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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, October 07, 1912, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-10-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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Reported Now That Richmond
and Henrico Company May
Have a Competitor.
Virginia Railway and Power
Company Xot Seeking Addi?
tional Rights.
Bid* are to be received hy the Com?
mon Council to-night for a light and
power franchise, .?nought to be ob?
tained by the Richmond and Henrico
Kaiiway Company, rnder the law all
proposals rauM be referred to the Com?
mittee on Streets, which may hear
from ail parties at interest, tXSmlas
the rights proposed to he granted and
the terms of the central t. and make
euch recommendations to the Council
as it may see fit. Kiepert has it that
th?re will be one bidder in addition
to the Richmond and llrnrlio Railway
Company, certain promoters of elec?
trical properties having In the last
few da>s spent much time in exam?
ining the records of thj proposed grant
to fee just what the city is offering
for sale.
Old Company Will Xot Bid.
The Virginia Kaiiway and Power
Company will not bid. Henry W. An?
derson, vice-pret-ider.t and general
counsel, having put the former Com
ir.ittee on Streets on notice that he
lonsldei -d the proposed ordinance de?
fective in certain particulars in which
it does not conform to the State law,
and if the rights are finally sold to
uny competing company, its validity
will certainly be attacked In the
courts. The identity of the outside
parties who contemplated bidding for
the proposed rights has not been di?
vulged by certain well-known attor?
neys, who in the past few days have
critically examined the records of the
Council and Street Committee, ? the
charter of the city and other features.
It was denied that these parties were
acting on behalf of the Midlothian
Company, which about two years ago
fought from the City Council similar
rights to sell light and power in Rich?
mond, the power to he generated by
coal taken from the Midlothian mines.
The proceedings to-night will be
formal, the various parties first show?
ing their hands when th? hearing
< omes up before the Committee on
Fire Department Details Company To
Guard Exhibits.
For service during fair week Chief
W. H. .loyner. of the City Fire De?
partment, has detailed a company of
five privates and two officers from En
Gine Company No. 10, Broad Street
near Lombardy. The squad. which
carries an equipment of a chemical
engine and 1.000 feet of hose, was
stationed yesterday at the northern
end of the grand*tand and will remain
on the grounds until the end of the
The company is in charge of Cap?
tain H. B. Cosby and Lieutenant C. H.
Davis. The privates are W. L Duffy,
J. H. Wade. C. A. Merrlmsn. O. C.
Johnson, and J. Johnson.
Callie Jones, colored, was arrested
yesterday morning by Patrolman Jaco.
bini for being drunk and disorderly.
The negro was found in Prentiss
Street and when taken in custody
offered stout resistance. He bit the
officer and attempted to strike him.
He was finally landed In the Second
Police Station and the additional
charge cf resistance made against him.
According to the police. Jones is sus?
pected of having attempted to enter
and rob the home of W. H. Seay, of,
Bit Prentiss Street._
"Barry** tor Clothe*"
Here are the fore-runners of
the winter fashions?all are
! winners.
SUITS-Special styles for
every age, every taste and every
figure. Prices $18 to $40.
OVERCOATS?Knee length,
! medium and long, with or
? without belts, in rough or
smooth fabrics, all the novel
color combinations. $1*>.30 to
: $40. T
FURNISHINGS?Shirts, col?
lars, neckwear, gloves, under?
wear, pajamas, socks, suspen?
ders?all fresh from the field of
HATS?Derbies, silk toppers,
alpines, telescopes, cloth1
plaids, imported velours,capa- j
tious caps?every new fad to
decorate your dome.
SHOES?The Berry?now fa- ,
mous? $3.SO, $4 and $6. The I
Hanan?the king of shoes?
$6.SO and $7.
Contractor John J. Curley baa pro- {
mised that work will begin to-day in1
laying the concrete foundation for
the new paving of Broad Street from
Tenth Street westwardly. A new |
style of mixing and spreading ma
chine has been put in place which.'
it is claimed, will do this work more,
rapidly and effectively than it has
ever before been handled here. The!
paving gangs will follow when the1
concrete has had firty-eight hours to.
set. Mr. Curley expressed regret yes- j
terday that when he has completed the
paving of the north side of Broad!
