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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, October 24, 1913, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1913-10-24/ed-1/seq-5/

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The cnguRumcnt Is nimuunecd of
Mrs. PrlBcllla Hradley Shepherd to
James Branch Cabell, of tliln city.
'I ho marriage will bo celebrated
very quietly on November s at tlio
bride's homo at '"Dumbarton." Tho
announcement ih of tlio greatest lt?
lerest to society hero, ulnco both Mr.
Cabell and Mrs. Hhepherd belong to
families luim prominent In tlio social
history of the State. and their wed
ding next month, althouKh to take
place very quietly, will bo an event of
much Hoclal importance. Mr. Cabell
!h oiio of the best Known writers of
prcsoiit-clay ilvtlon, and his books and
htoriea have also brought hint much
tuvorablo comment from critics in this
country and abroad.
SnundrrK?(In Inn.
Mr. and Mrs. Reuben C. Qulnn, of
l.ynuhburg. liavo Issued invitations for
the marriage of their daughter, Janle
l<?o, to Edmund Archer Saunders, III.,
of this city, tho ceremony to take
place on the evening of Thursday, No
vember 6, at 9 o'clock, in tho First
Presbyterian Church, Lynchburg. A
larKO ?reception will follow the cere
mony at tho church in tho home of the
bride's parents, nnd many out-of-town
Bueets will bo in uttnndance. The
wedding will bo on? of the leading so
ciety events of the fall season, and a
great many friends and relatives from
/tlchinond will go to Lynchburg to at
tend the ceremony, which is to bo a
very brilliant alTair. Miss Qulnn bas
several times visited in Richmond as
the guest of Governor and Mrs. Wil
liam Hodges Maun, in tho Executive
Mansion, and was also hero last spring
for the Weary-Fleming wedding, at
which she was bridesmaid. Mr.
launders Is a son of Ilr. and Mrs. E.
A. Saunders, Jr., of 604 West Franklin
Btreet, and Is widely related through
out .Virginia and North Carolina.
Quantities of fragrant white lilies,
pinle roses and palms decorated the
Jefferson Club last evening at 8 o'clock
for the marriage of Mit-s Klarlce K.
Gunst, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marx
Gunst, and Oscar J. Glaser. son of ilr.
and Mrs. Julius &. Glaser, of Cincinnati.
1'r. E. N. Caliscli performed the cere-#
mony In the presence of a brilliant
assemblage of relatives and guests, an<i
orchestra screened by palms and
trailing vines played the wedding
Tho bride's wedding gown was an
imported all.iir, fashioned of white
charmouse exquisitely trimmed in tulle,
and her lomy veil of Illusion was ar
vanged wltl. orange blossoms. Sprays
of the same flowers caught her veil to
tlio long court train of her gown, and
?-h.- carried a presentation bouquet of
lilies of the valley and white orchids.
Mr. Ounst nav>! his daughter In mar
riage. They were met at the Impro
vised altar of white (lowers ar.d palms
by the bridegroom and his brother,
Stanley J. Glaser. who was best man.
Miss Helen Glaser. sister ? >f tho groom,
* who was maid of honor, woro a lovely
gown of whito silk net made over
palest pink charmeuee. and carried an
armful of pink roses nnd lilies. Little
Miss Hhonie Lee Whltlook was flower
Kirl. and wore a French frock of white
mull and lace with pink ribbons. She
carried a Kilt basket of rose petals
and lilies. The usher* Included Messrs.
Albert nnd Sidney Gunst, Joe I^ang, of
Washington. Harry Glaser, < f Cincin
nati: Louis Jnffe and S II. Spear, of
Following a reception. Mr. and Mrs.
Glaser loft for a wedding Journey.
Some of the guests here from a dis
tance to attend the ceremony last night
were Mr. and Mrs. Julius Glaser. Miss
Helen Glaser, Harry filaser. Mrs. Les
ter .Mitchell, Alfred Mitchell, all of
? 'incinn;?!; Mr .and Mrs. S. M. Kron
hclmcr, of New York; Mr and Mre.
Hic'lXititoi;Milts RirhmfeiH Va'.
ai.amu itr.i iMf.i: ? ??-! i ii".
lllCXr.UY rr^vfTl
"Flowers of Guaranteed
Tel. Madison 630.
91.50 <o SCUM).
Every Pair Guaranteed.
Third nnd Ilrond.
Gas Ranges Reduced 10%
^ :i ah !?> *t?l U
Ssinc Quality Every Day.
