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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, January 18, 1913, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1913-01-18/ed-1/seq-2/

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Prominent Petersburg Social
Organization Holds Annual
Livesay and Hale Sentenced
for Robbery?Inspec?
tion of Grays.
Petersburg. V? . January 17?The
. .. ri.ee: mg- of the IVerslmrg Club
was held la.-t r::fr)>i' m tha parlors of
lha club on Franklin Street, and aftei
ihr ; r auaat I ion of other busiiics*. the
following nUlcers were elected prest
.i:. P H Drewrv vi.-e pre?ident.
a K Davis: aeiaeaeij TrV Br7Townss;
treasurer, Bernard C Srme Tie Otd
board of dins-torn wan re-elected with
ihc addition of three new mem here,
B B tone?. Dr II O. Leigh and Wru.
..' \iarnn Following Ib? business
kf>.>in!i the atom hats of the dub cn
' ycd a aociai session and smokii.
Compromise \ erdli t.
In the Uu*;in?r. Court last evening.
Horace Ureeay ..nd T L llale. white
men indicted foi robbery freei the
person m holding up and" robbing L.
i . nton ini Saturday n.ght. were;
,.i -. ntSB ? > ol eta and eleven
,. , i ib? rc-pe. lively. Lireaey oonfeased
ai d told the whole story or the robbery,
verdu I wa.- a compromise one.
invpei tion of Ore] s.
The Petersburg llraye Co ti Second
- rgtnis Infantry, will be inspected or;
Monday evening by Cap'ain I. K. |
o ot the regulai army, and \
tdJutant-Qeneral Sale, is expected to
? ?.<-.- ibe inspection, and examine j
,r. o tbs condition of the company s j
and property By the next
h ipei ti.-p M la hoped the Orays
I be it, better quarters.
Death of Mrs. < rowder.
Mrs Lo iii-e C. Crowder. aged_ forty
eichl years, died this atternoon in the:
Petersburg llo-pitai. after an illness of,
two weeks Shi formerly resided in:
s ..--ev Count) . and is survived by two;
. HI and Bra daughters, a!! of this city.
... ' vfra I- L Bturdiraat, Misses
Basis H Mettle f . Kuth M. and Klla
s ? ,,,-.vc. I arid Warren M. and
Charles R. ? rowder.
Keturned Home.
? apt Baaavetl Kagland. of the At-,
laatli Coael Line Railroad, who was
takeu ill with pneumonia some days
?.go while on a hunting trip in Sussex
, gnt] has SO lOUOh Improved that
r, returned to Ins home in this city
this afternoon.
Molen Property Recovered.
The store ..! W F. Freeman A COo
?I BtOtUf Creek Sussex County, was
entered by thieves this rnoralng. be?
tween and 3 o'clock, and robbed of
.fioei. rs-ors hats, clothing and a
double-barreled, breech-loading gun^
< hief Of Police Ragiand was ponded Of
the burglary and later he arrested
Henry Mc-Cree and Anderson Barks
,*?' ? two negroes who had entered a
pawnbroker a store, having previously
Dawned revrral articles above described
When taken to the police station the
prgro-s made a confession, acknowledg?
ing that they had . om mit ted the theft,
and most, of the Ptolen property was
Ceneral News Notes.
Miss Bettie <). Sweeney, of this city,
has be-ii called to the bedside of her
brother, Harlcv Sweeney, an officer of
thC Ilaetetll St. H ? ..-pi I ill. who IS
seriously ill at his borne in Williams
l'UTlic funeral of the late Mrs l.uey
Spot-wood, whose death occurred yes?
terday morning at F.llrrshe. in
Brunswick County, took place this
afternoon from the residence of H. C.
Kinsey. on South Sycamore Street. j
Oeaxtxaander s. D Rodger*, of the;
A'itginia Diviesost, Sons ul Confeder-,
ate Veterans Davis A I.yon chief
Of staff, .nid H. C. Southail. division j
,, --. went over to Richmond
ihis evening to attend the reception;
given la boner Ol -Miss Mary Cuatael
after the funera! in Richmond to?
morrow of the late Kdwin M. 1'iicher.
the body Will be brought to peters
bu i for burial in Blandford Ccme
. . ::.? !! S Kpps. the young man
Who was drowned yesterday in the
swimming pool of the Y. M. C. A in
Norfolk was a nephew ol Mrs W
T Harrison, of thi- city and had other
relativ,- hen The biirial -will he an
Bradford Cemetery Sunday n.oru
_ ______
Bonds Totaling ?I ?3.100 Accepted. Wife
Srhrduling $70.00?
