of navigators In maintaining the sp.-.id he did through the lee Heids. There Is an expectation that excep? tions may be taken to the references t . ismay and Captain Smith by the assessors. Only two of these?rte.ir Admlr?l Gotigh Calthorpe and Profes Sor John Harvard Biles. the naval architect?might successfully defend a dissenting report, and their attitude Is problematical. , Lord Mersey's conclusions are re? garded here ns "severely Unemot'onai. showing bow a properly constltul 1 Judicial mind can detach itself from the humnn side of a calamity that harrowed the world." They are also regarded as demonstrating "how eas? ily the Inexpert public may draw un? justified conclusions from clear, tui contesti d evldi nee " 'I'lu- \ nlKnr \pt to tlrr. The case "f lsmay la cited as "an Illustration how. when placed In 'ts proper perspective, tint, vulgar are Ha? lde lo err." In exonerating Ismay from hnvlnc had anything to do with the naviga? tion of the ship, or her rate of speed. Lord Mersey holds that these were n Rponslbllltles of which the captain Could not divest himself. , The report ts n very lengthy document, hegm nlng with n strong expression of sym? pathy for those bereaved by the clls BSter and going on to olnbornte the detailed discussion of many technical points. _ POUttTil WEEK'S fOMEST. FREE CAMERAS pon 'Daisy' Bread Labels Ask Your Grocer. American Bread and Baking Co. 6 En it Leigh Street The Hartman ! April 19, 19t.' Gentlemen: At the 11< ? of the operatic sea? son it gives us great pit isurc, on behalf "f the Metropolitan Opera i Company, and also the artists who Ihave taken pari in the pi rforinances during the season, to thank \ou for the llardmaii Pianos which have lieen supplied since la i N'oveinlier, and'to express the thorough Kttis fat *i*?ii tli.ii wc all fei I in these inslrumcni -. You rs ? i nl , Metropolitan Opera Co. y Let u= fend you freu catalog. Walter D. Moses & Co. 1<M Last Broad Street. Oldest Music Mouse in Virginia VITAL PROBLEMS 10 BE DISCUSSED Prohibition Convention Will Wrestle With Liquor Question and Woman Suffrage. Atlantlo City, N. J., July 7.?The Na? tional Prohibition _ Convention, with nearly 1,000 delegates in attendance, will open in thl5 city Wednesday morn? ing to nominate candidates for Presi? dent and VIce-President and map out plans tor the fall campaign. The Pro? hibitionists believe that the patty is in a position to make a strong bid foi national support In November, and the convention promises to be one of the I most Interesting In years. In addition to the vital question of prohibiting traffic in liquor, the con? vention expects to wrestle with the problem of woman suffrage and some jform of the Initiative, referendum and I recall Man)1 delegates already arc in tho jolty, and practically all of the members' 1 of the national committee are here for the meeting of that body to-morrow j night. Tiili meeting is expected to be a lively one. National Chairman 1 Caarles H. Jemes will have several op I pon^nts when he comes up for re-elec? tion, one of the must formidable spo? ken of being W. <j. Calderwood, of .Minneapolis, secretary of the commit? tee. The raeo for the presidential nomi? nation appears t? bo an open one. Eugene W. Chafln, of Illinois and Ari? zona, who headed the party ticket four years ago, is again being urgej for the place, and there is a decided boom "ii for his running mate at that time, Aaron S, W a tit ins. of Ohio. The Minnesota State delegation Is comlnii to the convention instructed for Charles scanlon. of Pittsburgh, gen . ral secretary of tho Presbyterian Tem pi ranee Committee. Mr. Scanlon has declared he would not be a candidate, but when he arrives here his friends will urge him to remain in the race, i;. 11, Pat ton, of Springfield. 111., is an? other candidate much talked of. Joshua :.? ?.? ring, of Baltimore, the Prohibition stan lard-bearer In 1896, and Madison Larkln, of Scranton, Pa., both appear to have an enthusiastic following. Delegates to the Prohibition conven? tion are apportioned among tho States according to the Prohibition votes cast ut the preceding election, a plan at? tempted several times In Republican national cemveiillons as a means of ? ittuig down representation from the Southern states. The total number of delegates Is 1,484. The convention this year will adhere, t" the plan which excited st, much unmcnt four years ago of keeping the party platform within 400 words. Four years ago the party declared for suf? frage based upon intelligence and by inference without regard to sex. Some of the party leaders are'sald to believe. t woman auftrage Is unscriptural and will tight to keep it out of tho plHtform. Political Map Gives Wilson Shade the Best of It Over Taft. j After an elaborate analysis of tho j political situation, following an exairi ; iiialion of the vote cast in the elections of the different States since l!