Monroe 1SSI.
ana Flayers?tho 0nc3t made- at
makers' prices.
Aaron Spear. Mr*. Julia I fable, of Bal
timore; Colonel Charles Eauchheiiner,
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Strausberger, Mil
ton Haurn, of Washington; Mrs. U M.
Kronheinier, r.f .Sew York; Miss Delia
Fifihel. of ?Washington; Mr. and Mrs
Bernard Elviminu of Alexandria, and
i others.
MurrlnRf Annouticrd.
Announcement has been made of the
marriage in Washington of Miss Annie
IjOuIbo Abraham, formerly of Ricfi
mond, to Charles I". Wilkinson, of
Amelia County, tht ceremony having
taken place on Wednesday. October 22,
; at the home of the bride's brother,
John 13. Abraham. Mr. and Mrs. Wil
kinson will make their home near
To Attend I nveiling.
The Colonial Dames wishing tu at
j tend the unveiling of the sun dial?,
marking the birthplares of Presidents I
j Harrison and Tyler, In Charles City,
; will come In automobiles to the home i
of Judge George E. Christian. r? 15 West j
j Grace Street, Saturday morning, Octo
. her 25. The party will start from the |
I Christian residence promptly at 1? I
! o'clock.
i The unveiling of these dials will be I
I the occasion of some very charming en
tertaining In Charles City, and tljft? '
presence of so many distinguished j
guests will make the event a very no- i
table one. Speeches will be made by |
well-known men and prominent guests j
j from many parts of the State will be j
j in attendance.
.Norfolk Weildlnc.
Miss Mary Kain, of this city, will j
be one of the bridesmaids at the wed- j
ding of Miss Blanche Ermine Neddo, ]
daughter of Mr and Mrs. Richard Ned- 1
i do. and Ralph Hout/S ICathman, which
' is to be celebrated to-morrow evening,
at C o'clock, in St. Lulto's Episcopal j
Church in Norfolk. The wedding is to
j be a lovely affair in every detail, and j
j a number of entertainments have been 1
' given for the bride-elect and her at
1 tendants this week. Miss Neddo has j
j a great many friends here, having ,
| spent several weeks in Richmond last j
I summer as the guest of the Misses j
.Kain in their home, S12 Pari: Avenue.]
.Married In \fw Kiifilnnd.
The marriage of Miss Emma Clarke,
| of Richmond, and George Frederic
i White, of Boston, was quietly cele
I brated at the home of the bride's sis
ter, Mrs. llartwctl Taylor, 65 Grove
I Hill, New Britain, Conn., on Wednes
day at high noon.
Only near relatives witnessed the
j ceremony, which was performed by the
! uncle of the bride, Rev. E. B. Pollard.
| of Chester, Pa.
I The drawing-rooms were decorated ?
[ in palms and chrysanthemums and ?
j lighted with candles, and the bride !
I stood with her mother as attendant |
[ before an improvised altar, where she ;
| was met by the groom. She was ;
gowned in a traveling costume of vel
vet with hat trimmed with ostrich
feathers to match. Her mother wore
black velvet with duchess and rose
point lace and carried American beau
> ties. The bride's bouquet was orchids
and lilies of the valley.
After the ceremony a wedding bre'ftlc
fast was served, and at 2 o'clock the
bride and groom motored through the
beautiful valley to Hartford, where
they took the train for the Berkshlres
to spend their honeymoon. They will
be at lloine at Worcester, Mass., where
the groom has a professorship at Clark
Dr. White is a son of George Allen
White, of Boston, who Is well known
in the publishing business, having been
for a long time connected with Hough
ton, Mifllu & Company, of tlmt city.
Dr. Wliito belongs to the class of 1906
of Massachusette Institute of Tech
nology and also to the class of 1910
of Johns Hopkins, whero he took the
degree of Ph. D. Chemistry is his
chosen profession, and he Is already
known in scientific circles for his re
search work and his contributions to
scientific Journals. He was engaged
during the past summer in chemical
investigations for the National Bureau
of Fisheries.
Miss Clarke Is a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. G. Harvey Clarke, of Richmond.
ItirmcNM Association. _ .
The Klnness Association will moot
this morning at It'o'clock in room 630
of the Jefferson Hotel. The meeting
ls^ a very important one and all who
are interested in I lie Klnness arc asked
to attend.
1 Shepherd?Ilell. *
The marrlago of Miss Susie Uucllln
Bell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. O.