San Fraacfaee January B - t'nitcd Slates
Cees_e_eoost Kranci- Kruii assented i>onds
aeaaflng tu ??> last nurct for nur Tvestmee,
one of ib.- label Iaa4ars SSVSteSSd at In?
P H McCarthy, preaMeul of the caiffor
r.i? Building Trade* Council, .-ippealrd lo
? ? i->to?er Knill after I nilrd states At?
torney M mm% of Indianat-e'i:. had informed
lb' <1i>tn(._t aya-cere. office he;-.- by telegram !
thai be did noi * that ? ffe-i la pass uu the i
?c'-litVation? af ihe bood.-n.- :i
T-.ea-ruoe? wife. Mrs Inifeborg T\citmoe
scheduled ~
ladicird in ' onnntion Uiih f rasdalrai I -r
af lb. Mails.
bo? Angelr? i. al January 17 -Horace Wil?
sen irtdirted in i onr.<i-tion with the all<?ed
f-i . . nt ,.%e .-f itir nml- hj ihi II w..a?
seahoard fill _rd Tr?p,i: CnmpaD.i. -urn-ti
?.? .->t nis-b: acd rrlia-rd en I ??
B the isktam r of a San Francisco es_ae
ttrr 'crrpar . the prr,pert> he-e of the Sea?
board Cssaaaa- and thai of N. r Wii?on.
who i- ?aid ic h_\i promoted the company,
h. - Sasa Mizert
Alleged I rarli. io M.lr
William Ui-i . ,J.,redjJ?a? arrr-t, yes
Bardajt by Patrolman BesasMI on | n, ? r?rge
of >ruetly working ? divr-aj..-4 male
A clever blending of
pure, choice leaf ?
rhi-deliffhtful Turkish-blend
ugarette nas the largest .ale of
toy cigarette in this country.
?* tMstinctfi-cly Individual "
Messrs. Cut and Slash
are hard at it through
our stock.
The blows dealt are
something fierce, but
you'll enjoy the result.
Come in and get the
loot. <$cw
$30 overcoats IB,
now $22.75 -J
$25 coats now $ 17.75
$20 coats now $ 12.75
$ 15 coats now $9.75
Suits, same way.
I*F* Boys' and chil?
dren's clothing in the
sale, too.
Passengers Have Remarkable
Escape When Cars Are De?
railed and Overturned.
L*> k Haven. Pa . .lanuary 17.?Pas
sengers on the Buffalo I'hrt, which left
.. at l" ?.> o . lot k '.if* night had
n t ar:. \v es. ape f ten. death ?>r in mry on
i>>r Pennsylvania Railroad ?fly to day,
??her, the train ran lato a bowldrt that
had roiled off the mountain aide and de?
tailed the entire string Ol cars with the
exception rif a n it sleeper The only
person on the train who needed the at?
tention Ol a physician \va- ati t-xprees
1 eeeenger, w ho had been hadly shaken
p when aSI cai overturr.od
A baggage >,ir. steel ? ombinati'>n car
and a ste?! day OOSS h turned over on
!.. ataVea and sioi partly down an em
tankmerit Urwnrd the riser. The p.is
setiger? in the d.i\ <(>a'h were badly
"?iglrsweats and lall road men rnnastaM it
??.a Xal ? tli..' lerne of them was in
i" d One of the ?P-epins cars. With
passengers fot PhilestCipata. was de
' ??? I .? rotnained uprigh< The
sleeps r that did not leave the tracks was
A relief train from this city was
on the s< ene of the ecrtdlent,
? hit h was about eight miles west of
:?,e passengers to WaV
' * ? ' ' a*e making a
I gid nvesitigatmn a report that thn
Iraii .1 by train wreckers is
I.ol tssm ~er;o :s!v by the officials.
ITTgaVrCwBa MIR i i?,h.
rink llisrr. ?err Ssnrknl Whrn
TV. . s>a? I; I srnoheS.
l?ecsr? |- The ,i t jecheor.
/ . ? - i ? .-. which
I in tt>e l.tifei of the ?...rr de I.son
% ?n i . r.' m I'sris. sod raeaMasBsMe
is rnsai fested as to Its i alias IJ
s??d the ?? iers o, is!.* sway lh<
Pi am* ??? w hi ri in m.
finals In Advertisers' Mid Witter? f,oaf
Tnsrns) Will ? ? Platea T . |i4,
Miss Mary Custis Lee Presents
Them at Meeting Held
by Two Camps.