>08, tie New York Herald comes to the conclu? sion that the chance for Democratle* ess next November beats the He i publican chance for victory by several I points. According to mute evidence I presented by maps and tables in It* edition yesterday, it looks good for I Wilson. I I.?:' the ">*I2 votes In Hie electoral col ' lege, Ho- Herald thinks the Democrats have 170 reasonably cinched. Com? pared witli this number, the Kepubll I cans are sure of only 135. Since 26. j electoral votes are necessary for a .'hole.-, the Herald concludls i li.it the I "Republicans must win 112 doubt fill ; votes to capture the presidency, whltJ the Democrats are only ninety-sevr1!! j votes shy of success. The most noteworthy feature of the I present political outlook, It appears. Is I the large number of States waoso elec? toral veites cannot be placed assuredly in either the Republican or Democratic ! column. Progressivism. almost wholly ' unknown In the election of lii?S, has be. I come the dominant factor in the prett j opt campaign, with tho result that a j large number of States which went j safely republican In 1908 r.iti3t Ulis yuar bo placed In tho doubtful ?olutftn The solid South, as usual, retains It* I traditional Democratic complexion. The only notable addition Is Arizona, whlc.t; uncounted In 100S a? a Territory, will this fnll go strongly Domorratle. Off? setting this gain, however, are !Te braska, Colorado and Nevada, Demo? cratic In 190S, hut this year admittedly on tho fonce. ENTIRE COUNTRY WILL BE SHOCKED Sensational Revelations Pre-' dieted if Clarence S. Darrow Confesses. ' hi< ago, July 7.?Revelations so sen national that the entire country would bi shocked as It was in the McNamaru cases were predicted by W. J. Burn?, head of the Burns National Deteotlve Agi noy. In case Clarence S. Darrow. ' the Chicago atonutf on trial at Los Angeles on a charge of jury bribing, should decide to make a complete con on of all he knows, spailng no. Mr. Burns arrived In Chicago yes- ' terday fron) California, fresh front the "1 do not think that I: would b: necessary to send any one to prison ; In case the full facts could be made known through a confession,',' he said.' the public would know Just what men were connected with this outrage, how they went about It an 1 what they did. "I think that 't would do more good in cleansing the ranks of labor of the <rooks than the mere sending of Darrow to prison. The people would be startled If they knew the names of every one conn? ctcd with the dasi- l a I dly plot. I do not sec! how there can be anj - ! ? lit a conviction for Darrow."] continued Mr. Burns. "The riue of th State perfect, and It will bo Im- j possible for tin defense to expla'n away the evidence. "The attorneys for the defense sick? en almost every tune the .State puts on a witness. The. evidence has been so convincing that It caused them to grow faint. The trial will go on. Noth. Ing can stop It. In ca.so there should be a disagreement there will be an? other trial. State's Attorney Fred? ericks 1? determined lo expose the out? rage." "Has Darrow confessed?" "Not that 1 know of," said Mr Burns. "I understand that barrow of- ! fered to confess If he was let off with a tine. Tho State would not accept any confession of that kind. The only way Darrow can get out of it that I can; see is for him to make a clean breaat of the entire affair. "Darrow Is worried. He Is smart enough to realize the strength of the! Case . gainst him. I would not be sur- > prlsi I if at any tlmo ho confessed and threw himself on the mercy of the i court. He Is being encouraged by hU | attorneys and friends. E. N- Nockcls, I secretary of the Chicago Federation of Labor, Is his constant compan'on j in the court room." "What Is the attitude of organized ' lab?i toward this trialV" "I am glad to say that the situation' is improving." replied the detective. I ''The rank and file of the labor unions had their ? ;.-.