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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, October 26, 1912, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-10-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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st Constantinople railroad stations
when dally there in an Influx of aged
refugees and children front frontier
villages. Four thoussnd reiugees from
Adrlanople and Kirk Killissoh arrived
Flaat Haad-te-Haad.
Vranja, Servia. October ".'?.?One in?
cident of the battle which resulted in
?he capture of Kumanova by the i*er
viana Indicates the desperate character
of rite conflict A company of BervtaVn
infantry charged the Turks srlih the
hayor.et and the hand-to-hand .-:rug
?Cle developed Into individual combats,
in which many of the soldiers dropped
rifles and drew knives, with which they
hacked ami slashed one another.
It la reported that In the Turkish
ranks the words >>;' command given
by the officer* were in Oerman.
Question at Issue Is if Loose
Rock Is Real Estate or
f "Bert**', for Clothe."
This is Derby Day at our
I store.
I In the race for popularity
the Berry derby at $d.SO wins
by a head?fast colors.
Others $2 to $8.
The Du n lap and Henry
We pick the winners with
W*hat is the standing of loose rock
and earth taken from a cut and
a; read over a field? Is it real estate
or personal property?
What is land, anyway?
These are Questions, the necessity
for answering which was brought by i
the Supreme Court on its own head
yesterday when it allowed, a writ of
error to the Circuit Court of Culpeper
County la the case of M. K. H. Smith
aKuinst K. Jacks.>n Kggborn.
It seems that in 1903 the Southern
Kailnay was double trackingits road?
way. It had to make a loop cut just
touth of the town of Culpeper, and
tVPJtteel a piace to put the material
taken from the ground. A contract
was made with S. Russell Smith, owner i
of adjoining- property, by which thei
railroad wast to put the earth, rock!
and dust over his land, which it pro- j
ceeaeel to do over two acres. At lirst i
it aas dirt, then it became pieces yf
rock after blasting was resorted to. :
Smith got $1,100. He said that after,
the work was over he was offered $5"0 ;
for th<- loose rock, but did not take it.,
He gave deeds of trust on his pro- j
perty, which were later foreclosed,
t'n the day the land was to -,ie sold,
it is stated, he deeded the material
put on his land by the railroad, to Ma
wife. The land was bought by Eg g -
born, who defended a suit brought by;
Mrs. Smith to make him pay for the!
In hi* petition for an appeal. Eggborn :
argues that land is ground and every-;
thing on it. including trees, herbage,
?rater, from the bowels of the eartli
;;:> t<> the blue skies above. Mrs. Smith
sued fur Is.i't'C, and the jury gave her i
|2.S9#. The Supreme Court will hear
the case later. j
The court also allowed an appeal in j
th. case of A. H. Wardell, et als.,
against M. I>. Blrdsong, et als., from
the Circuit Court of Sussex County. I
Wardell said he was a stranger and;
that John G. Hawley took him in by'
seiling him land at Waverlv, supposed
to contain iOO acres, 'but really having |
only ninety-four acres. He built a I
bouse on what he thoueht was his j
land, but it turned out to belong to |
somebody else. Hawley bought the
land on which the house was situated.!
and deeded it to Wardell. The lower j
court ruled that it was a contract of j
Hazard, and Warde'.l appears.
Widovr of Murdered Man, Frank Howl,
t onflned la Jail.
; Special to The Times-L?ispatch.]
Lyncl-burg. Va.. October 2.".?Mrs.
Roxle Howl, widow of Frank H>wl,
who was murdered in tha Piny River
section of Nelson County, several years
i care?no seconds. All the new
Istyles worthy of your money.
Soft hats, too?the nifty, new
Suits $15 to $40.
Overcoats 5U12.50 to $40.
When you pay less you're
j taking chances?we sell only
the sure thing.
ago by John Moore, who had been Hv-:
ing at Buena Vista for several years.1
was brought to a local hospital last
night foi treatment, and luring the j
night became a raving Maniac. The;
woman was for a time a menace to her- ]
self and other patients in the hospital,
and she had to be removed to the jail
tor safety. She probably will be sent I
to the Western State Hospital, at!