Lee chapter. I nited Daughter* of I
the Confederacy, held a re.eption last
night, in the Home for Needy Confod
. Mi WotnM :i Fast Grae ? Street
Mir? Mary Cejatla Lee, daughter of
CTeneral Roben E. i.ec. was the guest
of honor. Picket t (imp, Con federate
Veterans, was present, in full ariay. and
Saluted Mies Lee as she entered the
hall. In egetes fron, Lee Carnp were
aleo present, and various other or
ganixations ware represented.
?"ros*e- honor were preeented l.y
Mi?* l.ee. a-s!s'ed by Com rraander
Ramuei I> Hoger?, lo twenty-three1
veterans Following the presentation
Several selections were rendered by
? aaarti . isnpeeod Ol Dr Maurice
eno Mrs Clifton Miller,
son- ino Miss I'at'ie Isaacs, alto, and
Austin Mat ienstcia. bass. The ao
? otiipaniment was played by Mrs.1
M irtt netein
Mrs A J Montague and Mrr. A P.
W timer, who were in charge, served
refresh me nts ?? the large ? rowd whi< h
thronged the Home. More than MO
go-'- afl ved.
\v Caaaa It4ii the Richmond
chapter. Daughter* of the confed?
eracy, held a reoeptsos*. The
.-? . istnesa rxerctese or the Camp
pr. < < del the reoept|0n Commander
1 Catesb} Jones preasSV?). The rues;
? ? i ? ? ? 1 o . ,-r *o I he Daugh
era, Dersj ttandoiph presid
Tbe fin ;', tat *..? Attorney-tier,
f~\ Ssmiiel W William?, who spoke
on Sou'hern hattory relative to the
N\ He wsa followed by Oen
sari Hrown. who spoke
. u 'i,i i.e-tysbiirg reunion to
-.a-ure ?hi< h provided for the
* tallow f..r the veterans to
'? ? d ? ? n to I *" paid out
treaansrtes. T he ?ro?ee?
t's? \a*+. assisted
- M' 's.i-i ?{. eenberg
KIN NWiini? |\To liiHMMN
rao >a?aaei>e .owed Uasltr ?( < ea
eerj Murder In AlaaAa
? i 'sru-irv '* O How
' flr?' degree murder
ind r 1 u?r in h was convicted of men
in 'be t nlted States
? ' ? hilling Krank Dunn.
Skats, at Dundee Bay
1 another Jepenewe held
r>unn whee itow ran a sTsrorsj through
m I? m t-.it ? i? rm-MD
4 t.enni. oi I at,risen, Verned i
* - -t Near Boras
I aeo.ev it A "Madonr
.lie dl Fabnaff
who dtad about
tat*, r.as be, ? ~-ed in an
is valued m: B* tee.
' ? ? IVII Ulf ? Ii
Not Likely That Wilson's
Wishes, as to Inaugural Ball,
Will Be Opposed.
President-Elect Opposes His?
torical Function Because
of Expense.
Trenton. N. J., January 17.?Presi?
dent-elect Wilson declined to say to-day
what ceremony he would favor us a
substitute lor the inaugural hall. It
had been suggested to the President?
elect that a popular iccoption at the
Capitol might be ai ranged.
He said he would not comment fur?
ther on the subject until he learned
what William Corcoran Kustis. chair?
man of the inauguration committee,
thought of the Governors suggestion
to eliminate tho ball from the feel Ivities.
The proposal to abolish the bail was
contained in a letter of the President?
elect sent to Mr. Kustis yesterday.
Oovernor Wilson's decision in the
? matter of the ball was reached after he
'had been talking with Mrs. lYIIana.
. who, it is known, is very much opposed
to display of all kinds It has been the
belief of friends of the Wilson family
that she would express opposition to this
historic function, although the Presi?
dent-elect himself has expressed opposi?
tion to it on account of the expense.
Inquired as to Cost.
The President-elect made careful in
'quiry concerning the inaugural ball,
and was told that it cost the govern?
ment approximately $25.ono. This is
due to the enforced Idleness of clerks
in the pension building, which has to
' be cleared out for the function, and
incidentals which cannot he uvoided.
There is much speculation now as to
what other, if any. recommendations
Governor Wilson will make for a cur?
tailment of the inaugural formalities.
When ho passed through Washington
recently he asked Mr. Eustis to have
the ceremonies simple as possible. His
request for omission of the ball is his
first utterance on the subject since It
would not surprise the New .fersey
friends of the Governor if he asked to
have practically all the display elim?
Derision Postponed.
Washington. January 17?William
K. Kustis, cbairman of the inaugural :
j committee, held an informal conference ;
: with members of the committee to-day j
over President-elect Wilsons letter
? suggesting that the committee consider |
the feasibility of omitting the usual
inauguial ball. He said the committee
would do all possible to meet the wishes
of Mr. Wilson.