-.? opened by the McNa mara confessions. They have been reading the testimony in tho Darrow case and are more reasonable than i they were. "i suggested to Darrow's friend, Lin- | coin Steffens, that he use his influence; In Inducing Darrow to make a confes- , Bloh. I said to him that the prosecu lion did not care so much about send- j ing Darrow to prison as It did to havo ja complete expose of tho Jury bribing! plot. ' And I want to say hero that It was ! one of the most dastardly plots that' was ever hatched. It was far-reaching and many well-known men are Involv. ed tn It. 1 told Steffens that the world wanted to know tho truth, and that : he should get Darrow to confess." "What did Steffens say " "He told me that he aided In se I curing one confession, and that he would not think of assisting tn se? curing another," replied Mr. Burns. ?"How about the threat to shoot you?" "Oh. that didn't amount to much." said Mr. Burns laughingly. "The situa? tion Is rather strenuous there, you! know, and such things are expected. 1 Why. I hardly had the witness chair warm before I was nned for con- i tempt of court because I told one of . the lawyers what I thought. That fine was an outrage, too." j 10 OPEN NE? WEDNESDAY NIGHT I - Broad Street Paving May Be Long Delayed by Forfeiture of Contract. New bids will be opened by the Com? mittee on Streets, on Wednesday for the paving of Broad Street. The award wa i first made to I. J Smith i- Co. for Wash'ngton Asphalt Block, but con I tractor Smith was unable to secure the I material, and gave up the contract, allowing his certified check to revert to the city. Mr. Smith has heretofore j laid a large amount of the Washing? ton block In Richmond, his lust con? tract having been for the four blocks j around the Hlch School. Recently the j company has been bidding direct, and j now tho contract for paving Grove Avenue. Why it refused to supply the Smith firm with the blocks does not j appear, save that It was In this com- I petition Itself a bidder, at a price much i higher than that submitted by tho I Emlth 11 rm. Tho failure to accept the contract f.as reopened the whole matter, and bids have been invited for all classes of paving?wood block, asphalt block, Isb et asphalt, bltulithlc. and other ; patent types, and the whole of the old I wrangle. It is anticipated, will be ; started again. Most of those taking part In the ? recent junketing trip to Atlantic Wty ? ate firm advocates of the bltulithlc i patent, though admitting that If laid [here. It will be necessary for the city j to put tn n plant or pay heavy royal? ties to the owners of the patent for all repairs and replacements If the Richmond and Henrleo Rail? way Company accepts und uses the .frnncbise which has been voted by both branches of the Council. It w'll no , doubt desire t? tnstnl conduits along both s'iles of Rrond Street. In order to sell current to the abutting store*. : Unless tho new pfwlng Is of block cl aracter. either wood or asphalt. Which can be easily replaced. It will be trenched Into on hoth sides before I it has been down a year. In view of the discussion over the ! plan for w'denlng tho sidewalks, the ! doubt over the outcome of the Hen? rleo Railway matter, and Cue lateness I In the summer. It Is suggested in some quarters that the whole matter of re paving Broad Street bo allowed to lay over until next spring, when tho fund for two years will he available, and the whole business section con be repnved at once. Any contract has to be ap? prove! by both branches of the coun? cil, and with tho tedious work of re? in lldlng the street ear tracks, It 1s believed that even If hogtin tn August, tho work would not bo completed until late In the fn?. after the shopping season has commenced At warn m An Idea - Focused on the Right Spot - GREATER RICHMOND This Year's Boosters' Tour Will Be a Great One Reservations Are Going Fast GET YOURS THE BOOSTERS' TOUR inaugurated by The Times-Dispatch last fall struck the keynote for Richmond Boosters. It was the signal for a general awakening along the entire line. Plans for the Greater Boosters' Tour to be conducted about September 15, 1012, have long been under way. The coming tour will surpass the first one in that it will be conducted on a larger scale, and will be improved upon and arranged to the satisfaction of all. If you have not already made reservation to go on the Tour, do so at once, as the number of people will be limited and the reservations are going rapidly. You will be the guest of THE TIMES-DISPATCH, with all expenses