Three years ago Mrs. Howl was!
charged, along with John Moore, with:
the murdtr of her husband, Frank j
Hows, by noisonin.ee in the Piny River;
section of Nelson County. She was:
acquitted, but laser Moore, upon second'
trial was convicted and sentenced to]
electrocution. Before Moore could be|
transferred to Richmond, he was res
cued by friends, and has never since ?
been recaptured. It has since been;
stated that Moore waa killed by a rela-;
tive in the mountain section of Nelson, j
for alleged mistreatment of a cousin!
of the fugitive.
Business People Fall to Pay Their State]
License Taxes.
Fines of 130 each were imposed upon twen
te-one persons slid flrtn? yesterday by the
Jury In the Hustings Court for failing to
pa/ their Stats license tsxes Isst year. More
than K?d persons, men and women. In all
tvc:ks of life, were indicted some time ago.
Most of them came forward and paid up j
sad escaped trist. I
Those fined yesterday were as follows:
Samuel Abraham. Ueecher & Bongers,
Clay ? Co.. Dora Dlxon. John Foxell. Sam?
uel Hopkins. Georgia Hicks. Phillip Holmes.
J. L Ir.geraoU (two cases). Mrs. M. H- Lew
I*. Henry Miles. 3. T. Lipford. Joseph Jonea,
D D. Smith, Abram Smith, C. E. Stevens,
G. K. Skelton. W. O. Dlvtey, Charles Wash?
ington. Charles White and Lee Wood son.
fj? _ ^ _
*PRESENTED *" jB^^TW^^^^
(I.-- ? ? r;> Jr. :}?.? ?"?AonftriKW? from dar to ejay.)
T'n.? I ? - :?? i? {?ol>'..shfd by thr rrr^ nal pab>
Ihher* of Webster" i Dtrtimary or by their 'vccmon.
It u the only emrrcly ytw cootpiltfkM by the wxfffaV
fr'it"t BktlM H?tt frt ? k*''uvg nr.i.crutie?; is boat*! to
hfl Lirr.p L'?hex. fl;x. '.?. <:?np?d in gold on hick sod
?? tv ' ?
foand''<I. Ijetotiful. *'r'.-.g.
i ajf* flans* and over OO *ni
color plate*, MWroct W>jm? try bv n^orws 16 pazr? 01i
01 t*wf other SIX Canjaacntiva Dicttaakajry Caajpavaa anjtl tho W6
rh red e'!?e? and cottier*
He fenefii <-??-?rntj, there
-trated t v three
? p?gr- r>f
Tt it eaacr'T ?>? ?am
aa taa t? ?* *- ??
m* A tr.t t?r'?
la ta aiara eiora ntad
tae. ramaaa i
at*, black, aa
erit? alta-a
?T?aaTB?lBaa a4 aa4 ?"*TTTr ;
taaaTo^-i. WC C
Estimates for Next Year Greater
Than for Any Other Branch
of Government.
Washington, October 25.?Kor the i
;support of tiielr postal service the |
'people of the United Studs next year j
; will pay $2S3.H05,760. far more than >
I far any other branch of the govern- ,
iiieiit service. Estimates forwarded
to-day to the Treasury Department by
l'osUtiuster-Uclleral Hitchcock of ap?
propriations necessary to the opera
lion of the Post-Qffiee ? Department,
during the liscal year beginning July
1, 1913, propose an increase of $12.
uM'.9uii over the appropriations of the
I current liscal year.
Mi. Hitchcock is the lirst Cabinet j
officer to complete his estimate*, '
j which aggregate $251.791.50* for the I
! postal service at large, exclusive of j
'tXNitll for the department in Wash?
ington. Nearly $l.o0O.0oO of the In?
crease will be required to put into
effect the postal examination legisla?
tion enacted this year. it is esti
i mated that $7,240.000 will be needed
i for the parcels post system, $1,35(i,im>0
to meet the conditions required under
the new eight-hour law, $i';i0.ooi> Mi |
provide for the reclassiticatlon of rail
jway mail clerks, and $150,000 to es- ?
tahlish the new village free delivery j
only $2,600,000 is added to current [
appropriations, representing an in- ,
crease of less than 1 per cent, which
is the lowest actual rate of increase
la the history of the postal service. I
The largest item in the estimates
? $49,661,000, needed to pay the rail- j
ways for carrying the malls. This is
U increase of $2,015.000. of which '
$1,6S5.000 will be required to meet ad- !
illtlonal expenses resulting from the ;
establishment of tl\e parcels post I
For salaries In the railway mail ser?
vice an estimate of $24,739,600 was sub?
mitted, or $1,296,450 more than last
year. The increase is necessary to
put into effect the reclassiticatlon of
railway postal clerks, providing an?
nual promotions for' the thousands of
employes in this branch of tue ser?