Street from Tenth to Seventh, it willi
be necessary for him to lay off his
force and suspend work while the j
street car company reconstructs its'
south track over the same distance, J
work on that not yet having been'
' begun. !
The work of paving the roadbed of
Main Street from Seventh to Fifth?I
a stretch which has been blocked to!
traffic for the past two months?will)
begin to-day. Contractor Cheatwood j
has not yet sufficient material to com?
plete one-half of the needed paving, j
but the work to be done will enable!
the street to be partially opened upj
to Sixth Street.
By agreement paving operations will
be suspended on West Broad Street
during this week in order that there
may be no interference with the car
service to the State Fair grounds.
Meanwhile the track gang of the Vir?
ginia Railway and rower Company
will do some work on West Leigh
Street which Is now far behind time.
No reply has been received from the |
company as to whether it will con?
sent to the city's suggestion of award?
ing the replacing of its tracks on
Robinson Street to an outside con?
tractor, i
Making the
Personal Call
by Wire
Telegrams Open the Door
Marked "Private"
A Western Union DAT LET?
convey all the essentials of a per?
sonal visit at a fraction of the
cost and in a fraction of the time.
Fall Information and Rates by Telephone
I TlltXS-DISFATCH, Oct. 7th lj?
[TurnbuU's Contest of Watson's
Election Creates Great
Matters of Importance Sent Up
From Lower Branch to
Be Considered.
Times-Dispatch Bureau,
C Bolllngbrook Street,
Telephone 14S9.
Petersburg*. Va.. October s.
The meeting of the Fourth District
Democratic Committee in the Chester
Held Hotel to-morrow night, called es?
pecially to hear and consider the peti?
tion of contest to be submitted by
Congressman Robert Turnbull, has
been the one topic of discussion in
political circles to-day. The publica?
tion of Sir. TurnbuU's petition in full,
setting forth the details on which he
bases his contest, has aroused the
deepest interest, which has been in?
creased by the telegraphic summons
sent by District Chairman Hobert Gil
liam tu all the county chairmen to be
present at the committee meeting with
the poll books and ballots of their
respective counties. This would lndi-'
cato that there may be a canvass of the
returns as shown by the poll books
and a recount of ballots. The public
interest in the contest will attract a
large attendance of the friends of
the two candidates at the meeting.
That the proceedings will be of im?
portance there is no doubt.
E. P. Buford. of LawrencevUle. Is
counsel for Mr. Turnbull, and R. H.
Mann, of Petersburg, la counsel for
Judge Watson.
On the side of Judge Watson. It ta>|
reported, counter-charges of Irregular?
ity and illegal voUng. of which Mr. ,
Turnbull was the beneficiary, will be
made. j ?
Meeting of Aldermen.
The October meeting of the Board of' '
Aldermen will be held to-morrow night.
Matters of importance sent up from :
the lower branch are to be considered
Among these are appropriations of
19.950 for the enlargement of the force
and the Improvement of the equipment
of the Fire Department by the addi?
tion of fourteen men. the commission
of a third engine, the purchase of a
fuel wagon snd new hose, etc. This
appropriation carries the improve?
ments to the end of the present fiscal
year. After that the annual addi-; ,
tional expense will be about |10,?00. i
There are also to be considered an;'
additional appropriation for the Police:.
Department for the purchase of an
automobile patrol wagon, establish- ,
ment of a garage, etc., snd an appro?
priation of $8,800 for the construction
of a sewer between the city and the
suburban property of Walnut Hill. It
is expected that there may be some op-j
position to these measures, but it is
believed, with a full meeting of the
Board, they will be concurred In. And
then there are resolutions looking to
the establishment of separate parks
for the races, for the consolidation of
the Peabody snd Jones Street colored
public schools snd the erection of a
large building for the accommodation
of the pupils of both, etc. The rou?
tine matters passed upon by the Coun-j
cil will be concurred in by the Board.;
Aldi ? SM n to Psss Special Resolution
aa to Richmond Day.
