Newspaper Page Text
This preparation is intended especially for coughs, colds, croup,
whooping cough and influenza and has become famous for its cures
of these diseases over a large part of the civilized world.
It can always be depended upon and is pleasant to take.
It not only cures colds and influenza, (grip) but counteracts
any tendency toward pneumonia.
It contains no opium or other harmful substance and may be
given to a baby as confidently as to an adult. ?
?y/^JM?M^.u H-w-wu-m-i **"" '.*"?*??"??*" ? ?? ?'
? ' WW
Allies Will 'Ask Roosevelt to
Settle Venezuelan Dispute,
His Note Declining Proposal Causes
Irritation?Important Conference to
Be Held To-Day?If President
Declines, Will Go to Hague.
CHILD BADLY BURNED
"WASHINGTON, Fob. C?Irritated hy
B. noie of Mlnleter Bowen, Venezuela's
representative, refusing to accept the al?
lies' proposal for a scherno of preferen?
tial payments by which Great Britain,
Germany and Italy were to receive twen?
ty per cent, and the remaining eight
creditor nations ten per cent, of the
cuatoms receipts of La Guayra and l'orto
Cabello, the allied Powers have Instruct?
ed tholr representatives hero to submit
the question of preferential treatment
for settlement to President Roosevelt,
and In the event that lie declines to act
as arbiter, to take this and possibly tho
entire Venezuelan controversy to Tho
Hague for settlement, thereby breaking
off negotiations with Mr. Bowen.
At 10 o'clock to-morrow at the British
Embassy thero will be a conference ot
the representatives of the allies here.
The British ambassador will preside. In
the meantime he expects to have an In?
terview with tho Secretary of State,
whom he will sound as to the probability
of tho President's acceptance of the al?
lies' request. If President Roosevelt ls
not disposed to bo dragged Into the nego?
tiations steps will be taken to draw up
a r-rotocol with Mr. Bowen for a refer?
ence of the case to Tho Hague. The i
British ambassador wns the first of tho
representatives to receive Instructions to
this ??ffect. and tho matter was discussed
at the noonday conference between the
three representatives of tho allies.
TO RAISE BLOCKADE.
The drafting of tho protocol will,
It is expected, occupy some time,
but it Is the understanding that
upon submission of the matter either
to tho President or to The Haugo
the blockade it to be raiser] at once.
The plan proposed by Mr. Bowen and
already accepted by the allies for the
settlement of their claims against Ven?
ezuela after the vexed question of pre?
ferential treatment shall have been de?
cided Is that the adjudication of the cllams
of each of tho creditor nations is to be
taken by separato commissions to con?
sist of a representative of the creditor
nation and a representativo for Venez?
uela. In case of disagreement, the King
of Spain ls, ln each instance, to appoint
An ofllclal of the Washington govern?
ment to-nlght made tho significant po'nt
that If the allies appeal to tho President
without consulting Mr. Bowen and gain?
ing his consent, Venezuela will feel that
her rights are being trampled on, and
unless her permission is gained, will cer?
tainly not consent to the powers naming
the arbiter of this vital question.
Little Girl Struck a Match to Set Some
Grass on Fire.
(Special to Tbo Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
PULASKT, ,VA., February 5.?Mary
Peyton Gray, six year old child of Mr.
tnd Mrs. Peyton Gray, was so badly
burned this evening that thero is prac?
tically no hopo of her recovery. She was
playing ln tha yard and struck a match
and set tho grass on Are. Sidney Steger,
passing tho house, saw her standing
on the porch on lire. Ho ran to her,
called her father and rriother, and to?
gether thoy got the lire out. All threo
bad. their hands badly burned.
WENT TO WATERY GRAVE
(13}? AssocilitimI Trees.)