The President-elect's letter had not
reached the committee except through
'the press, and formal action was de?
ferred until next week. In the mean?
time the committee will confer with Mr.
; Wilson A hearing was held on a House
resolution to have the ball in the Pen?
sion Building A hearing on a similar
resolution in the Senate was deferred in
view of Mr Wilson s letter.
Senate Committee at Standst,II.
No action was taken by the Senate
committee on public buildings and
grounds to-day, as had been expected.
: on the inaugural committee's resolution
granaug the use of the Pension Building
j for the inaugural ball. The indecision
I of tbo inaugural committee as to what
j action it will take, in view of tho sug?
gestion of President-elect Wilson that
j the ball be omitted this year, caused
postponement of action.
Aldis B. Browne, member of the '
general inaugural committee; Thomas |
Nelson Page, chairman of the reception
committee, and Arthur Peter, chairman
lot the reviewing stands committee, ap?
peared before the committee when it;
' was called to order by Chairman |
Sutherland. Mr. Browne called atten-?i
; tion to the letter of Governor Wilson. !
, as published in tho newspapers, sug- :
gesting tbe omission of the inaugural:
? ball this year, and added that the
Inaugural committee had not yet re- 1
ceived the letter.
"L'ntil the committee receives I he I
letter and de'ermine* what action shall :
be taken upon it." Mr. Browne said. I
we ask tha' action by this committee i
j be postponed."
Reception May he Substituted.
Mr. Page added tha' in view of the
'suggestion <<f Governor Wilson, n j
! might be necessary to substitute a!
I reception at the Capitol or adopt some
[Otaee plan than the holding of an in?
augural ball in tbe Pension Build-'
ling. He united with Mr. Browne in '
jSeking that tho Senat? committee
delay action until the inaugural com?
mittee could present some definite
On motion of Senator Culberson the
committee agreed to the request i "hair
man Sutherland, it was understood, is
to call a meeting of the Senate c ommit- ;
tee when the inaugural committee has
? definite proposition to submit.
Should there be an inaugural ball j
rorcca-t: \lrgliila Rain Salurd-o I
north and west and Saturday or Sat-'
urday night southwest portion: Sun
da, cloudy and colder: moderate
south winds, becoming variable.
North Carolina l.nral rains Satur
da> <>r Saturda> night: Sunday prob
ablv fair and colder; moderate south
and southwest winds.
special Local Hats for Yesterday.
12 noon temperature. as
3 P. m temperature. at'
Maximum temperature up to t I
p m. et
Minimum temperature up to 8
p m . <?;
Mean temperature . 5*.
N'..rnil ten,|>eeat lire. XS
Kxcess m tempera* ure yesterday .. ? '
Excess in temperature since
larch I. t*:
Aeetgta excess in lemperature eine*
January I . 1(8
Deficiency in rainfall since March
Ac. um defl< ien? v in rainfall since
January I .gag'
..oral Observation ?1 P. M. TeMerdas.
Tempera! ure . SI
H-:-nidltv . 71
Wind, direction.<.8
Wind, velocity.. g
\\ ratl er. cloudy
Condition* In Important t itles.
CA' ? p. m Kas'eti ^'ar.dard Time 1
Place Tbi H. r I. T. Wea'her
at Cloudv
. *r as an ricudv
;ity... ?< ?: ?s r loudv
. M ?? Cloudy
. W M SS l"!..udy
. It Ml -IS ? tear
I . ... ss 7: an cio jd>
?7 ? Icldy
? Clear
.' ( b ar
g? Cloudy
s.' 1 icr
I? Cloudy
P cloudy
despite Preaident-elect Wilson's wishes
to the. contrary, there may be no turkey
trotting, bunny hugging or grtrzly
bearing, if the function takes place la
the Pension Building
Representative Roddenberry to-day
ofTered an amendment to the resolution
authorizing the use of the Pension
offloes. which would bar the grizzly
bear, turkey trot, bunny hug. and
other questionable dances.
Rent of Fair Grounds, Amount?
ing to $8,549.70, Is
Mayor Amalie signed yesterday and
Died with i'ity Clerk lien T August;
thc following ordinances and joint
resolutions whi<-h are now in effect:
Ordinance fixing the number of joint
standing commit ti es of i he On y Council
und defining their duties. Axing the
duties of clerk of Council Commit?
tees, abolishing the position of ('Ink
of the Committee on Printing and
Claims, and providing for removal of
the offices of the City Attorney.
Ordinance authorizing the Davis
Land Co., Inc.. to close certain alleys
in the block bounded by the Boulevard.
Mulberry Street, drove and Floyd
Avenues, and to open other alleys in
the same block.