The Board of Aldermen has been
called to meet to-night at 7:30 o'clock
to act on a resolution declaring Wed?
nesday Richmond Dsy at the State
Fair, a city holiday so far as c*ty
employes are affected. The Common
Council which meets at 8 o'clock to?
night will concur in the resolution,
which will have the effect of giving a
holiday Wednesday, with pay, to all
employes of the city whose services |
are not absolutely demanded by the
character of the work they have Inj
hand. The Superintendent of the Gas I
and Water Departments for Instance. \
will bold on a sufficient force to keep j
those utilities going, all other em
ployos being allowed the day off.
Special Local Data for T?
12 noon temperature. 79
3 PM. temperature. 78
Maximum temperature np to 8
Minimum" 'temperature up t? S !
P. M. "?
Mean tempersture. ??>
Normal temperature. 64 ]
Excess in temperature. 2i
Deficiency in temperature since
March 1. 18
Accum, deficiency in temperature
since January i. 166
Deficiency In rainfall sine? March
1 .3.04
j Accum, delir!?-ncy tn rainfall since
January 1. .2 81
i 1
Local ohmrs alien ? P. M. Yesterday.
Temperature . *S
Humidity. 53
Wind direction.North
Wind veiorttv. 7
Weather . .Clear
?At e P. M Eastern Standard Time.?
Place ThT. ITT. LT. Weather
Richmond _ ?8 7? ?"> Cl. ar
A?hc. Bbs . ?? "8 ?I r'ear
. Atlanta . 72 ?* ?< rn-<ar
' Atlantic nty . 84 7? ?'!ear
rV??ton _ cs 8* C'car
Buffalo.8? 77 near
Caarleston ... 7? H n.wr
Chicago . 79 ?1 8* Clear
. Denver . 4* S? 28 Oowgy
t Delete . 4? ?4 44 noudr
?TeJv'Stoa _ 78 84 7? Oear
Havre .4? fj -'4 <lear
Jacksonville ..7? 87 *? Clear
Kr Cl'V. .7* 8t ??> Clear
Louise*TV _ 7? 89 58 Oear
Montgomery ..79 ?4 ?4 Cl?er
, New Orleans . 82 8? 77 Clear
New Tork ... 8? T8 ?8 near
i Norfolk 98 7? 98 near
r>k:anome_ ?4 ?> *8 Cloudy
Prftstsrgb . . 8* ?? B1 ?1esr
Hale'.gh _ 99 78 ?2 n?ar
Bt, bonds_. 79 9? St near
Bt Paal .... 49 ?4 4? dowdy
?an r>ene2g?ns. 98 8} J. <~j~nr
Savannah _72 ?* ?8 Clear
Spokane _ 8? 98 2 4 Clear
Temps . 78 84 79 clear
Wen*. D. C .82 7f It n?er
er'.nnlpeg 42 ?4 2? Rs'n
Wrthevine . 88 7? 48 <~\-?r
ejfNttTTRr. M.we.*%4-'.
rVfoHer 1 ?12.
man tide.
. Sflt Mar Bing-1:9c1
. S.S9 rvenlag ...1*0
Dr. Thomas L. Watson Ap?
pointed to Represent Uni?
versity of Virginia.
Professor Echols to Attend
Opening of William Marsh
Rice Institute.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Charlottesvllle. Va., October 6.?Dr.
Thomas L Watson, professor of geol?
ogy at the University of Virginia and
director of the Virginia Geological Pur?
vey, will leave here early Wednesday
morning for Memphis. Tenn.. to meet
tho party of world-renowned geogra?
phers who ar? making a transconti?
nental trip over this country. He will
represent the University of Virginia,
and will escort the visitors to Char?
lottesville, where the scientific sym?
posium will be held Saturday after?
On Thursday afternoon the scientists
will be the guests of the Business
Men's League of Memphis. After a
short trip down the Mississippi, they
will proceed by rail to New Orleans.
Then they will return via Birmingham.
Asheville and Chattanooga, and will
arrive at Charlottesville early next
Saturday morning.
A committee, composed of members
of the university faculty, will meet
them and In cars provided by the
Charlottesville Automobile Club they
will be taken to Montlcello, where an
hour or two will be spent viewing the
Piedmont plateau, which is one of the
three major geological provinces of tho
eastern United States.