Bell, and Allan Thomas Shepherd, son
of Air. and Mro. S. M. tjhepherd, of this
Embroidered Silk
Hose, $2.98
Sow Embroidered Silk Hose,
with double toe, heel, sole and
deep girlor hem top, hand-em
broidered front, in dainty Moral
and conventional designs, finish
ed with rhlnestone. These come
In black and white.
Salt and Pepper Silk
Hose, $3.50
Different shades. These stock
ings are solid colors on the In
side and two-toned effect on the
outside. Have a double toe, heel
and sole nid a deep garter hem
Accordion Striped
Silk Hose, $5
The season's big novelty, full
length Sill. Hose, In black and
white., acoordion stripes, with
double heel. sole and toe.
Silk Hose, $2
White S-'lll; Hose, with black
clocking, and black silk hose with
white clocking.
We carry a complete line of
McCallum Wlk Hose for any and
all oce??donr
For I he Social Season
Novelty Silk
city. was cclebrutcd In historic Lyles
Church, near Wilmington, on Wednes
day mornl/ig, at 11 o'clock. The chancel
was bunked wltli evergreens, In front
of which wore white pcdastals ?ur
inounted with numerous lighted candle*,
ana the coremony was performed by
the Rev. Sparks W. Melton, of Free
?LUnt>11 ,?troct Church, Norfolk. Miss
bailie Gray Shepherd, of Palmyra,
played the wedding marches!.
The bride entered the church with
her brother. If. Orlando Hell, of the
University of Virginia, and they were
met at the altar by the groom and his
,?1 ?!"an'?.V'oor.erc J- Shepherd. of
Chester. rh? bride's gown was of
white crepe do chine, trimmed In rare !
old lace, and her veil of tulle fell
from a Juliet cap arranged with
orange blossoms Her only ornaments
were the pearls that had been a wed
ding girt to her grandmother. There
wore two matrons of honor, Mrs. J.
\'ei' ?V';' of Koanokc, iuid Mrs.
Clifton M. Miller, of Richmond, both
sisters of the bride, and their gowns
were of old gold brocade and chlfTon,
trimmed with brown fur. They car
rlcy yellow chrysunthcmumB.
'J he bridesmaids. Misses Kate B<?all
of Muvanna; Cora Bell Wills, of Pal
myra, and Louise Wood Ellett. of this
city, wore costumes of yellow char
mouse made with lace overdresses with
??,'!?*' J/ult,-rn>* bows in their hair.
Little Misses Virginia Shepherd. of
Dumbarton, and Marv Hell Miller of ,
Richmond, were flower girls and they !
wore white mull frocks with yellow '
satin sashes, and carried baskets of I
yellow roses. The groomsmen included '
Messrs. Sidney Laird. George Reynolds !
John Johnson. Rowley Dodson and Dr '
Charles A. Ellett. of this city.
After the ceremony an old-fashioned
wedding breakfast was served at the
bride's home, where General Lafayette
had been entertained In 1S1M by her 1
great-gra nd father, Judge 1> w K
Bowles. Mr. and Mrs. Shepherd have'
gone North on their wedding trip and I
on their return, November 10. will bo :
at home, at 2504 Hanover Avenue, this I
city. Mrs. Shepherd, mother of the <!
groom. was gowned in black cliarnieuse !
with point lace and a corsage bouquet
of llles of the valley, and Mrs B?ll
tiie bride's mother, wore gray char- '
mouse with antique Jewels and a bou
quet of orchids
Guests from a distance w?re- Mrs ?
Stanley Dorsey. Dr. Clifton M. Miller i
Dr. Greer Raughman, Edward Real)''
Clifton M. Miller. Jr.. of this city: Mrs' j
V ti^M0',1'0111". and D" Frank
r.. Roll, of I^ouica.
Dniiutjon Dny. ;
Monday. October 27, ha-? been named
as the annual donation day for the
Virginia Homo for Incurables. The
board of managers of the borne Includes I
i some of the most prominent women
in Richmond, and the committee In i
|charge of the day Mondnv i? as fol
lows: Mrs. Warner Moore, chairman* ;
Mrs. illlam Hodges Mann. Mr? An
brey Young. Mrs. Jordan Leake. Miss
Annie Ball. Mrs. A. L Stranse and Mrs.
T. II. Ellett.
IfnltnirrVn Fair.