paid on the tour through Virginia and the Carolinas for four days. There will be ample comfort, with speeches, entertainments and a "bully" chance for getting closer to the trade and for doing valuable advertising. Phone Monroe I or drop us a postal and let our representative call and explain the Tour in full and why you should go. DO IT NOW! The Times-Dispatch Richmond, Va. ANNUAL TWO-WEEK SPREE WILL SEND 'EM HOiME BROKE Vacation Gangs, Unable to Tell Whether It's Hotter in the Country or the Summer, Ready for July Fling*. Is it hotter in .luly or in the coun? try? Considering that Tiberius Gracchus convulsed a Roman ward meeting with the same gag moro than two thousand years ?K? when he was run? ning for tribune of the plebs on a free-snburban-lots platform. Its vitali? ty at this late dale is proper subject for rwbnder. It toloomn anew with ? v. : y recurrent vacation season and trips blithely througii midsummer fiction numbers under the caption of j 'Wilting Wit." Matnbo It's the dog days, maybe Its beenus* tho weath? er makes one too weak to protest, but the gag. like the after dinner Bpeakor, is always with us. Beginning to-day, however, It stops b- iug a gag and becomes n question Of expert accounting. A hundred of? fices in Richmond to-day will post vacation sohoduk.s announcing the an? nual two-week spree which all grasp? ing corporations mete out to those who have served ' iem faithfully. The advance army ' two-wcekers had their baga packed as early as 11 o'clock last night, and will begin having on the early morning train* to spend their year's savings. A considerable number of two weekers, having decided that it is hotter In the country than in tho summer, will do the wise thing and stay In town. For the most part, these aro married. Writers on pay (?'?logy have already noted tho cold cynicism with which married people iread summer reuort advertisements Tiv'oy go no farther tlhan to mote the fact, making no attempt to ex? plain the curious phenomenon. It seema tflat ono of the consequences of matrimony Is a wholesomo respect for city comforts like shower baths, Change in Schedule n? p. * p., Jt i.Y n. Through train from S. ,\. l, Ry. leaves Main Street Slntlon 5:40 A, 51. dally, Instead of 9:2S A. M. I bottled seltzer, pressing clubs and lee. j I To tne typical two-weekers who draws fourteen days salary in ad? vance before starting on the cruise, the gag assumes u poignant economic aspect. It's all right to decide that it is cooler In the country than In July, but that doesn't show one how to stretch $50 (two week's salary already Introduced In evidence) to that It will last from July 8 to July 22 at the Oreen Mountain House?dancing, de. i.sea crabbing and convenient to golf links. For thei.ie is something more to an annual vactlon thnn a round trip tic? ket and a season pass to the dining room. Fashion dominates even In tho j foothills. It's bad enough to be a country rube, but It's Infln'tely worse to be a telty boob. hu. One must have n blazer cout to wear when one goes out blazing. Kvcr see em.' <lo down Urood Street to-day Ond look In tho windows. It t, like a barber pole, only the stripes ore t.-innei*. Then thojre are outlin. coals to wear when ono goes ovit. And burning suns to wear when ono goes In. And din? ner coats when one ?oes down, to say nothing of proper nlghtclothos to wenr when ono goes up. unu might as woll be dead ns out of style. Therefore, low cut shoos With rubber bottoms, shirts with soft collars that button with safety plna, silk sock.i warranted six hours, fancy hat bands, walking sticks and a hundred other things that sickly oo'r tho two-weck ? ?r's dream with the palo cast of thought and mokes a coward of his conscience. Hut tho man who spends his two weeks in tho city laughs at all these. He doesn't have to wear n vest to rldo In the pny-as-you-eator ears nnd tho Broad Street picture, sl.OWfl reo,nlr.i no particular dress. ice-cold sodn lures on every street corner, nnd If he can't go out any hour of tho day nnd watch tho golf links gambol on the green, he can go On a moonlight to Dutch Qap any night in the week. OBITUARY Dr. J. K. CaldTrell. [Special to The Times-Dispatch.] Galux, Viu. July 6.?A message was received yesterday by Dr. J. K. Cald woll, announcing the death of his fath? er, 3. It. Caldwoll, who. with h'a daughter, Miss Annie, were on u V'slt to their son and brother, Archie, In 1-os Angeles, Cal. Tho remains will bo brought hero at once ami will bu interred at the private cemetery near G?lax Dr. Caldwell was about sev? enty years old and was a veteran of tho Civil War, serving In tho Confed? erate bouse. lira. Ann Maria Baunders. Lynch burg, Vs.. July ?Mrs. Ann Maria Saundcrs, widow of Arno- gaund ers, for years a resident of Warrenton, died :it the home Of her 3*8101, Mrs. II. E. ('ruddock, here yesterday, after an Illness of several months of heart trouble. Death was not unexpected. Mrs. Baunders leaves only tho one sls t-r, Mrs. Croddock. Captain A. .1. Read. [.Special to The Time s-1 dspatch. | Pungoteague. Va? July 7.?Captain A. J, Mend, aged Sixty-four years. 