Ordinance allowing building belong?
ing to M H l.auder and L. It. Brown
to encroach at the south west. < orner of
Twelfth and Robinson Streets, South
Ordinance amending the milk regula?
tions in regard to requirements of but?
ter fa's und milk solid?.
Allowing the Wcisberger Company
to erect an ornamental ajgejttia sign om
the building 312-3-ti Fast Broad Street
Authorizing the Administrative Bouid
to construct a sewer in alley between
Baker and Preston, Sixth and Seventh
Resolution establishing grade of
Chestnut Street. Riverdaln Avenue and
three cross streets in the property of
Smith. Boiling and others in William
Byrd Park
Appropriating S300 to pay salary of
the Dock Master.
Authorizing payment to Rufua C.
Williams of $96 30 for damage to his
automobile, having been struck by a 1
city ambulance
Authorizing the paving at expense of
abutting property owners of the west
side of Sy< amore Street between Grove
and Hanover, and the cast side of
Might h Street between Louisiana and
Denny Streets: also authorizing allega?
tions to be issued for paving at expense
of abutting property owners, the north
and south sides of Louisiana Street be?
tween Erie and Marshall Btieets; also
the north and south sides of Nicholson
Street, between Pultoa and Gilliam
Appropriating M.7II !i to grade cer?
tain streets in Cowardin's Addition,
east of Thirty-fourth Street, under
Authorizing payment of the claim of
K. T. Long of $44 W for weighing ser?
Authorizing the City Auditor to
cancel rent due the dtp by the Virginia
State Fair Association up to November
I. 1912. amounting to tt 54? To. the money
to be used in construction of new
bridge and approaches and other
permanent improvements.
Car badly Wrecked. But Occupants
Are Not. Injured.
'Special to The Times-Dispatch .? I
l.awrencevilie. Va.. January 17 ? I
Five persons, two men and three won.en
had an almost miraculous est ape from
instant death in an automobile acci?
dent near l.awrencevilie on Wednes
da* afternoon, when an automobile in '
which were Mr. M< Millen, hn brother '
and his brother's wife. Mrs H L. WU
motb. and Miss Ida Mit'hell, all of
I.awren'-eville, rounded the curve at :
*h? Meherrin River bridge, Mr M< -
Millen, who was driving the machine1
saw a wagon nea: the ned of the bridge
He at once shut off power and applied
the brakes, whn h failed to work \s
the aaaohlnS was running at high ?peed
the momentum earned it on the bridge ?
whn h was too narrow to allow two ve
heetOS to pass abreast.
Rather than run directing into the ,
wagon. Mr. McMtUaa purposely ran >
machine against the railing of the1
the bridge, hoping in this way to -' pi
the auto, 'he ra:T:ng being eery weak !
gave way. and allowed the machine ai d i
occupants to fall *o the ground beneath
After turning over three times, it fell
Over the precipice at the side of the;
river and lodged against eome trees
about twenty feet below When the
machine first turned over the OOCUPS?ta
were thrown out without any injury
whatever, he ear is badly wrecked.
Year'- Turnover About S-tOO.noo.OOO.
Increase in Males and JProfit*.
f hi' ago January IT?The annual
report of Armour Jr CO for the vra
ending November.'. 11/li. shows a marked
increase m profits The year's turn?
over was approximate! v tvo om mn as
compared with plightiy more 'han ?;v
OOC.OuO in the previous vr?r A dividend
of 10 per cent on the capitalization was
deilarcd. the came rate as in the pre?
ceding year
The con.pany has a surplus of |fio.
1?S 013 invested in the business making
a total investment of liw.itkt.ni.t. The
year's earning mm the capital invented
were about six per ..-?n? . as compared
with 2*a per cer.- ? ? I-I >.. . ? ? :
tal invested at the close of the preced?
ing flr'ai yrar
Wants Old-F'ashioni d I omnetltlon
and Reward* of Indu*tr>.
Kansas City. Mo . -lanuarv 17 ?
Thomas R. Marshall. Vice-President
elect, accompanied bv Mis Marshall.
par>ped through this city on his Way to a
winter rc.-ort In Arizona
"We muet go back to the tariff of
itts for a solution of our tariff problem,
aatd Mr Mar-hall to persons who asked
him to exprese his views
"We've got to get back to the time
when the people of the country had
equal opportunities, back lo the time
when there were old-fashioned compe?
tition, old fashioned rewards of '-otri
foriable living and tranquil old age for
>n and old-faeh
pre'J?e>se to go
? We propose
i give hini a tariff favor at the ex
- of his neighbor, von weaken hia
I fibre In a lulle white he , ?n sen
rong In buying a franchise- from the
?ounetl "
I er? elm- lares ?-a?*?ii? la Plea af Marder
la Seeaed llegre?