An Interostinp- and unique event of
this evening will be the Hallowe'en
fair to be given In the Glnter Park As
sembly Hall, at S o'clock, under the
auspices and patronage of the Glnter
Miriams. A charming and de
, light ful program has been arranged to
be rendered by local talent and ail dec
orations will be in keeping with the
I Hallowe'en celebration. Refreshments
will be served, and all interested are
I cordially Invited to attend.
' Interesting Itnlly.
j The Chlmhorazo Mothers' Club will
give a social and parents' rally at the
school building this evening, to which
all patrons of the school are Invited. '
There will be an interesting program
j and refreshments wlll .be served.
,fPil(rrls arV?. fo,ns decorated the home
| of Liston w. Smith. 2711 East Grae?
! May* SmVt'h " hlw1" duu*?ter- Miss Ethel
.uit> Mnitii. became the brirle of Dp
j John KoMim Rlair, son of Dr. Blair
! eve,,ln?rC.h.V,"0k- ) n'i. ?'ir. W ednesday
nlug at i o clock. The ceremony
was performed by Rev. S. J. Bat ton
Ti,?0r ,"f, r1 James Methodist Church!
I he bride wore a handsome travel
ing gown of dark gray, with a hat to
Uf niV a , carried a shower bouquet
of lilies of the valley. She entered
the parlor with her father, who gav,'
I lui.d?nartr1ia?e.. Miss Harrison pre-'
sided at the piano, and played the
wedding march from "Lolieng'rin" as
the processional and "O, Promise Me"
?luring the ceremony. -,ft
Mrs. Blair left at once for
?i wedding trip to New York. On their
return they will reside at 2711 Fist
Grace Street, where they will he nt
home to their friends after Novemb^
In and Ont of Town.
Miss .luliet Mann returned to Peters
burg yesterday, after a short v|sil lo
tho Executive Mansion.
j Mr and Mrs. John Eallou have re
cently moved into their new apart
ment In Monroe Terrace for the winter.
Miss Mattie Harris, of this cltv, has
been the recent guest of Miss Lizzie
Rennolds in Fredericksburg.
Mrs. Kate Waller Barrett, of \le\
af iriS:> H VlSllins Mrs- W L Wright,
of 190- Hanover -Avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Prosser Tabb and
their family are now at the home in
Baltimore, after spending some time
at their Virginia estate.
J Miss Katherine Gordon, of Fred
ericksburg. has arrived in this city to
spend the winter months.
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Flowers have
returned from the North and are now
I at their home, SOI West Grace Street.
H. T. Pollard, of the Christian Ob
server, Louisville. Ky.. iH visiting In
Hichmond and Hanover.
Miss Nannie L. Davis left vesterday
for a visit to friends In Petersburg be
fore returning to Lynchburg.
j Mrs. J. W Thompson, of this cltv. is
Fred^cksburg.8 f?r * few da>s
i,*Y,S'. Ilra"cis Richardson, of Green
atI ? ;? \?r SUCsL of her parents,
Mi. and Mrs. H. C. Boudar. at 1SJ5
\\ est Grace Street.
I Miss Mary Randolph Peaseler. of
jChnnotte, N. C, Is visiting Mrs. J R
j Langhornc, of lt,!2 West Grace Street!
A New Principle in
Complexion Treatment
(From Society World.)
Most creams r.ro injurious when used
habitually. They clog the pores and
wtifl!tUi fii f?rm a permanent, soggy,
stifling film which interferes wltli
el i mi native action and makes the skin
sickly and pasty. There Is an applica
tion?mercolized wax?which acts unon
an entirely different principle \v/,Tie
perfectly harmless, it has the peculiar
property of removing by absorption
tho dead and half-dead particles of
scarf skin, as well as unhealthy mat
ter in the pores. Thus it takes awav
from, Instoad of adding to, the com
plexion, differing in this respect from
cosmetics. The result is a perfectly
natural and healthy young complexion
Mercolized wax, procurable at. nnvdrug
store (one ounce is sufficient), is ap
plied at night like cold cream and
washed off In the morning.
The correct principle In the treat
ment of wrinkles Is to tighten the
skin, which naturally irons out the
lines. A face bRth, remarkably effec
tive in this direction, may bo made
by dissolving I oz. poWdored saxollte
1" V4 pt. witch hazel.?Advertisement
To-day you'll find the Best
Suit Values at Thalhimcr's.
Stylish New Coats at Wodderfully
Low Prices
Wool I Mush Sport Coats,
ina".rl,adcs: $10.00
Chinchilla Loats. in all
shades, P.us?
collars, at....
Ural Lamb ( oats, in at
tract i\c short
models, at ...