The amount estimated for post?
masters' salaries is $30,250,OOu and for
assistant postmasters, post-otlice cierKS
and ouu-r posl-otlice employes. |tl IX
000, an increase in the two items of
$630,000. i
For city delivery service $34,S60,OuO
is asked, representing an increase of
$2,107,b25. Fart of this increase is
asked for because of the parcels post.
Mr. Hitchcock submits an estimate
of $47,500,000 to maintain and extend
the rural delivery service, an Increase
of $500,000. Tins service now covers
over a million miles of rural and city
routes, carrying the mails to the
homes of 2u,o0u,000 people in the rural
districts of the United States.
Adequate provision is made in the
estimates to meet the normal growth
of the postal savings system. Tnere
ar- now in operation more tBan X3.U00
postal savings depositories, and the
deposits aggregate about $23,000.000. 1
Academy?WUUaaa Hesse la "The ?
Man From Home." matinee and night.
bijou?-The Winning Widow," tmnli?
ner and nlgat
Colonial?v a od* vi lie.
Empire?* andevUle.
l.uuin? \ nu<u ? ilie.
tittle Theatre?I'lctares sad Seaaa. I
Aa InaJIoyed Delight.
If tne subject ol this '"story" re?
ceived tne apuce mat its merit war?
rants, tnere would be little else on
this page, tor tms paean s sung to
Wuiiam ttsoeTS und "ine Man i*rom
llome.' .Nul *\ l.llam tlodge in "The
Man From iionic,' out Ui.i.am ilouge
anu "the Alan From lioait,' with an
accent on tne "and," because tne
actor owes an incalculable lot of h.s ]
Success tu tue ininmaole play wuh ;
which lie was provided by Boo: a ;
Tara*ngLo!i and Harry Uun Wilson,
and tnese happy playwrights nave
been equally immeasurably aided in
their live rears of royalty -drawing or
proftt-&nariiig by the ability of the;
actor. And actor, authors, producers,
and the public in particular, have ;
cause to be grateful to one of the j
best companies that ever supported a -
star In a brilliant comedy.
Hodge, himself, as well as the play,
has been so overwhelmed with en
i comiums from an united press and
1 puouo that any comment upon aim, or
: upon the play, would deserve to be j
stricken from the record aa mere aur- .
pi usage, but It may be that fuu credit j
baa not been given la ail cases to has
support sod It is doubtful If even |
Hodge in euch a play as this could j
give such unalloyed delight without j
the assistance of men and women as ;
competent aa those who nave aiwaya >
' surrounded him in "The Man From
I H? me."
I Only three changes have been made
: in the principals sine? the appearance
I of the famous comedy at the Academy
! r>f Music last January, and two of
I these have added to the strength ot
1 th?- company. J- J* **? Oardner la this
? season's Horace Granxer-Smith. th^
' young cuh i?ham?<l of his country.
. and he la an Infinite Improvement ov?r
j the youngster who bounced through
th?- part laat vMon, while Gertrude
Hits succeeds Helen Harvest as Ethel.
! the cult's charm.ng fist?r. MJs* Hits,
Is evidently v*ry yo ina and not al- j
together sore, but ah'- plays with in?
telligent- and will, almost certainly,
find herself. Charl-a Wellealey. as
tho Earl of Ha* castle. \r not as cf- ?
