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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, February 28, 1906, Image 5

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Mr. R. I., ilowiiian Victim of tin;
Fil-ut. Real Winter's Day in
Dr. Mitchell Lectures t.'nder
Auspices of Woman's Club for
Traveling Libraries.
(Sp?cial 10 The Tlmes?-Ofspnti 1?. ?
I'l.TKitHiirm;, VA.. February ?T.
After a week of balmy days and ?i i bun?
der stOrni Bun tiny, old King \Vlnler re
tmiii'd to town to-day with tin? heaviest
i now lorm of th?- season, which contin?
ued from '.-illy morning until Inte flits
evening. The onlj accident so far ro
-|..nl"il was to .Mr. It. !.. Bowman, a woll
known druggist, win? broke ill?, bones of
his right ankle tills morning by falling
??n a sleety pavement on Bank Street.
Mr. Bowman was taken to the Home for
the Hlrk.
a total of only seventeen cases ??r ?-mull-.
po?c ?luring the month ending February
?'?.th Is shown In tin. report of Hie city
health ollleer. In. I!. \. Martin, ami as
?.iily on?- of those case? was among the
white population, th?- supposed epidemic
s< r-rn.?- to he a very limited affair. Forty
six deaths, twenty.three white nnd twen.
tv-thre?. colored, and forty-four births.
eighteen whit?- and twenty-six colored,
?ire reported ror February. The colored
rate of mortality was. to? usual, larger
thnn th?? white, but :hc difference wus
considerably smaller I linn for some time.
Or. .4. C, Mitchell, of Richmond Col?
lege, lectured .-?t the young Men's Chris?
tian Assoclhtlon Hall this evening on
".?(??rates, the Master Tenrher of the
Creeks." Dr. Mitchell lectured under the
auspices of tin- Woman's Club, for the
benefit ??r the traveling libraries sent
? round by that organization.
Elegant Entertainment in Honor
of Eloping Bride.
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
MOItltlKVlI.I.K. VA.. February 27.
riineh nn?l romance still live in Morrls
vllle. ns was proved last night by the
flinch party, at "Edgewood," by Mrs. I,.
!.. CrltU-ndon. In honor of Mr. Carol
Knilirey an?! his bride. Mls.<? Naomi Jones
braved strong parental opposition and
after a roinantir and most exciting court
(-!(lp, elope.i last week with Mr. Carol
Ettlbrey, when the two wore made one.
The spacious parlor, ornamented with
r?.liege colors of various schools, photo?
graphs and curios, from foreign lands,
snd the walls banked with flowers pre
scnted a most Inviting appi-aranc?? and
each table seemed to vie with the other
in life and animation.
At 11 ???-lock the party adjpurn'-d t?,
the dining-room to partake of a most
sumptuous repast. Each table, with
ii shaded lamp In the center, surrounded
with fruits and flowers, seated four
After the refreshments there were more
K.-imes. spirited repartee and music, the
bride distinguishing herself by singing
pr.nie especially clever song? to the nc
r.impanlment of the guitar, until an
early hour, when the guests departed,
si! expressing themselves as being high?
ly pleased.
Flinch nnd romance still hold sway In
Morrlsyille. Miss Naomi was ono of
Morris vllle's most popular and accom?
plished young ladles.
Dr. Drewry Says Pay Inadequate
to Justify His Moving.
(Special to The Times -Dispatch.)
PETERSBURG; VA., February ??T.?In
discussing his declination of the su
perlntendcncy of the Western State IIor
pltal, Dr. William F. Drewry condens?-s
the reasons for his decision In the brief
statement that the snlary at the Staun
ton Institute Is entirely inadequate to
Justify him in leaving his work at the
Central State Hospital, which Is progress,
ing In perfect harmony with tne board
of directors, and-the whole institution
along lines instituted by himself and In
Which he takes ?special interest, to say
nothing of th,? sacrifices entailed by d
chiing?; of home.
The salaries of medical officers at the
Virginia State hospitals are smaller than
In any other State. A committee appolnt
???I at a recent meeting of all the em?
ployes of the local Institution, presented
Dr. Drewry with a petition begging lilm
to remain with them.
Savage Bankrupt and Alimony
Matter Carried to Supreme Court.
(.Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
WINCIIKSTKH. VA., Februnyy 27.?An?
nouncement was made here this evening
that the now fnvous Savage bankrupt
nnd alimony case is about to be carried
Pure, Healthful, Refreshing
" The Queen of Table Waters "
to the [.fritted State? Supreme Cottrl ui
Washington for Until mid absolute i-t
tl> m< -nt. Trustees ft. T. Barton mil M.