Novelty Mixture Coats, in
all new shades,
Cut Velour Sport Coats, in white, coral, "fl O
Copenhagen and green; Si; values, at
, j
Individual at Edinburgh Fined
for Using Armorial Bearings
Without Warrant.
SIR JASIKS PAUL'S recent action in
imposing by virtue of his otlico
as Lyon King of Arms a lino
upon an individual at Ldlnburgh for
usinp armorial bearings?, assumed with
out due warrant, serves to call atten
tion to the fact that Scotland, like
Germany, Austria and Russia, deal*
very severely with usurpations of this
In Scotland, the Lyon King, a? prin
cipal heraldic officer of the kingdom or
.Scotland, and as executive oillcer "f
its court of chivalry, has the right to
impose lines, amounting uj? to $5U0,
in such instances, as well as to con
fiscate all gold and silver plate, por
5 celain. carriages, automobiles, harness,
liveries?nay, even stained glass win
I flows and ornamental iron gates, on
which armorial healings are displayed
| for the uue of which no ollicial war
j rant can be produced.
Here on this side of the Atlantic,
where the new-rich are so apt to as
sume as their own any armorial de
vices that may strike their fancy when
offered for their inspection by their
I stationer, their silversmith, or by the
I vendors of their automobiles, their
Carriages and harness, it is well that
this tirovislcu o Scott ih law should
be widely known, in view of the num
! hers who cross the ocean each sum
mer to spend the fall in the Land of
Cakes, many of them leasing shooting
lodges and cartles In the Highlands
| for th 2 season. *
Of course, Lyon King of Arms does
1 not maintain, as in t.lden times, a very
j large staff of pursuivants for the pur
J pose of running to earth offenders
against the heraldic laws of Scotland.
I Rut it only needs the. spite work ot
I some envious neighbor, discontented
? employe, or discharged servant, to
, make trouble, i'or if he or she choose
j to lodge information with Lyon King
! of Arms, at Edinburgh, that.dignitary
\ has no alternative but to investigate
I the case, and if the charge proves to
I be well founded, to proceed against the
> offender.
It must be thoroughly understood
i that these laws apply also to for
eigners in Scotland, as well as to na
! tlves, especially if the arms usurped
without warrant are those of Scotch,
; English or Irish families.
South of the Tweed the laws against
i the assumption of arms without the
i warrant of the Royal College of Her
alds in London are very severe. Rut
there are no longer the former penal
ties. They have become obsolete; and
the result Is- that there is a good deal
of dishonesty in this respect. The
only check which the government is
j able to maintain is by the enforcement
! of the statute providing for the taxa
! ticn of all armorial bearings, and per
J sons are constantly being heavily lined
j for neglecting to pay this impost.
In (iermany and Austria the illegal
| assumption of armorial bearings is
I punishable not only by heaVy fines,
: but even by imprisonment, in France
i there are no longer any laws dealing
1 with this matter, and the consequence
is that some of the great nobles, io
prevent the theft of their heraldic de
vices by strangers of wealth, but of
more or less doubtful antecedents, have
! been ta*king the precaution of reglster
I ing their family escutcheons as trade
j marks. This is the only protection
' which the members of the old aristoe
| racy can invoke against the piracy of
1 the historic quarteringa of their house
1 by parvenus, and even by queens of
! the demi-monde.
The office of Lyon King of Arms is
' one of the oldest of the state in Scot
i land, having been in existence as far
i back as in the twelfth century, in
| 11SSS its holder, bearing the title of
Leo Rex Ileraldoruin, that is to say,
! Lyon King of the Heralds, is recorded
as having fallen at the battle of Otter
burn. At a later date. Lord Drumuiond
, not only forfeited, his vast estates, but
1 was likewise imprisoned for years in
Ulacknc.ss Castle, in punishment for
! the outrage which lie had perpetrated
' in boxing the ears of the Lyon King
j of Arms of his day. >whose person was
j considered sacred.
The office is to-day housed in what
is known as the Old Register House,
at Edinburgh, and it has a wonderful
collection *of archives, extending over
a period of six centuries. Sir James's
heralJs bear the titles of Albany,
Rothesay and Ross, respectively, while
his four pursuivants are styled as
I follows: Unicorn, March, Carrick and
| Scot. Sir James Paul has been Lyon
' King of* Arms for the past twenty
j three years, is a member of the Scot
' lisli bar. and tlie author of a series of
! remarkable contributions to the his
tory of the Northern kingdom.