fectlv.- aa na? II. rl?-rt McKenSie. i
The :c*t tr-e east la pnctically
unehar.g. I. d'? to th.- "b is boy" and
the carahtnt-rl Hirold Rus?-U gives,
th*- aam" s;>>n lid. st*.t*lv p*rfortnan?-o
of the U-i?aian grand duke, making U
"? ?? of tn* most i arc ' -d. potent
characters that w?- have ??-*n in yeara:
Ec* n P. 'layer Is railly the best
M)i k>r?t.-d >>c:.?hman that ii?B ever
tc.-: y- '? ? ,t -n-v <:??> Henry
; Harmon t? aaair. e?c?-n*nt as fhe Rna- i
. slan r-f'tg1**. Anthony Aaher roiillnuen,
' t? make the Italian waiter stand out
:?? n tepe of . haracter ?
a t:-?. and I*>ori.,r? k<m ottlngcr and|
' th- ?.Der ri'.t?d Ida Tsnasa remain val-i
i iat.1* m??hTr of th* cast. Mtss Ver- j
] twn. in pertir?.l?r. ;s a stsdy ia the
j irt of grow,tig old gracefully.
A1?igct.,er. tl - play, thi a tar and the
I company t"K'?tw present abundant
reason whv 'The Man From Home"
? haa been on* of th* few striking sad
abt-t ng a.irceea?? of the der ad* ard
almost f>*>ht*rate the jnsieasaat las
' :>r*e*:OT> r*at*d by a gratuitous and
I ifi??koin? ' advertisement la the sew
sram of a c*r?a.n hook written hy th*
; Star. ar. advertisement aa set *f place
j as It I* '.n bad ?aa??
sr. fsnis a* n i *as
I '?*?**"*?! to Th* T? et?** -rasssrtoh 1
I ?r-n-er. V .-. i KtoKer It ?J C
i Roaoti. a gp*r.e?r rn?-esant. was **
i v?r?Iy inyae?d br failina awdar a fassv
? **"e?- ?-a : *cw??n *h* ?p*no*r and
' aapabnrr a'.at'one to-n1s*M la snase
1 snsooonntaM. mann** h- *'t?-r elfpned
I ?T f*n ?">Tn n? platform, aaad the
I *rne*la pa*a*d -r one hand. H* was
I *aken to a tkUlsharp akaajNal far
The Appearance of
jthe world famous soprano, at the
City Auditorium, Monday even?
ing, November 11th, will be
doubly enjoyable to you if you
I will accept our invitation to call
and hear the
We will be glad to play any',
selection by this great artiste, i
Come and enjoy a Sembrich pro- j
Snrrruora Cable Piano Co.
Mad. 2586. 213 E. Broad.1
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.] ,
Norfolk. Va., October -.'5.?With
speeches by Nathaniel T. Greene, the
Bull Moose nominee for Congress in
the Second District, and Percy BL
Stcphenson, another thud party man.
the Kvj.-al Suffrage League ended its
State convention here to-nignt.
Mrs. Bev.-rly B. Valentine told of
the work done before the last Legis?
lature, when the advocates of the
measure Ut?i not expect to get their
bill out of the comm.ttee. but they did.
and woman suffrage was debated on
the Boos*. j
L.Micnburg was chosen as the next
meeting place and the following offi?
cers were elected:
Pres.dent, Mrs. Beverly B. Valentine.
Richmond; vice-presidents. Miss Mary
Johnston, Richmond; Mrs. John H.
Lewis, Lynchourg; Mrs. Walter J. Wil?
liams. Norfolk; Mrs. C V. Meredith,
Richmond; Mrs. Stephen Putney,
Wytheville: recording secretary, Mrs.
George N. Smlihdeal. Richmond; treas?
urer. Mrs. E. Cl. Kidd. Richmond; au?
ditor. Mrs. John SL Munce. Richmond;
honorary vice-presidents. Miss Ellen
Glasgow, Richmond. Mrs. Kate Lang
ley Bostier, Richmond; Mrs. Louise Col?
lier Willcox. Norfolk; chairman legis
lative committee. Miss Eloise Johnson,
Richmond: chairman press committee.
Mrs. Dexter Otey. Lynchburg; chair?
man church committee. Mrs. George;
Harvey Clark. Richmond.
Ask your dealer or phone us?M&dl
son 1C5??how to get thlp
$8.00 24-pc tea Set:
Special Grass **
Clover Mixtures
Make the Largest Yields of
Hay and Pasturage.