CHICAGO, ILL, Feb. 5.?It is feared
that forty-seven men wont to their death
In tho storm which struck Saglnaw Bay
Tuesday night, says a dlepatoh from Bay
City, Mich. Tho men were, living in
ehantles built on tho lee. T.he storm
burst without warning. It was accom
? anted by a blinding swirl of snow, and
he waves crushed tho ice ln tho bay,
upon which the fishermen's huts were
standing, into a grinding, crunching
mass. Nothing has boon soon of mon or
(By Associated Prone,)
?LONDON, Fob, 5.?The progress of
King Kdwnrd toward recovory continues
uatlsfactory. Ho was expected to drive
out to-day, but In face of the keen east
Wind Sir Francis Laklng, the King's
physician, considered It Imprudent, Tho
court will remain at Windsor until Sun?
day, after which dato its movements are
HEROISM OF PASSENGER
SAVED MANY LIVES
(Hy Amoclatcd Preti?,?
TACOMA, WASH,, February 6.-A dis?,
patch from Wenaoheo, Wash., Bays:
The east bo?.nil Great Northern pnssen
gtr train duo hero at 3:110 ?. M. was
stuck In tho tunnel for nearly two hours.
Tho train was hauled by two engines, and
tho engineers and firemen of both
worn overcome hy gases from tho en?
gines. ? passongor named Abbott ma?*e
his Wny to the engine, released tho air
brakes and allowed the train to mako a
gravity run out of the tunnel. A"V!i?in the
train reached AA'cnncheo at 7 o'clock the
conductor, and two women passon'gers
wero still unconscious. But for the work
of Abbott It Is believed everybody on
the train would have suffocated.
Tho train was stalled through an ac?
cident to the olr brakes. The tunnel ti
nearly two miles long.
HER SHAFT BROKEN
Accident to British Steamer Caused
Excitement Among Passengers.
fSpeclnl to Th" Tlrjiei-DIipateh.l
NORFOLK, VA., Februury 5?Tho Brit?
ish steamer Occana, from New Haven to
New Orleans, was towed Into Hampton
Roads to-day by the British steamer
Nemea from Victoria, B. C. to New
The Oceana's shaft wsh broken. Sho
sailed from Now Haven on January 31
for New Orleans, where .ihe loaded a
cargo. When coming up tho coast, and
when a little south of Hattcras. the main
shaft of the Oceana snapped with a loud
noise that frightened the engine room
crew and created some excitement among
the ship's company. Watch was set
and signals of distress displayed.
After many hours of watching the Ne?
mea bovo in sight and passed a heavy
hawser to the Oceana and towed her
Into Hampton Roads.
OPERA SINGER FALLS
SIX STORIES TO STREET
(fly AssoclntPil Proa?.)
ST. LOUIS, February 5.-AVllllam Pauli,
of London, Eng., leading baritone of the
Castle Square Opera Company, is dead
as the result of a fall from a sixth story
window of the Southern Hotel.
The singer wns leaning from tho win?
dow, when he Is supposed to have lost
his balance. He plunged out head fore
mont, striking the telegraph wires opposite
the second story window. These broke
his fall, but did not save his life. It was
reported that Mr. Pauli threw himself
from the window, but nothing authori?
tative can be learned.
WANTS TO SAVE
THE STATE'S MONEY
Commissioner Koiner Expects
to Urge Geological Survey
To-Day in Washington.
CommUsloner of Agriculture K?lner ex?
pects to go to AVashlngton to-day with
manifold matters to attend to. He Is deep?
ly Interested in his efforts to get the Na?
tional Government to make a geological
survey of Virginia this year, and wishes
to get tlie data to be used in making his
exhibit at the St. Louis' Exposition.
The Board of Exposition Commissioners
will meet again on next Monday. It Is
likely that at this time other assistants
will be chosen, and a plan of procedure
in collecting the exhibit material will bo
The School Journal, published by the
Department of Public Instruction will
be out In a few days now. and Editor
MoGllvray expects It to be an unusually
Chief Chemist Magruder, of the Depart?
ment of Agriculture, will make the analy?
sis required under the pure food law. If
tho Ople bill Is passed. Considerable new^
apparatus will have to be purchased.
Commissioner of Labor Doherty expects
to receive another batch of proofg" o?
his report from the printers to-day, and
thinks that he will receive the completed
?volume very shortly now.
Governor Montague was ln his office
some hours yesterday, l.-it found time
to attend tlio meeting of the Richmond
Collego trustees, of which board ho Is
a most useful member.