< ?per-tal tn The Ttsaep-Dt?paich
raretie?lo>. N c. Jaeesrv t: tiww
aeya for Cnreetles N. Lara? puhpaltteri in a
alas of Bleeder In the ?ecoad degree wae
Lara* waa placed oa trial ihhi aanraiag for
kitting Willie Jone? Solicitor Sinclair agreed
an? I? pwtwa a telal for flol degree reedh-t and
with U?e plea The prtanner a HI pot he ?er.
tencrd oat" th. curia,too of lbs trial ?t ha
he naher Ales Lucas mm mm acta?arj. which
waa Insasedlaieir i?ken up.
Aether Ha? Hera f eeBaed to HI*
Room foe Fight ??>?.?,?.
Sbelbvrille Ind t,.,uaty W Che?
Major, author of \A h? n Krigb'h'xrd
Was in Flower, aad ? teer novels *
?wee itt et hie eneee beep He ?? ?
fermg Witb I ate. and has not
left his room for eight wears*
Mr. Major has been out vary litt,?
fr?Jl fTh^n^iTT^--^ I
Philadelphia. January 17 ?President
Taft addressed three largely attended
dinners here to night He came to tbia
city from Washington as the guest of
the Clover Club. In his address the
?'resident referred in u facetious man
nar to hia upproaching "polotical de?
mise. ' and expressed the hope that the
administration of his successor would
be a prosperous one.
After his spec.-It at the Clover Club
the President ascended to the roof of
tho hotel where ho addressed a gather?
ing of physicians at the annual dinner
of tho Medical Club Later he spoke
at the dinner of the Poor Kicbard Club
in tho same hotel.
As usual, tho President was oare
fullv guarded by city detectives as
well as secret si r vn c men and u man
who aroused suspicion by his efforts
to gain his attention was taken Into
'?tody At .iiv Hall he was found
to he i>n inventor who wished to : n' >" "
iiewj the President, and was dischuikco
after being permitted to write a mes
j sage t<, Mr. 'faft.
President Taft, at the Clover Club
'dinner, wished good link to Mr Wil
i son und his coming term in the White
! House, predicted prosperity for the
i nation under ordinary circumstances,
but gave warning that in his opinion
the iieople at the polls in November
decided against radicalism as well as
against conservatism, and advised the
! Democrats to abide by their verdic t and
t stick to the middle of the road "
"1 have every good will for the in?
coming administration," said the Pres
idem ''I sincerely hope that the course
; taken by it will bring you prosperity
will not interfere with that prosperity
I which, but for some obstruction, is
?certainly ? oming to this country"
The President's word of warning
followed a smiling review of the No?
vember result He said the Democratic
party found itself a rletor between the
1 Hepubiican party, deemed conserva?
tive, arid the Progressive party, called
"It would be well for the incoming
administration to preserve that posi?
tion and not try to 'out-Herod Herod," "
said the President.
I cannot be convinced that the
American people have reached the
point where they are willing to adopt
a new method of government without
any limitation on the majority. We
are waiting a new dispensation, and as
Americans we are a" hoping that the
choice of the people will redound to the
benefit of the country "
The program of bis successor, the
President called ambitious. and he
mentioned briefly tariff revision, the
proposal to emancipate the peer."
and the 'militant spirit that is to grind
down all wrong ar.d elevate all right
Tf this program can be carried out
in one or two or three terms or decades."
said Mr. Taft. we would be glad to
wait its coming.
"1 dsn t wish to be put in the at?
titude of opposing progress. All I
wish to say is. It's your term and your
move.' If you succeed, we will ap?
plaud you; if you don't, then nur judg?
ment si I be be'-er than yours, ami
we shall have taken not the more bril?
liant and enticing paths, but the safe*!
course along which lies real progress
: foi mankind "
Spending 'be night here, the Presi
I dent will leave to-morrow afternoon
for New York Mrs Tafl and Be
re'ary Hilles are expected to join bun
here Leloro he leaves and go on to New
Inspired bv the intense interest re?
cently aroused in Rick MO ttd bv the
play of that name, the Hev. K N
Calisch. D D iasi t.ight delivered be?
fore the Congregation Beth Ababa a
brilllaut and scnoiariy addiess upon the
tneme of "Everywoman."
' The latter portion of the thirty
trst . i.apter of Proverbs." said Dr
Caiisch in beginning his sermon, ' is
devoted to the praise of tbo virtuous
rnaaen. for her price is far above
rubies,' and the last verse of this chapter
reads- 'dive her of the fruit of her
hands; and let her own works praise
her in the gates.'