Sir Courtenay Tlbert, who is now
engaged in delivering a series of lec
tures on constitutional history in
Mew York, at the Columbia University,
j and who will visit several other cities
in the United States and Canada be
fore returning home, lias been for
many years chief clerk of the House
of Commons at Westminster. As such,
he takes a conspicuous though a silent
part in the election of tho Speaker
of tho House of Commons, at the com
mencement of its parliamentary exis
tence, after each general election.
Sir Courteiiay, as chief clerk, when
the TJouso has assembled, after bow
ing towards the empty Speaker's chair,
from his place at tho table Just below,
turns towards the Premier, and with
out uttering a word, impressively
points three lingers at him. The Pvhno
Minister, in response, rises and pro
poses tho election to tho speakership
of the previous incumbent of that of
fice, or, if ho declines the election, then
puts forward some other candidate,
whose name has usually been already
agreed upon v.-ith the leader of the
opposition, who generally seconds the
There being no objection rinsed to
the candidate thus nominated and sec
onded. Sir -Courtenay, after the lapse
oC two minutes, as indicated by the
old-fashioned sand-glass on the table
before him, rises from his seat nt the
table and once more silently and
solemnly points with three of his lin
gers at Hie successful candidate.
The latter then rises fro in his seat
in the body of the House, and, ad
dressing1 Sir Courtenav by name, ex
presses his appreciation of the honor
conferred upon him, requesting that
lie may have tin.* support of every
member "without which the 'Speaker
can d?> nothing-, but having which tiiere
is little that he cannot do."
As soon as the Speaker-elect hiis
concluded his little speech, to which, by
tiic by. Sir Courtenay is not allowed
to reply, the' Prime Minister smiles
across the House to th-s leader of tliie
opposition, whereupon both arise from
their seats and conduct the, now
; Speaker to the Speaker's chair. When
the Speaker has thus readied the
chair. Sir Courtenay, again without ut1
tering a word, beckons to the sergeant
, at-arms to withdraw the mace of ot
lice?denounced by Cromwell as "that
1 bauble"?from beneath the table, which
position it has until then ignomlnious
ly occupied, and causes him to place it
on the table, in token that the Speaker
; is duly installed. For the mace is the
j instrument of office of the Speaker, ana
it is borne before him whenever he
leaves or enters the House of com
mons in procession.
Sir Courtenay, who is a Knight
j Grand Cross of the Order of the Bath,
is by virtue of his office as clerk of
the House of Commons, the head or
the permanent staff of the lower
j chamber, is the principal legal adviser
of the Speaker, enjoys a salary of $!0,
000 a year, and a handsomely furnished
i and very stately official resilience.
I lighted, heated and kept in repair by
! the government in the Palace of West
| minster. He is chairman of the Sta
i tute Law Parliamentary Committee, has
been counsel to the British Treasury,
and spent, several years in India as
? head of the department of la'?- at
Calcutta, and is president of the Vice
I regal Council, directing the addition
j of many important statutes to the Code
i of the Indian empire. He is married
lo a niece r.f Dean Bradley, of West
minster Abbey, and his son-in-law,
George Young, of Formosa, on the
Thames, was stationed for several
years at Washington, as secretary of
the British embassy tiiere.
(Copyright. 1913, .by the Brentwood
/uiy ume you
feel tired drink
a cup of
Refreshing invigorating and
jSydnor & Hundley
1 are showing the largest collection of
this season they have ever exhibited.
Good Carolina Rice Ac
High Grade Macaroni, lib. pkg.s..7c
S. Ullman's Son
1820-J8112 East Main Street,
oOO East Marshall Street.
Smith &. Webster
j 805 East Main.
MILLINERY?Women's and
j Misses' Outer Apparel.
J. B. losby & Co.
Just For Friday
I'.videncc (iatliered by Interna
tional Commission in Search
ing Inquiry.
j I*-very I*ability f<ir In\estimation
I <liven in Bulgaria and Turkey
and Opposed in Servia.
! I Special Cable to The Tlmcs-Dispatch J
| PaHs' u,'t,)l,cr 23.--Troops of all the
warring Balkan State* committal tfross
atrocities, according to the evidence
gathered by the International Carnegie 1
Commission in its searching inquiry !
just ended. ' |
The conclusions of the commission
(*re to bo published in book form with
illustrations and facsimiles of a nuin
! ber of the documents on which the ie
ifpoit Is based. The text will be is
used as o whole, for which the mem
, hers of the commission take tcspon
j siblllty.