M. Lynch, In the matter 01 Ralph Bnyagi*,
bankrupt, arranged to sell the big Sav?
age hu-inesH property hero to-day, win n
Joseph it. Savage, the principal creditor
of Ralph Savage, served notiei- thai ap?
plication had been made for n writ takln;,'
the ca?-- ... tile highest court,
Ralph Savage's wife dVos)recently di?
vorced for the accoml time, resuming
her maiden huma ?T Mis? Adah Soabrlghl
and going l.? lui- parente' li?me in Haiti- j
more. Judge Morris, "f the I'nltcd States
Circuit Cfourt of Appeal?, at Richmond,
leicntly, ?m behalf ?f n majority of the
court, held that although remarried to
Savage, after' the lirsl divorce, certain
Winchester properly held In trust (in?
payment of four hundred dollars a year
alimony for 11 r?? could not bfl laki-ti by
Ralph Bayage's ci-?dltors.
In a dissenting opinion, J 11(3go Jeter ('.
Prltchard contended that th" remarriage
of Savage and wifo?constituted a waiver
on her part of all alimony secured to her,
ami that the property should he sold for
creditor?' benefit, on tin- strength of
this. Joseph If. Savage has appealed.
Ills brother's divorce?) wife Is tie- de?
fendant- Eminent lawyers iiay it Is the
most novel cas,- heard in Virginia in re?
cent years.
Miss Lilly Catherine Rhyrte the \
Bride of Miles P. Hoffman.
(Special to Tile Times-Dlspfttl h.i
(?1IARI/)TTK. N, C Feb, 27.?This
evening at S*30 o'clock at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. A. P. Rhyii", In Mt. Ilollv. their
eldest d.vjgliu-r. Miss Lillv Catherine
R'uvii" and Air. Miles Pegram HofTnrin. of
I'hllad"l|ihl:i. were marri?-?! Iiv Rev. Boger.
the pastor of the Lutln-raii Church In
Mt. Molly. The wedding this "venlng was
one of the most elaborate home weddings
"t th- State for many years. The wnole
bouse was decorated In potted plants.
f\ergreens and flowers.
Tile attendants at the wedding were
Misses ll.'len Rhyne. sister ?r tin? bride
and maid of honor: Georgia Low? and
.N'onna Van Laiidlngham; Messrs. L. P.
While, of? Philadelphia; Henry Rlivne, J.
M. Cralg, of Charlotte, and 11. J. Hoffman,
the brother and best man of the groom.
Mr. und Mrs. Hoffman left ?in a south?
bound tniin for Florida. After a honey?
moon of several w?-rks (hey will g?. to
Philadelphia to live- Th<? bride's father
Is one of the Soulh's wentlhlest COttOn
mlll own-rs. anil the groom is a prominent
Philadelphia business man.
? ?
Engine Adopts Terrific Speed to
Keep Out of Way of Car.
(Special to The Tlnies-Dlsputch.)
SCHrYLER. VA.. February 27.-A
Southern ear ran away at "Rockflsh over
th.- Nelson and Albemarle Rallwav
Saturday morning. The car uncoupled
and starietl down the heavy grade, where
an engine wa? standing on the trestle,
a short distance away, the danger signal
was given, the ?-nglne running bar-k at
about si-iy miles an hour. Just ahead
of the car. fur over two miles before
the brakeman could stop It.
It was a most exciting chnse. as there
was danger of meeting other trains.
The brakeman stayed on the car until
it stopped.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
LEE8BURG, VA.. February 27.?Miss
Fanale Daunson. daughter of Mrs. L. L.
Dawson. and Mr. William Metzger, son
of Dr. f'eorge Metzger, Of Leesburg, were
{Tarried at high noon to-day at the home
of the bride's mother, Mrs. L. L. Dawson,
in the presence of relatives and a few
rrionds, the ceremony being performed by
the Rev. Roger Tyler, of the Episcopal
Church, assisted by Dr. J. Vf. Lupton,
of the Presbyterian Church. She was ac?
companied by Miss Rebecca Harrison as
maid Of honor. The liest man was
.Mr. Julian Rogers, of Baltimore.
The couple left after the wedding break?
fast for an extended tour North, where
the bride, formerly of Philadelphia, is
widely connected. They will reside In
Ballots and Bullets.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
BOYDTOX. VA., February 27.?Mr.
Miller, of Powhutan, who has had charge
of moving untl arranging the record books
and papers from the old to tho new
clerk's ofllce. wns carrying out the order
of the court Friday by burning a lot of
ballots used In reeonst ruction days, when
three explosions of pistol cartridges fol?
lowed In rapid succession, the balls Hy?
ing in different directions, causing con?
sternation In the ofllce. How these cart?
ridges got with the ballots and why they
wero there is a mystery that will prob
obly never be solved, but It will most
likely bring to tho remembrance of tho
hot-headed voters those trying days.
Nelson County Odd-Fellows.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
NELLY'S FORD, VA-, February 27.?
At the, weekly meeting of Nelly's Ford
Lodge. No. 91, I. O. O. F.. Saturday Dr.
Forest Williams, of Avon, past grand
of Blue Ridge Lodge. No. 2,"i7, was guest
of honor. He delivered an excellent ad?
S. H". Carter, of Massey's Mills Lodgo,
was also present and gave a very In?
teresting nnd Instructive talk. At tho |
close of tho meeting, which was well at- '
tended. Mr. Carter nddresso'd the farm- j
ers on behalf of the American Society
of Equity. ?