It is 01 this woman this , '.<>?! w..;. an
rhom the kingly writer of these woras
exalted that I speak to-night." con?
tinued the teacher and of the wander?
ings, the temptations, through which j
? Evervwoman.' the normal woman of'
laj a!; too frequently must Journey
before she afains the state of per' ; i is
r > glorified by tho author of the
Proverbs.*' . ,
Dr CaliB'h then explained in a few
cords the growth of the diama from
the earliest davs of the "mystery
plavs" and moralities. ' when 'n>
Stage was forbidden to all save clerical
authorities, who employed it for thei
purpose of enac ting scene* and ind- I
dents from both the Old and New]
Testaments when the grandeur of j
Greece and Rome had passed away, and
naught remained of 'tie drama except I
those crude representations. He then:
referred to ibe beei known Of the,
moralities' of tho old form. "Every-I
man which was anritten, he said, in I
I0V) or 10*jU. and which presen'ed an ;
allegorical form the pilgrimage of I
Kreryman" through life un'ii his.
King ' ailed him io Himself, when none
?j the companions whom he had sought }
could accompany him with the single |
exception of Good Deeds Dr < a.lech
renaarkad that at ?he same form was
an old rabbinical legend or parable Of]
sort of "Everc-man." though under
another name, who wandered through;
life accompanied bv 'hree c hief com?
panions. Wealth. Kir.d-ed and Good j
Deed- of whom again "piv <?? od D'-co?
could follow him before his King.
Its Obtlous Moral
Coming then to "Everywoman. the ,
preacher related the simple story "f
MS play, describing It as possessing all
tae forms of the old "moral!*ies.'' hut
set in a modern environment, and i
wri"en to meet, modern requirements.'
' This is not the place." he said, "for:
dramatic or literary criticism of the
plav. but only for a diacuaaion of its ,
obvious moral. Not its plot, not ita !
< onstructlon. not its diction, nor even .
Ite loftiness of sentiment must ' om ern
us here, but solely its striking applica .
lion to Ihe normal life of to-dav. And j
that Every woman' on her pilgrimage |
in quest of love-' is normal needs no
supporting argument, for that man - ,
S ve is of man's life a thing apart, i
Its woman's whole existence is as true .
lo-day as when Hyion penned the
wed- '
Dr. Caliech earnestly reminded his ,
igregatlon that, though modern life
with its
Us broad?
an s life r
well lo all
1 'i I
s new demand*,
ught into won.
hat H were not I
I plan of nature,
r, and the hope
he Bret duty of
ck . upy that pie a
heme <>r life that purity.
no? and beauty of MM
Tn.it home huel and
should be to her a- a
institution, as n hope
*de it
ian race
t is to be feared '" he solemnly i
*'cd that the loving ambition of
i.'s fo- the material welfare of
? daughters often endangers their
perception of the essential, eie
al truths of the beauty of that
cd purity and sweetness. And
the maidens themselves s?:d he
ler.ee -r,er th.t lern.. fat.ll.S of
t end 'eve! from the pedestal
[lory, and be desert'd by
I eif.lrd b? l.o?c.
ringing dec inration of the in
Dr Caliech employed
ire "It is net the flash
t we follow through 're
rkened plaeces. but the
ng sfsr that guides us
)lted to her.
the pr<- .erb n igt
r>r r attach ?
cier.uine w onianhorvd on her pi1
love aplirtath ? very wosnan wh??
dwtaiut. is is her hi
:own is ta her heart.
fj See our wonder?
ful Victor Stage
A reproduction in miniature of the
Metropolitan Opera House stage, show?
ing scenes fiom various grand operas,
with the orchestra, lights, scenery and
accessories vividly portrayed.
This is a eery interesting window dis?
play, suggestive or the thousands or
Records in our stock which are avail?
able when you have a Victor or Victrola
in your home.
Come and see. then step inside and
let us play your favorite selections.
Victors. tlO.OO up. Victrolaa.Blo.OO
Successor* Cable Piano Co.
213 E. Broad
Dramatic Scene in Courtroom
When Judge Announces
s ."ilk. V? . January 17?Amid the
most intense stlllr.ese in the crowded
courtroom at Suffolk this afternoon,
after six hours' powerful pleading on
the part of P. II c Cabell and Judg*
Holladay. of Richmond, attorneys for
petitioners, and on the patt of fudge
i'. M Kawlc* and Jatnes w Hurgesrc
attorneys for the defendant in the long
'drawn out and celebrated case of Par
' rish vs Parristj. Judge McLemore
rendered hi? de.-.?!on as to the dispo*'
Ion of the rlx-year-old eon o! 'be
tu orosd pereata James parnab. Jr
Most impressively hu told of the
diftV nil prot.lern which lav before him.