The visitors will be entertained at
luncheon at the University Commons,
and the symposium will begin at 1
o'clock, which will be held in the main
auditorium of Cabell Hall. This is
necessary, owing to the large audience
expeoted. and for the reason that the
doors will be open to the public. The
visiting scientists will be seated on
the stage with President Alderman.
Delegates from schools and colleges
of the South will occupy seats in the
main body of the hall, and the remain,
der of the seats will be free to the
Five foreign nations will be repre-..
sented on the program. The addresses
will be published later In the year by
the Philosophical Society of the Uni?
versity of Virginia.
After the symposium the geographers
will board their special train for Wash,
ington. They will wind up their trip
with a dinner at the Waldorf-Astoria
in New York on the evening of Octo?
ber 18. Dr. Watson will attend as the
representative of the University of
The faculty reception committee con?
sists of President Alderman. Profes?
sors J. M_ Pose. R. H. Dabney, W. M
Thornton. William M. LIU. B. H.
White head. John St&lge Davis. John
W. Mallet, R, H. Wilson. Thomas Walk?
er Page. Albert Liefevre. J. Sharshall
Grasty, C. Alphonso Smith, S. H. Watts,
William H. Faulkner and William M.
Hunley. Profeesors John Lloyd New
comb and Armistead M. Dobie have
charge of the arrangements for the
President Alderman has designated
Professor William Holding Echols, pro?
fessor of mathematics at the Univer?
sity of Virginia, to represent the uni?
versity at the formal opening of the
William M&rah Rice Institute for the
Advancement of Literature. Art and
Science, at Houston, Texas. The exer?
cises attending this funotlo?. referred
to in the preliminary announcements
as the "first academic feettval of the
Institute," will be held October 10, U.
12 end 13 at Houston.
Professor Echols will not only offi?
cially represent the University of Vir?
ginia, but he will also deliver one of
the addresses of congratulation. The
first president of the Institute, which
has an endowment of 110.030.000. is
I Had te Keep Mr Hands la Greasy Bags
for Seventeen Winters.
About a, year ago I commenced taking
Mllam for ecsem*. Took is bottles In all,
and am glad to say I did not have to bind
my hands for the first time in 11 years.?
Thos. R. Thompson. SVI2 Hanover Ave.. Rich?
mond, Vs.?Advertisement.
A New Shoe Firm
Miss Lizzie Dunn. Miss Rosa Harris
and Mr. Ellis Miller, formerly with
Hofhelmer, so well and favorably
known in the shoe business, are now
Interested in the Specialty .Shoe Store.
21t East Broad Street, where they will
be glad to see their friends and the
public generally.
Decisive Battles Are Brought Up to
Date by New Classifications in
New Websterian Dictionary.
When you have worn out all other
topics of discussion as yoti sit about in
the evenin;; and turn the war dogs loose
and taik in Urge terms .ibonr the nations
of the world and tbeir power, and the
relative strength of their armies and
navic-.let ; our friends twist about and
talk contrary, btit you "lay low" wi.h
vour dictionary
Whm they have threshed out their
difference*, and said all that it seems can
1? said, then you present the facts in the
<a?c a* vou have often read in the pace*
- f the .^rcii in'cllicrncrr. The Times-Dis?
patch dtrttonarv
Krcp the Ux* by you during any argu?
ment, and it is nine chances out of ten
t hat vou will floor your opponent with |
the fact* about the fighting fellows, near
home or on the other side of the world,
at sea or on Und, in Russia or in Japan
The New Websterian 1912 Dictionary.
Illustrated, is now being distributed m
exchange for six < oupons and a small ex- |
pense bonus by the Time*-Dispatch
Get a dictionary, fed sure of your
facts end bid vour contestants deteaot
in every debate. Incidentally. Port,
?.thur ? one of the battles in this up
to-date list of derisive martial encounter*.
This Dictionary t* NOT published by
the original publishers of Webster's Dic?
tionary or by their successors.
It has been revised and brought up to
the present date in aeenrdance with the
be?t authorities from the greatest unreer
?rtiev and is published by the well known
S\ ndkate Publishing Co. of New York
Better start that clipping: they see
gosag fast.