Maurice Grau a Very Sick Man.
Illy Assoclntcd Pre??.)
NEW YORK, Fob. 5.?Maurice Grau,
the opera manager,, who hns boen suffer?
ing from shock caused by a carriage ?ac?
cident, was worse, to-day. Frank AV.
Banger, his business manager, said Mr.
Grau Is "a very sick man."
disease by the timely aee o?
Tutt'e Wver Pills, as old ant
favorite remedy of increasing
popularity. Always carea
aonr stomach, malaria, indigea-,
tlon, torpid liver, constipation
?nd all billions diseases. f
TUTT'S Liver PILLS?
BILLS FOR JAIL
WERE ACTED ON
Grounds and Buildings Com?
mittee Recommends a Spe-,
At tho meeting of the Grounds and
Buildings Committee last night the report
of the subcommittee of the "Jail extras"
was received and adopted. Tho report
gives to tho Stewart Iron Works tho sum
of S;,8W as charges for extra work, which
was claimed as due to changes mado ln
the original plans by the City Engineer's
onice. The claims mado by the company
amounted to ?7.301. but this was cut down
to tii.hdO by the subcommittee.
Assistant City Engineer Wilson pre?
sented a claim ot $2,214.82 against the com?
pany, which he stated should bo paid be?
cause of expenses entailed by the delay
of six months In the completion of tho
Jail after the contract time. Mr. W. N.
Bowman, of the Stewart Iron Company,
f-.'ild that his company could not be held
responsible for delays that were caused
by failure of prompt action on the part
of the engineer's ofllce. He said that cer?
tain changes in the plans were not re??
celved in time for them to get tho roof on
before cold weather, and that had such
changes been received! the Jail would have
been completed within contract time, and
there would have been no occasion to
Invc asked for extension of time.
"My company has authorized me to ac?
cept the report of this subcommittee,"
sold Mr. Bowman, "but wo positively re?
fuse to pay this additional sum for delay,
when we are not responsible for the de?
Messrs. Bottom. Washer and Adams
agreed that the Stewart Iron Works was
not entirely blameless and desired to hold
them responsible for all the delay but
This proposition was advocated by Mr
Adams, but It was voted down, and tin
proposition to reject the charges against
the company, made by Mr. Pollock, was
adopted by the following vote: Ayes
Burton, Grimes, Gllman, Pollock, Whit
tot. Noes?Adams, Bottom, Washer.
Mr. Wilson presented other small claims
against the company, Including such
things as leaking closets, bad window
lecks, broken slabs on washstands, soiled
walls, etc. All those things Mr. Bowman
agreed to have fixed, and Mr. Pollock
moved that the claim of the Stewart Iron
Works, the balance on the original con?
tract, amounting to J7.772.50, and the
amount for the extras, be reported to the
Council with the recommendation that
special appropriation be made for their
AN INFANT'S DEATH
The deepest mystery surrounds tho
discovery of the body of a wee baby yes?
terday morning ln the lot ln the rear
of No. 16 South Adams Street. It had
evidently been left ln the place during
the night previous, but all efforts of
the police of the Third District and de?
tectives from headquarters to ascertain
the Identity of the body and the per?
son or persons guilty of having left It
have so far proved a failure.
The find was made early yesterday
morning by tenants of the house at tho
above stated number. They communi?
cated the fact to the Third Police Sta?
tion, who ln turn notified Coroner Tay?
lor. He visited the scene, and gather?
ing the body up carried it to his of?
The coroner Is as much at sea as are
tho police,*but will hold an Inquest this
morning, when an effort will be made
to clear up the mystery.
JUDGE WITT WILL
SOON BE ON BENCH
Judge S. B. Witt, who has been at the
Virginia Hospital for soreral days, is
recovering from tho effects of Uio opera?
tion that was performod recently, and
he will be out In a few days.
Tho work on tho pews of the Grove
Avenuo Baptist Church will bo finished
to-day, and the auditorium will be re?
opened Sunday morning. Tho seating ca?
pacity of the room has been enlarged by
filling vacant pinces with now pews.