Would to Ood I eOtUd wa?h my
hands of it were h;s heaufcit words.
When he stated that the < hild would
; not be given entirely to either parent,
but would spend a certain time to be
named later wi:h each, both Mr. and
jand Mrs. Parrish broke into nation
. trollable sobs, and tears shone on the
faces of nearly every person in the
? courthouse
Mrs Parrish. who had kept up under
the strain for three days, gave way
entirety, and was led crying frantically
, worn the room
No rase has ever attra< ted more
interest in the history or this >ojr'..
not .,nly from the prominence of both
the Parrish and Orurnpler families, and
the legal lights employed by both
sides, but from the real tear*, interest
of the case.
The Richmond live won the second
aeries against Roanoke last night by a
large majority?Richmond i jm Roan?
oke. |JJM The scores were unexpect?
edly good
He, k. of (uss IsealS was high bowler
The games were rolled on the Palsce
alle-, s
'1 be News-Leader team won three
games from the Journal :eam last
r.ighi in the !?.!..? D-kV.uiu League.
Ali- nardson was -tar bowler
Scores last nigh;
News Leader.
Players. l 2 - Totals
t "Ok .K Id.' <tr? S
Swad .St
.*? :? lit m
Richardson. ... Ill ijj inrj jjj
Totals.?M ?:j MI ???
Players. l 3 Totals*
Be' k.ft) sh fit zJt
Patrick.i'm) LU s; j. 1
Moore.at aa at m
i i.-'bn.an. . . . ** k? 104 J7|
Blind. ...SS m Hi va
Totals.. . . 443 4?7 ?Vi IIS?
Scorer. Tilhurt .foul line. Atacw aid
W atkins
_ Standing of Teams.
Te.nr.s p W L? Pet
Journal*.at ZU U *A
Virginiar.e.?? It II SSO
Palace. jj |t 14 Ml
News Leader 17 li IS 441
Tistes PWsBatok ~ 11 M 44:
Alcoe. . . JO 12 ? -?4i
? osj-i ? - will IfiTesilgste Percbsse ef Site
In Pttlsbargh.
Iiiti-burgh. P? January 17.?congress wltl
investigate the Plri-burirh P'*-l-onV e ?cendal
President W II ?teven?on. of the Chamber
ef Commerce. ?aid it L- due Pittehurgh that
there he sn inquiry to determine If there was
srafl in the purchase of I he sixteenth "treei
?ite At lea?t one member of Conereas from
Pci-harsh and several politician* of nish
standing, it hi said, are involved
Tb? government bought the land for ap
proximatei* ti.tenona io istr and never uaed
It beiau?e the public protesl ??aini>tjDuUlng
ihc por.t-office In -ii' h a lore'too. The alle
ha* been abandoned Inquiry baa revealed. It
i- ?ald that Ihe land in question was sold for
le?? than ave >e* to . ? rtain indiMdual- ? \
'. ral month berorr the g vernmeat paid a
aailllon foe B,
Rots Kind Infant In Box They Were
Kb king t htld May Ure.
N'rw S'ork. Januerv 17 ? A d'-ren boys
playing football with a pasteboard
box in a va< ant \< ' in Brooklyn to?
day sat down to res- % tcr half an hour a
That ? a funnv looking box said
one of them. 'T>et ? see what's in?
side "
They undid the ?tring* A fe'ir
day-old babv boy. naked arid to all
appearance* dead rolled 10 the ground
A policeman look tt to a ho?pital.
Haif an hour later it was crying lustily.
It probably wiil lire.
Phi -irlan Claim* ?"he II? WrMtca Ulm
-??<? I riter? Threatenlna Htm.
New York Jenuerv 17?Alleging
that he had rreeived 70? annoying let
ters from K reamer, e Steter?
Island ?cho-,1 'fach.- dunng the pee*
four years. Dr Henry Ooodwtn. a
pronunen' St?ten leland physician
obtained a *un :: reelerdey for the
young woman * appearance tn court
flneei SI
a plea for
letter aft'
been threatening.
II treating of ?lmo?? everv
sobjeet esceptlag afgl
doctor declared "Ha Sl
>ne of tie recent letters bad
,4 net af Baal seas.
tear ?1
ig '?s?e farced
a faet ?aal h -
make reeea
?arters are '? o?? mM? **v""i *^*****t**'. - ??
saw SS?WSsry hesae ef the P'opli? 1??
Unnil ?? aad hacaa?* be aa* hee, aaet>>?
iiiTt- kwattsa ta the dty.

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