Tner arc combined in proper propor?
tion to gfre the beat lesajlss for the diahnr
mt seals foe which they are recosnmead
We use m these asrxturea oarr Trada
obtamablc, and tasted both as to
nnsatKwi and punty.
Our customers report the aw
factory results, both as to seeurs
lent stand, and Isrgcst yndd. ?,
Wood's De?rtj*Tfe FaQ Cats**
afcasj hl Uifuiaawjon, gfcp to!aaowtal
Catalog maJed free. Wot* far*.
1st Get. A. HaeirT Cs.
Mail orders solicited. Prkx? Sat
Washington Fears Intervention
Will lie Necessary in
Island Republic.
Opposing Political Forces Clash
in Havana, and Rebellion
> Is Threatened.
Havana. October 25.?A brisk battle
beween Conservatives and Liberals,
during which HW|| hundred shots |
were l!red und a number of people
totally wounded, -broke out after mid
niKht tit Central l'ark, In the heart of
the illy. The fight MUM at tue close
ot a meeting ot supporters of Vlce
Prcsldent Alfredo Zayas, who U a
candidate for the presidency. Mounted
polio- charged repeatedly with drawn
I The now ! of Zayas adherent* halt?
ed in front of the Asbert Club, firing
volleys at the windows. The shots
were returned from balconies of the
l iub by supporters of General Asbert,
Conservative candidate for the gover?
norship of Havana. The total of the
wounded was about forty.
Immediately after the firing; bad
ceased the police raided the Asbert
Club and made a search |M weapons.
Thev arrested several members. This
probably will intensify political ani?
mosity, as it is openly chartfed that
tlie police and rural guards were act
ins; under the orders of the authorities
and actively assisting the followers of
Zayus. L
Havana is quiet to-^ht. but there ls>
a strong undercurrent of excitement;
and dread, of a repetitl >n of the bloody
scenes of last night. The cavalry i
guaid was withdrawn from Central,
l'ark to-day and replaced by a strong
force of police, who are not permit-;
ting any gatherings in groups.
The partisan newspapers arc lndulg- :
ing In furious recriminations and
threats, and both sides are declaring it j
to be their determination to appeal to,
force if their rights are n >t protected, i
Each side is alleging that favoritism Is;
being siiown its opponents by the gov-j
At a conference this afternoon In the!
Department of the Interior, at which i
representatives of the Conservative ?
and Liberals were present, charges'
were made that Chief of Police Aguirro
actively assisted the Zayistas last
night. Colonel Orestes F in ar a, Speak?
er of the Hou.se of Representatives. 1?
reported to have told President Gomes,
that mil -ss the government gives im?
mediate guarantees of the absolute1
impartiality of the police and rural
guards all hope of holding the presi- ?
dentlal election must be abandoned.
As a result of ehese representations.!
Colonel Pujjl. an officer of th; regular'
army and a man of excellent reputa?
tion, has been ordered to supreme com-[
mand of the police in Havana, and other;
army officers have been given charge;
of them in the various towns where1
trouble Is threatened.
About a score of persona whi were
wounded in last night's battle remain
in the hospital. Two of the wounded
died to-day. The othejrs are expected
to recover.
There was a small riot this afternoon
at a meeting of Jjibera] university stu- -
dents, during which one negro was fa?
tally shit.
Wasfclaa-tea Ala .
j 'Washington, October 25.?The serious
situation in Cuba, as demonstrated :
by last nlg-ht's riot in Havana, is ex- j
citing the gravest solicitude of the;
I'nited States government. Reports j
indicate good grounds for the appre- '
hension that the approaching election
period in Cuba will be a most critical
test of the stability of the island re- j
Betwee-n now and next Friday, elec
t!on day. many political meetings are
IB be held throughout the island, with
ev?-ry indication that there will be '
stormy clashes between the two great ?
parties. Officials fear that the defeated
party will not abide by the result, but ;
will break out in open revolution, even :
if pre-election order Is enforced. The
Conservative leaders, it Is reported, al?
ready have given warning of s\yh an
intention, basing their threat uj>on the
allegation that President Gonn-z has I
been favoring the Zayletae or Liberal
party, "f which he is a representative,
although Zayas himself professes to
distrust President Gomez, with whom
he has a bitter personal quarrel.