It will now nccommodato one thousand
persons. . , ?.'
Commission Adjourned Until
Monday, When Arguments
Will Be Heard.
(By Associatori Press.)
PHILADELPHIA, PA? Fob. 5.?After
a sitting of oxactly llfty-ono days, the
Anthracite Coal-Strike Commission con?
cluded tho hearing o? witnesses at tl*o
o'clock this afternoon nnd adjourned un?
til next Monday, whon It will begin to
hoar the arguments of counsel repre?
senting the several sides. Tho argu?
ments will take up flvo and a half dayu,
the operators having been assigned three
days and tho minors tho romulndor of
tho time, To-day's sessions wore ta?
ken up In hearing tho last witnesses
presented by the minors In rebuttal.
Much of It related to tho alleged une?
qual distribution of mine cars, nearly, a
dozen witnesses testifying that thoy
could load moro cars than tho companies
Future Plans of Company
/ Soon to Be Announced.
A MILLION OF NEW MONEY
This Princely Sum Has Been Secured
for Reorganization?"Our Work is
Done," Says Mr. Boyd?"Will
Know In Two or Three Days.
That the Trlgg Shipbuilding 'Company
will begin work again In three or four
weeks is now well-nigh certain and now
almost universally bcllovcd.
Mr. James N. Boyd and Mr. J. Jordan
Leako givo thorn color.
Mr. Boyd said that his work had been
completed, and that only legal details
wore now to bo cleared up before tho
wheels ot machlnory would again turn.
Mr. Boyd and Mr. Fritz Slltcrdlng were
two of a committee to represent the
Richmond orcdltors of tho company and
to meet a similar committee) from tho
MILLION IN NEW MONEY.
A gentleman ln position to know stated
yestorday that he was reliably Informed
that Jl.tOO.OOO in new money had been
secured In relieving tho company of tho
temporary embarrassment and giving it
such Impetus as would Insure its ready
and complete success.
Another report which also boars the
stamp of reliability Is to tho effect that
tho only remaining mattor to bo attended
to Is securing the signatures of tho lien
supply creditors to the proposed terms
of settlement with them. Theso term3 are
said to ho that they are to be paid one
third ln cash and the remainder in the
stock of tho reorganized company. Mr.
J. Jordan Leake, tho attorney for the
company. Is believed to be doing all ln
his power to get thesp signatures.
The plan of reorganization seems to
be that Individuals, or a corporation, not
the United States Shipping Combine,
however, have agreed to put up the new
money, provided the lien-supply credi?
tors aro willing to the terms already out?
lined. Some have signed and somo have
not. But the matter will bo settled ln
a day or two. Mr. Leake Is authority
for this statement
Mr. Leako was seca at his offlco yester?
day afternoon and asked directly If the
matter of reorganization was to be re?
garded as vague and shadowy, and the
time when he could have something defi?
nite to say was ln the far distance. He
replied that It was not; on the otner
hand, ha thought that ln the next two
or three days it would be settled.
Tie debts of the company are fixed at
$400,1)00. If the creditors get one-third
In cash, this would mean but $133,000. and
the remaining tS67,000 would be available
as the working capital of tho plant.
Under economical management abundant
success Is believed by all to be attainable.
The statement has been made positively
by one who certainly does know that
tho United States Shipping Combine has
nothing to do with the reorganization.
If it has, It Is acting through others and
its hands havo not been seen.
Judge Grlnnan. of the Chancery Lourt,
yesterday morning signed a decree au?
thorizing Mr. -. T. Myers, receiver for
the Trigg Company, to employ certain
heads of departments at the shipyards.
The order will have the effect of giving
work to fully a hundred men, whose pay
will be considerable.
This looks like an effort to got In shape
for startlag up again.
BANQUET LAST NIGHT
An Occasion of Much Pleasure at the
Dairy Lunch Rooms. ,
In celebration of the first anniversary
of their respective organizations the Tin?
ners and Plumbers g-ve a banquet last
night in the Richmond Dairy Lunch
rooms. There wore present about one
hundred members of the two organiza?
tions, Including invited guests, who were
the officers of tho Central Trade and
Labor Council and the press of the city.