A Ticket for Every
Night in the
Wouldn't you consider yourself fortunate if
you had at your disposal a ticket to the play, the
opera or the conceit, for every night in the week?
Most assuredly you would, and there's a way
whereby any on* may possess that opportunity.
you have the entree to the world's best music?the greatest productions of every
stage?grand opera, concert, comic opera or vaudeville. Best of all?you can hear
all the most famous artists IN YOUR OWN HOME.
Here's a program for every night in the week that you, yourself, can make up?
a program that, because of its extensiveness, no organization, however great, could
ford to offer.
Grand Opera?Selections from any
opera by Caruso, Melba, Scotti, Homer,
Sembrich, Shumann-Heink or other great
Minstrel Show?You can make up
an entire minstrel show, with end men,
interlocutor, specialties and all with Vic?
tor records.
Band Concert?AU the famous bands
?Pryor's. Sousa's, the United States
Marine Band and others have played for
the Victor.
Vaudeville?The droll and humorous
songs of Harry Lauder; the inimitable
Montgomery and Stone; May Irwin,
Nora Bayes, Nat Wills or other "star*"
of the vaudeville stage.
Sembrich Recital?Only on rare oc?
casions is it possible to hear Sembrich
sing. With the Victor you can hear all
her best selections AT ANY TIME.
Comic Opera?Song "hits" from the
latest comic opera successes as sung by
the favorites of the comic opera stage.
Doesn't that suggest many a pleasant evening at home for old and young alike:
Come in and let us play your favorite compositions on the Victor or Victor-Victrola
and see for yourself how perfect these instruments are.
Victor and Victor-Victrolas sold on easy terms.
1*3 East Broad Street.
Dr. Edgar Odell Lovett. a graduate of
the University of Virginia, and until
he was called to head Rice Institute a
professor at Princeton.
After Professor Echols's address. Dr.
Henry van Dyke, the noted author,
lecturer and poet, and professor Conk
lln. the distinguished biologist of
Princeton, will speak.
In preparing the program for the
opening, learned scholars from the
leading institutions of the world were
invited to participate In the inaugural
lectures. Spain, France. Italy. Hol?
land. Scotland, England, Japan. Ger?
many Norway and the United States
will be represented by famous scien?
tists and men of letters and of art
Their lectures subsequently will be
published by the Institute In a volume
commemorating its wmuguration.
The late Professor Henri Polncare,
member of the French Academy, com?
mander of the Legion of Honor, pro?
fessor of mathematics and astronomy
at the University of Paris, and hailed I
by hia contemporaries all over the '
world as the "greatest mathematician
since Archimedes,'' accepted an invi- I
ration to lecture at the opening of the!
Institute. He had prepared his lec- f
tures, but died a abort time ago. His j
manuscript will be s<snt from France I
for presentation, and will be pub?
lished with the other lectures and ad?
(Continued From First Page.)
will~be~shown the big free acts which
will perform dally at the same hour
through the week. Hetween the acts
the Mace-Gay Baad will dispense pop?
ular airs before the grandstand.
Fall B swing Card.
Racing will begin tnis afternoon
with five big events. The three-year
old and under, trot, for a purse
will open the program, which will pro?
ceed until the six furlong race for
three-year-olds and fspward. for a
purse of S2?0. the last race of the
day. is ended. At racing headquarters
it was stated that a large number of
horses will enter for each event.
While the grandstand and bleachers
are watching the races, Professor
Hutcheson and his assistant will ascend
high In the air and give exhibitions
of parachute Jumping which promise
to startle the most hardened. In one !
descent Professor Hutcbeeon. whose
work was one of the feature's of last,
year's fair, drops successively from ?
nine separate parachutes, alighting I
upon the ground after a fall of 1,000
feet as lightly as a bird.
Ftrewerfce at Marat.