In the opinion of Cuban Minister '
Senor Rivero. there is no foundation
for the reports that President Gomez
is seeking to resign his office at this
critical moment, and he Is positive that
the President will maintain an atti?
tude of strict impartiality. The mln- '
lister himself has. been in conference
with the State Department officials >
I here In rega#d to the situation which ;
{he confidently believes is within the ?
control of President Gomez's govern?
Meanwhile the general staff of the
jaj?I Data tor Testerday.
12 noon temperature. S$
3 P. M. temperature . 63
Maximum temperature up to 8
P. M . ?]
Minimum temperature up to 8
P. M. . 4?
Mean temperature .m. 8-4
Normal temperature . 68
deficiency in temperature . X
Excess In temperature since March
1 . W
Accum, deficiency In temperature
since January 1 . ?18
Deficiency in rainfall since March
1 .M|
Accum deficiency in rainfall since
January 1 .4 4?
Vmrml Btsnnlln S P. M. ?e??i?ay.
Temperature. ?4
Wind??Urectio* .N. E.
W ind?velocity . 8
Weather .Cloudy
(At I P. H Eastern Standard Time.?
Place. Ther. M. T. L. T. Weather.
Asheviil? .82 ?4 4* Cloudy
Atlanta .6? ?2 4? Cloudy
, Atlantic City . 82 ?4 44 Cloudy
I Boston . ?4 ?* 84 Rain
Buffalo .?? ?* 8? Rain
Calgary .41 ? 32 near
Ckarlestea ... 82 7* ?? Oear
ChW-aSv ...... 82 i" 44 flear
Denver.84 ?* 22 Clear
nulutfe . (4 8* Ootidy
Oalveatoa ? 88 7? ?? Cloudy
Hatteras .** 82 i? Clear
I Harre . 82 82 24 Clear
ijerksoaTlite .? ?? ?-' ?* cloudy
; Kansas City .. ?2 74 '-Z Clear
.Lonurrllie _ 84 44 2* Clear
Montgomery . ?? 81 41 P. cloady
'New Orleans . ?8 88 6? P. cloudy
New Tork ... ?4 '-* 4* Cloudy
Norfolk .88 ?: 4? rioudy
Oklahoma .... f5 ?? 8? near
Pltuhurg? ... ?? *? Qoudy
RiJSwIm. ?- ? ?? Clear
Paul . 84 ?4P eloadr
?an Francisco ft 84 84 Ooar
sjTisfitk _ ?4 74 84 Ciawir
StVaraae 8* H 4* Clear
T%ma*. ?? ?J r clsady
Waswlacrtaw .. U >< 44 Cloudy
wSTiZ. ... 44 64 ?4 Clear
"A JE Bath, My Boy"
Can't Be Beat for Corns,
Bunions and Aching Feet
Send for FREE Trial Package of TIZ To-Day.
"Sw?!I Um TIZ Erter Tim?
far Aar F?ot Tro.bla."
When your feet are so tired tbey feel
like ?tumpa; when they ache so that
they hurt way up to your heart; when
vim shamble your feet alojig and It
seems as though all the mUery you
ever had has settled In your feet, look
at the happy TIZ man In the picture.
You cam be happy-footed juat the
same. This man used TIZ. and now
he ha* no more tender, raw. chafed,
blistered, ?wollen, tired, ?melly feet,
corn*. callou?ej or bun lone.
Aa noon aa you put your f>et In a TIZ
bath, you feel the happine-aa aoaklng In.
Nothing else but TIZ can give you
this happy foot fueling. Iton't ac?
cept any sirbst' jtes. Demand TIZ.
TIZ. 25 oenia a box. sohl at ajl
drug storea. department anil general
stores. Write to-day to Walter Luther
Dodge A Oo.. 1223 & Wabash Ave.. Chi?
cago. III., for free trial package of TIZ
and enjoy real foot relief.
United State* Army haa made plana
for the dispatch to Cuba of a sufficient
force?probably about 15.000 men?
ready to take charge of the l?!and if
conditions should arise making It
necessary for the United States to
carry out its treaty obligations 1
The Cuban altuation probably will j
have the immediate attention of Presl- i
dent Taft when he returna to Wash
lngton to-morrow.