Mr. M. R. Pace acted as toostmaster,
and after the assemblage had partaken
of a menu which consisted of the delica?
cies of tho season, toasts were responded
to by the following well known men
among the labor unionists of the city:
The Central Trade aud Labor Council,
President R. P. Dollard.
"The Brewery AVorkers," Vice-Presi?
dent J. Mi Ryall.
"Unionism," AV. H. Mullen.
"The Bookbinders," Joseph B. Portch.
"Tho Press," Sidney Cates.
All of tho speeches were well received.
The committee having the banquet In
charge wore: Messrs. E. C. Hicks, chair?
man, J. AV. McCabo, H. A. Lupsey and
Georgo A. Tye.
STRONG TALK FOR
THE BIG EXPOSITION
General Lee, Mr. Ellyson and
Others Earnestly Advocate
The Finance Committee of the House
heard General Fltzhugh Lee and other
prominent gentlemen connected with the
proposed Jamestown Exposition yester?
day, and took the matter of appropriating
$200,000 for the great show under ad?
visement, and it will probably not be set?
tled for some days yet. General Loe was
the principal speaker at the final
hearing, and he declared that tho
project goivo every promise of being
a great suocoss from every point of view.
The popular president asserted It as his
belief that 50,000,000 pooplo woull attend
the exposition, nnd Hint they would spend
on an average of $5 each, making $250,
000.0OO to bo spent in tho State,
He spoko ot tho Increased railroad re?
ceipts and many oilier respoct In which
tho State would bo benotltoil, anil said
ho was sure Congress would respond lib?
erally to tho needs of the compuny at. the
/Mr. C, S. Sherwood, of Portsmouth, nnd
Hon. J, Taylor Ellyson, of this city, fol?
lowed ln stirring nililrossoe, in which thoy
oarnestly. urged tho passage of tho bill,
nnd pointed out tho advantagos It
would bring to tlio poople of Virginia,
Thero will bo no inoro argument on tho
bill, and a fuvorablo report Is expected
from tho commltteo in a short time.
? Special Sale of
The bare announcement will arouse expectation?but hot equal to the realiza?
tion?for this sale is extraordinary in many features.
We always have a sale in February?because with the assortments we show
we must have a surplus?and thus we dispose of it. But it happens that the va?
riety this time is greater?the range of values wider?the reductions deeper than ever.
It is a sale of the most desirable of this season's creations?including Suits that
are worth up to $22.00. When we say "worth," you know it is to be reckoned
from our standard of value?with the knowledge of makership.
Every Suit reflects the superiority of our Clothing.
Every Suit is guaranteed \o the limit of its actual value-price?not merely to
the fraction of it that rules this morning.
The Suits that are worth up to . ?* ? ??/^
$16.50 we've put in a lot together at%pCj*JS C/
The Suits that are worth up to $22
we've put in a lot together at - -
While the great majority are of the neat, nobby and exclusive effects that have
been so popular this season, there are a few plain Blues and Blacks?a few Dou?
Every size?for the very difficult to fit as well as the easy to fit. Therefore,
it is a sale that becomes of vital moment to everybody.
We also offer several hundred pairs of Men1 s Extra Trousers. F? QE
worth $4.00, $4.50 and $5.00, at, per pair. %pZ*?0
FOR THE GHOULS
Mr. Stengle Gives Further
Particulars of the Robbery
in OnancocK Cemetery.
Mr. Charles I. Stengle, editor of the
FredertcksbiiTg Free Lance, the eravo
of whose first wife In Onancock Ceme?
tery was recently broken Into, was In
Richmond yesterday. He has offered a
reward of $25 for the capture of the
ghouls, and saw the Governor in refer?
ence to an additional sunt from the
State. This will doubtless soon be of?