1 . d Thursday night at alH home of paralj ? sis. Ho was buried yesterday lit the Episcopal Cemetery, the service being conducted by his pastor. Hev. W, I. Murphy, and Hev. K T, Llddolt, of Phil? adelphia. wiiiinm l. Ranis. [Speeinl to The Times- Dispatch.] Gloucester C. H . Va? July J.?Wil? liam I.. Knnls, sn esteemed citizen of Oloucestcr, and an ox-Confedorate sol? dier, member of the Twohty-slsth Vir? ginia Regiment, died tills morning sud? denly at his homo near Woods Cross? roads, Mr. RnnlH was apparently well yesterday. H< was seventy-one years old, and leaves no family. Munt lllce Dtilsruld [Special to The Tlmet-D'spatch.] I Lynehburg, Vs.. July 7?Miss Alice I Dulguld, a member tii a prominent Lynehburg family, died late Saturday night at her home here after a long Illness. She has surviving a brother and two sisters, Mecin puiguld, a well known merchant "f the city, and Ml.-.. i Blanche Dulguld and Mrs. re, D. li titihart, all of Lyhchburk. Ml** Korn fJonlrlek. [Special to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch. ] Lynehburg, Va., July 7.?Miss Nora QOOlrlck,-who was tli<; assistant super? intendent of St. Andrew's Hospital h?re, died Saturday night at n lato hour at that institution. She whs a daughter of the late Patrick Ooolr'ok, of Ireland, and her rbothcr was a na? tive of Proderlokshurg, where there, is i brother. Judge Ooolrtck, surviv? ing The body has been tukin to Frcd erleksburg feir burial. FUNERAL NOTICE CARTER- The funeral of W. A. CAlt TER will take plaoo from Venablo Street Baptist Church MONDAY AF? TERNOON a( 1 o'clock, '"rlondu and acquaintances Invited to attend. In? terment in Rlvcrvlew Cemetery. DEATHS WALTERS?Died, Sunday. July 7, a? 1:30 1". M.i MRS. J. 13. ANDER80M WALTERS. Remains at .111 West Clay street Funeral to take place TUESDAY/ MORNIN'O, lit o-clock. from St. Pe? ter's Church. FRAYSER?Died, nt the residence oi her parent.". Sunday. July 7, at S A. M. ELIZABETH WYNNE. youngest child of Lucy MuhSOn and B Woll fonl FreySer, aged twelve month.". Puneral from the residence, 3i?H Fast Broad Street, at m o'clock Til!.'. (Monday) MORNING. Interment pri? vate. WATT? Died, at Memorial Hospital, Sunday tnnrn.ng, July 7, 1913, at 1:46. after n lingering 'Ilm ? . GEORGE WATT, in the sixty-sixth year of his age. Puneral front second Presbyterian Church tPlfth and Main Streets! THIS (Monday! AFTERNOON ar. .Vn<\ Tntermeut private. GAN75ERT?Entered Into rest Sunday, July 7. at 1:15 P. M.. MARION C GANZBRT, beloved wife of W. P. Ganzert, In the thirty-third year of her age. The funeral ?III tnke place from 901 North Twenty-fifth Street TUES? DAY AFTERNOON at 4:30 o'clock'; I'ri. nds and acquaintances Inv'ted to attend. Gordonsvlllo papers please copy. FI SCI I ER,?Died, at her father's resi? dence, '-2 stop Westhampton Linn. LEON IE R 1 [SCHER, oldest daugh 11 r of John A. and the late Flora M. Fischer. She leaves father, stop mother, five brothers and one sitter to mourn their loss. Funeral from Benedictine Collcg.i lo A. M. Monday Friends and ac? quaintances Invited to attend. PAGE?Died, Saturday, July *. at 9i?0 P, M.. stidd niy. WALTER M. PAG 11, .n the twenty-eighth year of age-. Ho leaves a wife and Infant son, his father. Wi D. Page; three list. . . Mrs. J. w. Foirey, of Newport News, Va.: Mrs. Jno. Lemon, of Mills-. ? Springs; Mrs. Harry Nicely, of tun 1 city; also two brothers, W. W. Allen and J. M. Allen Funeral from Christ Episcopal Church MONDAY AFTERNOON. July S. at I o'clock. Interment at Oak wood. WOODY--Pied, suddenly. Sunday, July 7. 1912. at the Memorial Hospital, CHARLES D. WOODY, of 341? Vfln? able Street, in the sixty-fourth year of hia'age. Funeral notice lator._ IN MEMORIAM PRICE?In loving remembrance cf mv ; dear husband. JOSEPH H. PRICE, who died In Columbia, S. C. on* year ago to-day, Juiy 8, 1911. WIDOW.