From the standpoint of spectacular
beauty the biggest feature of the day
will come at S o'clock to-night wfcen
the International Fireworks Company,
of New York, will enact before the I
assembled thousands the great seal
fight which brought Admiral Perry
undying fame. As portrayed hy this
exhibition the Battle of Lake Erie with;
Its crash of cannon, roar of burning?'
timber, and carnage wrought hy shot]
and shell. Is made to live again wltn I
startling realness. Th- spertscl? will
Ke completely staged with a full eosa
I element of sctors.
j At 9 o'clock there wir be another
.a 1 loon ascension In which the aviator
s jII carry special tllJinlnntlon to en?
able the crowd te watch his course.
I Oy the time night falls Wahoo Lan?]
I sill be in IU full glory, alive with
'.be lights and banners and noises snd
j ?ptelers which draw to It the hams- i
I >ss revelry of the night hours. Aleaxl
i the whole midway graceful arches
?tedded with electric lights spaa ism]
/oadwey. snd will flood th? windtaa;
? how lane with brilliant daylight
Cavalry Trssge Tt isnfil
Troop A, Fifteenth T'nlted Ststes
Cavalry, arrived at the grounds yes-'
lerday after a march of fM miles from
r* ort My er, and Is now quartered in
an sncamasmm t*> 'h- extreme north -
tra ead of the carWure The cess
?any consists of ?:??? men and tare*
??ffteers. who will *iv? dally exhibi?
tions lands the race-track.
The tree* Is la command of Captain
i. R- Undsey In the <>m<-ers tent with
him are fJentenant s m Rambo-jgh.
snd Captain J. ? Umt?. of the Med?
ical Cerpe The boys were the eentre
of a large crowd all day. mho watered
the details of pitching nmp and ear?
ing fee the wiry cavalry sowie a, wltn
eager Interest Th- mares from ?ort
First Presbyterian Congregation]
of Richmond Rounds Out
One Hundred Years.
An interesting service to be held In!
Richmond this month In connection
with the- meeting of the Presbyterisn
Synod of Virginia and the centennial
of Union Theological seminary will <
be the celebration oa Sunday. October!
20, of the one hundredth anniversary j
of the founding of the First Presby?
terian Church. Speakers on that oc?
casion wUl be Rev. Robert P. Kerr.
L>. U.. of Baltimore, for many years
pastor, and Rev. William S. Plummer
Bryan, D. D., of Chicago, grandson
of the late Rev. William ?. Plummer.
L>. V.. one of the early pastors of this
i congregation- *
! The special services in connection
with what is to be known as "Presby
I terlan week" begin next Sunday with
several addresses at Union Theologlcai
bemlnary commemorating its one hun?
dredth anniversary. As heretofore
announced the Synod of Virginia, em?
bracing all of the ministers and one |
elder from each Presbyterian congre?
gation in Virginia. West Virginia and
-Maryland, will meet at the First Pres?
byterian Church on Wednesday morn?
ing, October IS. The Synod of North
Carolina, which meets the same week
at Goldsboro. X. C. will come to Rich?
mond by special train to take part in
the centenn:al services at Union Sem- j
insry and will be entertained at Rich- j
mond Hotel aa guests of the seminary.
An afternoon service will be held on
the aemlnsry campus If tha weather
permits, and a great Presbyterisn
mass meeting. In which all of the
churches of the city will take part
will be held at the City Auditorium
that night, members of both synods
attending. The celebration at the
First Church comes on the following
Sunday, when the Synod of Virginia
will still be In session hero.
Heater Stephenson. coloras. wee t
rested early yesterday morning by
Patrolmen Smith and Porter on the
charge of maintaining aa alleged
"speakeasy- at 22? Calhoun Street. As
evidence against her several dosen
bottles of beer were m 11 mal
I Mrs Uiiian Rosalie Taylor, wife of
j TV William R*ed VcCa.ll and deages- '
ter of Mr an1 Mrs. John <"> Taylor,
died Friday nljrht at her home in La
?Vange. Go.. leaving a targe circle of
relatives and friends both In Virginia
; and in Georgia.
The funeral will take pase* at the
Church of the Holy Trinity this after?
noon at 4 o'rloek. Bs James Church,
of which she was s member, being
?-ln?ed. The aervlres will he conducted
bp Rev. William Mead* Clark. r> D,
Ax?isted by Rev. Henry D. Phillips,
rector of St Mark's Episcopal Church
i Lafiraaga. Oa.