Mrs. Stengle died about six years ago
ln Dover, Bel. Her remains wero taken
to Onancock for Interment, and the cas?
ket was opened at the cemetery ln order
that friends might take a lost look at
the remains. It thus became generally
known that a handsome diamond en?
gagement ring was burled with her. It
was evidently to recover this that the
grave was opened. The ring had -within
the Initials "C." and "W." and can bo
readily Identified, a Jeweler having by
mistake first put ln the letter "M." Th:s
was later rectified, but under a streng
magnifying glass tho "M" can still be
Recently Mr. Stengle had tho grave
marked with tombstones. The foot stone
was used by the ghouls to batter down
tho brick arch above the coflln. It wns
this sent crashing through the middle
of the casket, cutting the body, which
was In a perfect state of preservation,
The authorities of Richmond, Bal?
timore and other places have been noti?
fied and the criminals may be captured
while trying to pawn the ring.
(Bv Associated Presa.)
NEW YORK, Feb. 6.?A terrific wind?
storm prevailed In this city throughout
tho entire day. The gala blew at the rato
of sixty miles an hour, and ln the vicin?
ity of the now famous Flat Iron building
no one could stand. Scores of persons
were blown from their feet nt this place.
DEATH OF FORMER
U. S. SENATOR DAWES
??.? AsBodnti'd Prcas.)
PITTSFIBLD, MASS.. Feb. 5.?Ex?
United Statos Senator Henry Laurons
Daves died at 6:15 o'clock this morning
his homo in this city.
THE FUNERAL OF
A. J, FORD TO-DAY
Brief Services to Be Conduct?
ed in Hollywood by Rev.
J. B. Hawthorne.
The remains of the lato A. J. Ford
will reach here from Gloucester county
at 0:15 o'clock this morning over tho
Southern Railway from West Point.
They will be mot at the Southern Rail?
way Station hy tho pall-boarerH and es?
corted to the Ford vault, In Hollywood
Cemetery, whero briof religious exercises
will bo hold, conducted by tho Rev. Dr.
J. 13. Hawthorne. The request Is mado
thnt no llowers be sent.
It will ho a very slinplo funeral, such
m Mr. Ford's most Intimate friends
know he desired. *
Tho following gentlemen will act ns
Judgo Edmund Waddill, Jr., Mr. Pres?
i?n Codio, Mr, Kdgar Allan, Mr. John
Mann, Jr., Mr. F. 1. Cnboll, Mr. J. O,
Jopllng, Mr. Robert T, McLood nnd Mr,
John T. G-oddln.
'l'ho remains will he placed In tho Ford
(Special lo Tho Tiiiiee-Dlepiitch.)
SKlNQUAHTFIt, VA., February B.?
David Ooodo died on Sunday, morning,
lie was one of tho oldest and best citi?
zents of this community. G?? was wide?
ly known throughout the county for his
many noble traits of character and his
firm and unswerving fidelity to duty
ln public as well as private life. He had
been confined to his homo for only the
last few months.
Mr. Ooode was born at the family
homo only a half mile distant from his
late residence, March 17, 1817, His grand?
fathers were Elder John Goode, of Ches-?
terfleld county, and Elder Benjamin
AVatklns, of Powhatan, Va. His father
was Elder Joseph Goode, of Chesterfield,
and his mother Judith AVatklns Goode,
of Powhatan, Ho was a high typo of
tho old Virginia gentleman.
Ho was a life-long Democrat, and
served his people faithfully ln whatever
position they placed him.
He was for many years a consistent,
active member and honored deacon of
Sklnquarter Baptist Church, having
united with this church ln 1856.
In 1840 he married Miss Mary Jane
Graves, of Amelia county, who died
June 20, 1SJ7.
Six children survivo him. One son,
Mr. AV. L. Goode, of this place, and
five dnughters, Mrs. Berger, ot Powha?
tan; Mrs.- James Martin, of Farmvlllo;
Mrs. Joo T. Goode, of Chesterfield, and
Misses Etta and Salilo Goode.
The remains wero interred ln the
family burying ground by tho side of
his wife, when services were conducted
by his pastor.
The following were pall-bearers: Hon?
orary?Messrs. ' A. A. Phaup, Andrew
Johnston, William Spears, Dr. Mark
ham, J. C. Condry, John Taylor, W. T.
AVoodfln and Abacr Forsco. Active
Messrs. J, H. Bally, Sr., Dr. L. A.