Charters las aril.
Ellsworth * Rlnehart (Inc ). Norfolk. Vs.
Caattal: Maximum. I?Q*u. minimum, tie.-;
000. James 11. Eliiwortb, president; Lewis i
M. Rinehart. secretary and treasurer. Ern?
est T. Lung?all of Norfolk.
Bank of Sedier (Inc.). Sedlsy. Vs. Capi?
tal- Maximum. iZi.Wi. minimum. IIS,?**.
Philips Rogers, president; K. U Rairord.
vice-president, secretary sad esshler. J. it. |
Boyd-all of Raeford. Vs.
Amendment was issued to tbs charter of'
tha ide Lumoer Company line.). Koanoko.
Vs.. lacreasing its maximum capital from
t~ .?*?*? to V/.-m . and Its minimum from
?K.0D0 to K5.0W. I
Visits Kara! Scheel*. j
(Special to The Times-Dlspatoh-]
Providence Forge. Va-, October 25.?
Superintendent Eggleston spent Mon?
day and Tuesday of this week visiting i
the rural schools of Charles City and I
New Kent Counties. Mr. Egglestonl
was accompanied by Dr. Phoenix, of I
Hampton Institute. Jackson Davis and;
County Superintendent W. B. Ooggin.
Bevern Me.MUlla.
Bristol. Va.. October 25.?Brown
McMilin, twenty-live years old, son of
former Governor Benton McMillin, of
Tennessee, died in St. Lake's Hos?
pital here early this morning follow?
ing an illness of live weeks from a
complication of diseases. The former
OOTlim who was also formerly
Democratic leader in the lower house j
el Congress, haj been at Ois son's ;
bedside for a week, having canceled I
speaking engagements in hla cam- J
paign for the governorahip. Young
McMillin. wu a grandson of the late
Governor John C. Brown, and for aev
eraj years had been identified with
newspaper work, having served on
newspapers in Louisville. Knoxville.
Nashville and Memphis. His body was
taken to Pdlaaki. Tenn-. for burial be?
side the grave of his mother and that
of his distinguished grandfather. In
the funeral party were: Former Gov?
ernor ana Mrs McMillin. former *iov- j
ernnr and Mrs. John I. Cox, Colone!
James M Barker Harry Swan. Jr.. and ,
Dr. McGannon. Tha father received
numerous telegrams of sympathy from
over tha State.
Mam Marias ttaart Jsaea.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch j
Buchanan, Va, October 25.?Mra
Marian Stuart Jones, widow of John
W. Jone*, passed away yesterday at
tha home of her daughter. Mra Julia
Mayo, near Spring wood- Mra. Jone?
was eighty-four year* old. She was a
grand-niece of General Washington,
and apent much of her early life at
Mount V s to on. she waa a valued
member of the Episcopal Church of
thia place. She Is survived by two
daughters?Mra Mayo and Mlsa Mar?
tha Jones, of Richmond; and three
eons?John Stuart, of Washington;
Gustavua. of Lexington, and Ashton.
of Kansas The burial will take place
at the Buchanan Cemetery Friday at
Wkm o'clock.
Mia. Elisabeth T. Haass.
[Speckel to The TJmes-I^spatoh. 1
Rocky Mount. Va., October 25.?Mr*.
Elisabeth T. Mason died Monday at
the home of her son-in-law, John K.
Brodle, on Snow Creek, aged ninety
five years. She left one son and one
daughter and a large nvmber of
grandchildren and great-grandchil?
Mr*. Julia A Law died last week a
the hofh? of her son. James M Law.
aged eighty-six years. She was the last
of the old Ash worth family. Burial
was at the old family burial ground
at Peahook.
fgpothal to The Trm-s- D1*pat<-h ]
maekshurg. Va.. October I*.- Mrs
Alice Allen. wMow of Edward Allen.
died at her home here Tuesday night.
aft?r a long lilne** Funeral service*
were held In the Baptist Oinr<-h Th?r- -
I day nornlnc. and burial waa made
j in the Bane ometrrj-. three miles from
' nisrlcshurg. Mr* Alien waa a V'??