Mrs. McCaJt to SSI vised by bar has
I band. Dr William Reed MeCaH; her
father and mother. Mr. and Mrs John
I O. Taylor, one sister. Mrs. George T.
Klnar. end three brothers. Messrs W. ;
j P.. T. I* and H V_TayjpT.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.] I
Redford City, Vs. October ??Mr*
Pauline Stone, widow of James Stone,
a prominent eitle?? of this place died
Friday night st the home ef her sis
MeCAtX?Tbs faneral of MRS. UT,
wiuiasj Beed MeCell and daughter
of Mr. and Mrs Joha o Taylor, win
be held from Holy Trinity Protestant
Episcopal Cherch mondat AFTER
T.oeo at 4 o'clock Prien da of the
family are tavlte?rV? tttewa.
BOWMAN?The feneral of Sarah Elisa?
beth, beloved wife of j. Clayton Bow.
man. will take place MONTJAT ap
TERWOON October 7. at 4 o'clock,
from the raaiiince of J C Blassen.
ISSS Fwereh Avense. H?ahlsod park.
Vr*1r?S will be condscted by Rev.
g H Tempi? man. ar?d assisted by Or.
j W Morris Mrs Bowman was for.
merle Mrs. Walter Jackson Borrs, ?f
atontaorwerv. Ah*., and 1? the daash
ter of Mr sod Mrs. J M Gal-ski. of
Jwr^Ts,t*jl?Mw>*?T jr.
tar, Miss Mary Aunspaugh. on East
Main #lT**t. after an illness of s-v
oral meek*, in the elghty-flfth yea
of her aire. She was a niemb?r of on
of the oldest families of the town 8h
Is survived by two sons. E B an
William N. Stone, of Bedford City \r
only daughter Mrs. Henry Long. 8
Lynchbursr, di^d severs.! years ago
She is also survived by the followin
sisters and brothers: Miss Marv Aun.i
paugh. now :n her eighty-seventh
year. Mrs. Charlys Aunspaugh. MrK
Harriet Annspausrh, Joseph Aunspaush
all of Bedford City, and Thomas Auns
Death of Mre. A. Q. Ctrr.
[Rpeeial to The Times-Dispatch J
?urham, X. C. Octob-r ?.?Mrs. An?
nie ? Carr. widow of Dr a <i Car
and s!?ter of Mrs. Julian S Carr. d!< d
Friday evr-nin?. Mrs. Carr was th"
daughter of Colonel and Mrs. l> C.
Parriah. of Round Hill. (>ran?? Countv
now of Durham. Mrs. Carr leaves thre*.
eons. W. V. Carr. Dr. John R. Carr and
K. p. Carr; two w!*t<ws. Mrs. J. & Carr,
Mrs. Fannie Hallburton. and one half
brother. Captain E. J. Psrrish.
Children Cry
K.. F. A P. K. H.
Corr.rn*neln? Monday. October 7th. trsir.
No. 17 wi:i Isavs Washing-ton I J5 P. M
?*?k days 'instead of CM P. M > arriving
Richmond C.li P. it instead of 9 B P. M.
Parlor asd dicing car service.
Rupture Expert Here
Isdora* HU Method.
W. B. SEE:.KT. of Philadelphia, the
noted truae expert. wi:i he in Richmond at
(he Jefferaon Hotel on Tuaaday. Wedaaadar
and Thunder. October I. ? and l*th. wfca.-a
ha *o:icl:i the patronage or th* rupturt 1
public, bains thorough:? equipped to meet
t.-.eir ?e?4a
u*ed asd approved by las C S. Go ram
neat and th* r-aar of Rust'.a. win retain
any eaaa of rupture perfectly, affordlr.g
issrnediata relief, and eloaea the opening in
a abort time on the average case. It sro
ducea raaWta without surgery er haessful
:n?e-tior.?. and la guaranteed ta hold say
rupSure or money refunded.
No leg straps to Irrlta'o and sail. Ka
btad:&g of hlpa. Class and dura5?a.
Cut JUJt and k?ap far reference.
Peraonal rata ranee* on request.
Home eine*. 10E7 Walnut St.. Phiia.

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