Sims, AV. E. Sims. George Forseo, James
Boss and Ell Wilkinson.
William R. Clarke.
(Speclnl to The Times-DIapatch.)
PROVIDENCE FO-RGiE, ArA., February
5.?Mr. AVilllam R. Clarke, of SlatersWUe,
New Kent county, a most highly respect?
ed old gentleman, died attor a brief Ill?
ness on January 25th, In tho seventy
fourth year of his age. Ho was a very
noted old gentleman. Up to ten days of
his doatn no was as nimbol and onergetlc as
If at the age of thirty. Ho was a brave
soldier In tho war of 1801, belonging to
tho Slxty-olghth Virginia Regiment, Now
Kent Cavalry. Only a very few of his
old comrades are left. He was three times
married. A widow and Qve chlldrea sur?
vive him, namely, Mrs.' Tommle Shor
raan, of Slatorsvllle; Mrs. John AV. Har?
mon, of AValker's; Mrs. R. 0. Chandler,
of Newport News; Mrs. J. B. Rloliard
son, of Provldenco Forge; Milton Clarke,
of Slatersii'llle, and fourteon grand?
children, nev. Mr. Llttleston officiated it
his burial, and the Interment was made
ln the old family burying ground.
Edward F. Snead.
(Snodili to The Tlnn>?-DiBpntch.)
LYNCHBURG, VA.. February 5.-Ed
ward F. Snead, son of the late Dr. E.
F. Snend, died at his homo hore to-day,
aged twenty-nine. Ho was born at Buch?
anan, and was educated at tho Alleghe?
ny Institute, Roanoke. For several
years he was traveling salesman, but
more recently ho was engaged ln busi?
ness In Marlon. Besides his wife, who
was Miss May Cecilia Reaves, of Athens,
On., ho Is survlvod by an Infant daugh?
ter; also by his mother, Mrs. Mary L,
Snead, of Lynchburg, and a sister, Mrs.
Chorlos A. Scott, and a brother, Mr,
William C. Snead, of Philadelphia.
John P. Goggln.
(Sncolnl to lili' Tluios-Dln|inti?ri.)
ROANOKE, VA., Fob. ??.-John P. Gog?
gln died at his homo from paralysis this
morning, aged slxty-nlno years. Ho
wns stricken with paralysis last night
and grow rapidly worso until death
came. Tho deceased was a son of tho
lato Hon. John L. Goggln, a nativo of
Lynchburg, and an old Confederate sol?
dier, a member of AVilllam AVatts Camp,
Ho Is survived by his wife and four
children. His remains will be taken to
Bedford for interment.
(Special ?? ???? 'riincs.niuj?iteli.')
LURAY, VA? February 5.?Thomas
Dwyer, of Illinois, died In Rtippahan
nock county yestorday. Mr. Dwyer was
a nativo of that county, but wont West
many years ago, whore ho accumulated
a considerable fortune. Ho went to Rap.
pahannoek u few weeks ago for tho pur?
pose of finding If posslblo somo of his
many relatives who lived In that county
moro than a half century ago. Ho died
quito suddenly near tho old homestead,
Ills remains will be shipped to Chicago,
III., for interment. -
Mrs. William D, Rice.
(Siioeliil tn Tim Tluu-ti-lliaiiiitoli.l
MONTPlQLlEm, ArA._ February D.-Mrs.
AVilllam D. Rico died hero Sunday morn?
ing, February 1, or heart failure. Slio
was fifty-throe yee/a of ago and the wife
of veteran William D. Rice. She leaves '
seven children, four song and three daugh.
Mrs. Rice was highly respected here,?'?
being a kind and charitable woman. She
was a momber of Shlloh M, E. Church.
James A. Robinson.
(Snoelet to Tho Tlmes-DlBpiitch.)
FREDERICKSBURG, VA., February 5,
James A. Robinson, a prominent citizen
of Stafford county, died last night of hear!
trouble, aged fifty-seven years, Ho served
ln the Confederate army as a member ot
Company K, Ninth Virginia Cavalry, He
1b survived by his widow and two daugh?
ters, Mrs, Thomas De Shozor and Mrs,
Leo Newton, both of Stafford.