I Woods, of the eastern part of the State,
i and si no- her marriage had rsshM j in
and near Bhnrkshurs She Is survived
' by three sons. Heat* Aston and Ms*
i ward Allen, of this place
i r9pee*al *o The Tlfnee-rwaaatoh f
! OlasWhorii. Va. O-ashT 34.?Mrs.
John Jackson died a few days ???> at
I the advanced age of ninety-three
years She was burled at the family
bsryhsg ground near where she had
LEE?Departed thaa IK* Friday. Oc?
tober :*. l?i r at the residence 0f her
?angbter. Mrs. Olivia Smith Kot
North Wai naaa Street. MRS. HAR?
sr^Matf^Tajsl fr#m Malt % MP?Mt
Church miDAT at 1 ?/dock P. M.
ROCK ? Tried, la Denver. Cel.. ahssdsr,
Octohsr Is. ?11, JOHN ROCK. '
Funeral t? thia sfty oa sails? of
resided for the last seventy-five years,
Mrs. Really Qalaeaberrr.
[Special to The Tunes-Dispatch. J
Fredericksburg. Va.. October 25.?
Mrs. Bmlly Qulsehberry. of Port Royal,
Caroline County, widow of William
Oulseriberry, who was widely known,
died last night at Mary Washington
Hospital here of cancer of the breast,
aged sixty years. She had been post?
mistress of |v?rt Royal for over thirty
years She was brought to the hos?
pital Thursday morning too late for
an operation to save her life. Two
children survive her.
Jassea ?salta.
Alexandria, Va., October 25.?James
Smith, twenty-six years oil. died last
night at his home. North Washington
Street, extended. His wife and two
children survive.
Mtaa Ada Rose.
[Special to The Tissas Dlspatch.1
Alexandria. Va.. Ottober 25.?Mlsd
Ada Rose, twenty-four years old. died
last night at the home of her parents,
Mr and Mrs. Haaetwood Rose. ?h?
was a native of Klnir 'leorge County.
John H. Raker.
(Special to The Ttmes-Disp iTch. 1
Alexandria. Va. October -5.?John
II. Rohey died to-day at his home at
an advanced a?re. One s jn. David E.
Rob?y, survives.
As An Inducement
To have holiday photos mad" before
the usual rush be jcins. we offer ?pe
cial price reduction on all hi^h c'^ss
photos from sittings med'- before No
veml>er 10 You are invited t? see
specimens of our latest StylSS photos
and ascertain prio-s. Arrange for sit?
ting now.
Studio: 307 Bast Broad Street,
phone Monroe 1507.
Ketnarkable Christmas
Among the curious Christmas pres?
ents of this year will be one for a man
of national repuiat :or. which has beer?
all ye*r In tne makirtsr.
Way last January the present was
decided upon. a:;d a fri. :.d of the prom?
inent gentleman requested the Bur-reil*
Press Clipping Bureau, of Neu- Tork.
to watch every paper In America and
to t.tke up every Item which appeared
concerning the man.
The c?ppinsr har?su people followed
Instructions, and now present the fci*-?
tory of one year in the life of th:s
especial man.
Th? history ends j-jst after election,
and the 2?.?42 newspaoer Items found
Include everything, from a three-lino
editorial mention to full-pace Illus?
trated stories. These hare been mount,
i ed on 3.20? great sheets of Irish Mnen
paper and bound Into three massive
I volumes.
At the head of each item is th? narr.'?
i and date of paper clipped from, this
! Information having been put in with a
I book typewriter. The words thus rn
I serted amount to 153.252.
I In actual time, a very strict record
I of which has been kept, the work haa
required sixty-four working days
thrn'ishout the year, and haa kept in
I employment during that time thirty
j people as readers, clippers, sorters^
I mounters and binders Every aews
] paper of Importance Is represented.
This Is merely a speci-nen of some r>f
the unique orders which get Into the
Burrelle Bureau, for the extent to
which clippings are used by Individuals
and by business concerns seems to be
There are many people in private 'at
weli ss In public life who need press
clippings and don't know It. It mlrht
be well for ttiern to look up this man
Burrelle, who > ?ald to be so w?ll
known that a letter simply addressed
"Burrelle. New Tork." will r?arh biro
vttfe as delay. (Advertisement.'

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