One of the noteworthy tasks was
| the minute examination and veriflca
jtion of the famous packet of letters
; frfi.i Greek soldiers captured by the
? uItrarlant; containing horrible descrin
| lions of how Creek soldiers "avenged
i themselves" on Bulgarians who fell
! mto their hands.
i The commission believes that it has
established the authenticity of these
letters. Other documents testify that
the Greeks occasionally made use of
!1 torbidden dumdum bullet, and also
show the misdeeds of Bulgarians and
other belligerents. The inquiry did
I ""l extend to the Roumanians.
All Avnllnhlr Information.
i I ho commission collected material
J f i om every available source After
having seen the ollicials. the commis
sion went lo llu- scenes of alleged
atrocities and interrogated at length
every class of witnesses from soldiers
w.io took part in the battles to women
j and children, who were spectators and
jvictintrt of the horrors. Homo of the
I most important evidence taken by the
commissioners came from children.
\Vhil<j it was found that the Bul
garians had committed the greatest
faults, the soldiery of other nations
also were guilty of many hideous acts!
I ho commissioners appear to be of the
opinion tin* had other billigercnts
been aroused to such a pitch of fury
as were the Bulgarians, they would
I not have acted much bettor.
; lu Bulgaria, the fullest inquiry was
I Invited and every possible facility for
j Investigation was Riven to the cotn
j mission. The Bulgarians In their cam
paign against the Turks behaved In
an exemplary manner. rt would ap
peifr that the Bulgarians who had
borne the brunt of the war against the
, Turks were exhausted at its end and
j thought only of immediately going to
their homes. They had been promised
! this. When they were told that their
j allies had acted in bad faith and had
betrayed them, the Bulgarian fury
burst forth uncontrollably.
Turkey also gave the" commission
every facility for inquiry. The Greeks
did likewise, though a certain amount
of opposition was necountered in that
-Vo Inquiries Permitted.
Servia did its utmost to prevent an
I unhampered investigation, and no ln
jquirles were permitted except in the
presence of a Servian military attache,
j T his attitude reduced the commission's
| work in Servia practically to nothing
and produces a bad impression on the
i i'.aron D'Kslournelles de Constant,
of the commission, says that "the re
port will no', dwell at great length on
the distressing story of misdeeds in the
Balkans which after'all do not prove
so much against the belllgerants as
against war itself."
The report will fully develop the
economic aspects of the war and also
have a good deal to say about the
wondort ul possibilities of development
which lie before the Balkan people.
The members of the commission were
Baron D'Ustournelles de Constant and
Justin Godard, a member of the Cham
ber of Deputies for Franco; Professor
Wilhelm Paszkowski, of the Univer
sity of Berlin, for Germany; Profes
sor Samuel Train Dutton, of Colum
bia University, for America; H. X.
Brailsford, for Great Britain; Her Ued
llch. Imperial counsellor, for Austria,
and M. Miloukoff, the Liberal leader
of the Duma, for Russia.
Blacksburg Board of Trade Will
Petition Judge to Order
I Special io The Times-Dispatch J
. Blackshurg, Vii.. October 23.?At the regit
j lar October meeting of the Blueksburg
Board of Trade on Tuesday night Dr. S. W.
Fletcher road the president's report for the
year; plans were outlined for the campaign
In hehalr of the bond issue election to im
:oove the roads in the district; the question
of hitter nn.l bigger school building in the
J town was discussed, and an Inspiring ad
i dress was made by President lCggleston, of
: the V. p. I., on ".Mutual Interests of the
! Town and College." li was decided to leave
I the mutter of u bond isuic for the school
I building until after that for good roads haw
been settled, anil the roads committee out
lined the plan it has in intnd for an exten
sive campaign, through the press and by
personal work, to win over those who are
Hno'vn to be opposed to the move. It was
dfcid'd at a meeting of tho board a montli
I ago to ]>et|tion Judge Moffett. through the
I supervisors, for an election to vote on a bond
| Issue of $100,000 for better roads in Blacks
burg district, and this will lie done as soon
I as possible.
' The school question received fresh impetus.
) however, in Mr. Kygloston s address, for it
was the one subject he t?ld. that ho felt
he could speak on without fear of cotitrudlc
tlort. After telling th? members of his mter
I est in Blacksburg and his desire to co
i operate with the Council, the Mayor and the
citizens in every thing that makes for tha
welfare of the town and college, the speaker
launched into u full discussion of the school
Question iu many of its phases. .Showing Just
how inadequate the present school-hony Is
to accommodate over 300 children and how
It is impossible for nine teachers to do tha
work that should bo done by at least Slfteeu,
I .Mr. Kggleston told, in a very practical way.