Miss Annie L. Moore.
(Special to Tbe Tlmes-DlBpntch.)
. FREDERICKSBURG, VA., February 6. '
Misa Annie L. Moore, a well known lad*r"
of Stafford county, died at her home near.
Mountain View, after a brief Illness. She
was a member of Ramo th Baptist Church
and leaves a large circle of friends.
Mrs. John T. ?Jett.
(Special to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
FHHDBRaCKSBURjG, VA? February
5.?nMrs. John T. Jett died last night
at her home, ln Spotsylvanla county,
near Salem Church, aged thirty-eight
years. She Is survived by her husband
and six children. She was a sister of
Mrs. Meder? Bowling, of this city.
Mrs. Druscilla Wilson.
(Bocciai to The TlmcB-PIspatch.l
?WARM SPRINGS. VA., Feb. 6.-Mrs. .
Druscilla Wilson, who was the only Uv-_
lng sister of Mr. R. S. LaRue, died at
her home In Raphlne, Va., Monday. Sha ??
was well known In Bath. Sha leaves
threo sons?two In Kentucky and one la
Raphlne; also two daughters.
Mrs. Ellen McClung.
(Sno?lal to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.?
WARM SPRINGS. VA., Feb. 6.?Mrs. ?
Ellen McClung, widow of the late Jno.
McClung and daughter of the late Bam'l
McDannald, died Monday last at her
home at McClung, Bath county, and wnst
burled ln Woodland Cemetery on Tues?
Lynwood Chew. ' \
(Special to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.) V
WAYNESBORO, VA., February ?-???>
Lynwood, tho little son of F"rank L.
Chew, died at 6 A. M. yesterday. He wad
operated on Moaday, and never rallied.
Funeral of Dr. Deans.
(Special to Tbe Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
WINDSOR, VA., February 5.-/The
funeral of Rev, Dr. J. F. Deans will be
held at Churchland Church. Norfolk
county, on Friday at 1 o'clock P. M.
Churchland was the homo ot his youth.
Tho Windsor Academy will resume ex?
ercises on Monday, February ?th, under
the charge of the faculty. Professor
Parke P. Davis, principal.
Judge Edwin Maxwell.
(Sncelnl to Tlio Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
CHARLESTON. W. VA., Feb. 5,-Judge
Edwin Maxwell, seventy-eight years of
age, representative from Harrison coun?
ty In the Houso of Dolegates of the
State Legislature, now in session, as the
oldest member of that body, died hero
to-nlght at 8 o'clock after brief Ill?
ness of pneumonia. Ho was the first
Attornoy-General of the State and was a
member of the Supreme Court of Appeals
for several terms, besldo occupying oth?
er positions of honor. Tho remains will
bo shipped to home of deceased at
Resolutions of Respect.
RESOLUTIONS ADOPTED BY THU
COUNCIL OF THE TOWN OF FAIR
MOUNT AT THE DEATH OF MR, J
Whereas, It seemed good In the wlsdon
of our Heavenly Father to tako unte
himself our much esteemed friend, J.
F. Nowborry, and
Whereas. Mr. Newborry was the chair?
man of the Board of Commissioners when
this town wits llrst chartered, and ren?
dered Imllspmislble alii to said town; and
Whereas, ho woe widely known and
sincerely loved as n. man of great liber?
ality and Christian, zeal; therefore tao
First, That In the death of Mr. J. F.
Newberry the town of Falrmount has
lost ono of Its most enthusiastic and en?
terprising citizens, and the poor have
lost a liberal and untiring benefactor.
Second. Thnt wo Join with the devoted
family In their Inexpressible heart-rend?
ing grief. ?
Third, That a copy of the?, resolutions
be sent to tho bereaved family; a copy
bo published In the morning and evening
papers, and a copy be spread on the
minutes of our Council.
J, T. TUCKER, Com.
KELLY.? Died, at her husband's res!-,
dence. No. SCO W. Cary Street, Mrs,
JANE KELLY, wife ot William Kelly,
uged sixty-four yeare.
Funeral notice later.
Klrkubrtdghtslilre, Scotland, paper*