: iust how Blacksburg could get the desired
school Imildlot; and have the means to cm
j ploy the necessary additional teachers. He
i pledged his support, tliianidaily and in other
1 ways to the move, ami his talk, based as It
| was on his experience as .Superintendent of
| Public Instruction in Virginia, cleared up
many point* that had been standing in. tho
I way of the school committee of the board,
i Ho emphasized the vor> great advertisement
that a good school building here would b?
tot the town, and what uii inducement It
would be to people lo cone to Hlucksburg
lo educate their children thus proving u
mutual benellt to the college In gettlnsr stu
; dent.- and to the property owners iu making
j building loth and houses lu demand. Mr.
KRgiestou also promised his help la the
j campaign throughout the dlatllct for belter
hcliools uml roads.
j Tho report of Hr. Fletcher for the llrat
! year of the Board of Trade wai very eneour
| aging. Thoro are now,- eighty-six paid mem
I i>?rs and eleven public meeting* were held
A Diamond ||
For the Kngagement Gift or for ?n
Anniversary Token.
You "will realize that there will
be great advantages to inspect here.
Schwarzschild Bros.
Richmond's Leading Jewelers,
Second and Rroad Sts.
during: the year with hu average attendant.*
of forty. There have been ti number ' of
nddrcsMes by public men At note, a banquet;
was held in l-Vbruary. attended by 'JOO peo
ple. ami concrete result* accomplished dur
liiK the past twelve months Include many
thin;;* that make for the goon of tho town.
Nearly every movement for progress In
Hlacksburs during the year hue been inaug
urated l.y either the Board of Trado or lh?
Woman's <.'lub, the latter organization being
thoroughly In sympathy with the progres
sive splrl' and co-operating In every way
with the board.
^Inn Wanted for .Muriler ,\on in Ho n 1
Inu: Green Jnll.
I Special to The Tintcs-Dispatch.]
Bowling Oreeu, Va., October 23.??
| Sheriff T. B. Gill arrived hero last night
from Philadelphia, having in charge
; Milton Jones, who is tinder indictment
? here for murder. Tho crime "for which
Jones Is now in jail awaiting trial wan
[committed on July 12 at Delos, whore
I a colored entertainment for a church
wan in progress. It seems that Jonos's
I brother became Involved in a. quarrel
I with Kmory Holmes, when Milton Joiioft
Ion coming up to where the altercation
was gointc on, drew a pistol and fired
throe tinif-s at Holmes, from the effects
of which ht? dl^d in a short while. Jonen
made his escape, and went to Philadel
phia. where ho was located a few days
Die* of Injuries.
I Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.J
I Norton. Va., October 23.?Bernard E.
i Dotson, who *vas kicked by a mule at
7 Harlcn. Ky.. the tlrst part of last weelc.
died at Middlcsboro Hospital on Tues
I day. He was thirty-four yoars of ago.,
' and the only son of N". B. Dot^on, a.
wealthy coal and lumber man of thi*
I section, who formerly made his home
i at W ise Courthouse. Va.. but who In
recent years spent most of his time !n
N'ew York and California. Young Dot
son leaves a wife and one child. The
wifo is a sister of J. F. tJayne, of Big
Stone Gap.
Teas and Coffees
are valuable for their drawing quail"
i ties only. Appearances are very de
jceptlve. Our stocks aro selected from
tho finest imports, and are especially
| adapted to the best trade. Try them,
i and you will realize tho difference, and
bo pleased.
McCarthy & Haynes
510 E. Broad Street
New Method Gas Ranges
? AT -
packing or nnpackinj
because of the lieav
trunk tray which ha
to he lifted in and out
With the Roiie
Tray Trunk this un
pleasant feature
eliminated. The tra
is rolled back into th
cover?not lifted.
Good Luck
Baking Powder '?
To-night for supper treat the family
to some delicious waffles.
Servo light waflles piping hot. There's
nothing more delicious?nothing ^hat
will so tleklo jadod appetites.
Waffles require a good leavencr.
That's why "Good Luck" Is the choice
famous good house
It hn.3 twice the
leavening power of
ordinary baking pow
All grocers sell Good
Luck Baking Powder.
It's most probable that
you and Good Luck
have been the best of
friends for years.
The Southern Mfg. Co.,
Richmond. Va.

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