Staunton Physician Selected As
Supt. of Western State Hospital.
At a special called meeting of the Gen?
eral Board of State Hospitals, held In this
city yesterday afternoon. Dr. D. J. Do
Jarnette. second assistant physician of
the' Western State Hospital, at Staunton,
wiiB elected superintendent to succeed the
lato' Dr. Benjamin Blackford. The posi?
tion was offered first to Dr. W. P. "Draw
ry, now head of tho Central S?tate Hos
nltnl. at Petersburg, who declined It. Dr.
De Jarnette has attained quite a reputa?
tion In the State as an alienist. He is
exceedingly well known here, whore ho
was at one tlnia engaged In practice.
Fire', in Norfolk.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
NORFOLK. VA.. February 27.?Six
frame si ore's, with residences above,
wero destroyed by lire In Liberty Street,
Berkley.' this morning. The places were
occupied by. Samuel Wilson, M. Berlin,
Samuel ?edd, XV. Sykes and John Cul.h
rlell. Tho loss wits JS.OOO. partially In?
sured. ? * , ; ?
.- , , - n - ?.?
Funeral of ? Mr. Meredith.
The fun?r.-il n? Mr. Edward Meredith
will- take place' this morning at U):W
o'clock from St- Peter's Cathedral, with
requiem ir?as?,
Catholic and Episcopal Congre?
gations to Observe the Peni?
tential Season.
To-iiaj Is Ash Wednesday, tlie ...-gui
ninu of Uli!, und servi????? will be li-'d
in all tin? C.itlmll?; and KplBCOpfll Cnur''ti''S
of the ci:y. Masses In i he Cathedral win
be said at 7 and !) o'clock. lWnre the
last mass asheii will lie distributed to all
?n>- faithful, to be a. sign of humility and
Hi. InslgnWcailce of man.
During l/-:it masses will Ik? said on
weeks days in the < ?uhedrnl at R, 7 and
? ..'? lock. With the oxcepUo? of lo-dny.
lervlces will be h?-i?l every Wednesday
evening at .1 o'clock ?luring the Ionien
season, when Instructions will be given,
followed lo the boned letton or the Sacred
Sacrament, stations of the cross, fol?
low?, i by benediction, will be held Thurs?
days ni 2:30 I*. M. anil Fridays at 8 P. AI.
blV?ry Sunday evening during Lent ves?
pers will be sung, when about HX? men
and boys Will chaiii. the psalms. Bishop
Van de Vyver win ?mrc-i-r his series of
Leuten discourses on these evenings, be?
ginning next Sunday. The bishop has
not announced his suhjcc'.s, but he gen?
erally dlsousses doctrinal questions.
in "the other Cathode Churches of the
city ?dmilnr services will be held. The
hour for Friday and Sunday evenings Is
8 o'clock.
For the Episcopal Church union services
will bo held at ft o'clock In the afternoon
Bs follows: .Monday at St. James, Tues?
day at Grace and Holy Comforter
Churches, Wednesday at .Monumental and
Holv Trinity, Thursday at 6t. Paul'?,
Friday nt St. James' and St. John's; Sat?
urday at ?St- Andrew's, All Saints' nnd
Christ Church. In addition to the above
programme of services th? following ar?
rangement has been effected for night
services at 8:15 o'clock: Monday Grace
Church; Tuesday, St. Paul's, and Wednes?
day. St. James'. . . , .
???ginning with March 6th the subjects
f'ir the various services for the weeks In
th.-ir order will b? as follows: First
week: Sources of Religion?Self-Con?
sciousness, Nature and Revelation. Sec?
ond we.?k: Elements of Religion?Belief,
Dogma and Prat:cc. Third week: Jewish
Re.Iglon?Genesis, Development and Re?
muant character. Fourth week: Chris
linn Religion- I-oynltv to a Person. Pur
tult of an Ideal. Catholic Character.
Fifth week: Kxtenslon of Christ's King?
dom? Apostolic, Mediaeval -and Modern.
A meeting of all the vestries will be
held on March ISth for a conference as to
th- great convention of the Episcopal
Church to be held here next year, on the
occasion of the Jamestown exposition.
(Continued From First Page.)
nanclnl trouble and hod notes out that
were forgeries, which furnished the mo?
tive for the crime.
He is survived by his wife, who was
a Miss Davis, and is prominently con?
Coroner's Jury Fails to Give the
Cause of His Demise.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch, i
l.YNCHBL'RG. V-.. February 27.?Ro?
bert Ij. Traynham. who was arrested late
last night in Roanoke at his residence,
charged with the murder of ^hls father,
former city sergeant, J. B. Traynham.
In his room In that city, and who was
l?elng brought to this city by Sergeant
Griffins, of the police department of that
city, who was accompanied by several
other officers, died nt tho Union Pas?
senger Station about 3 o'clock, shortly
after the nrrlval of tho train, No. 12,
trom that city. Heart disease, attendea
l>y tho intense excitement the man was
laboring under, was probably the cause
of his death, though there were Bymptoms
of strychlne poisoning just a few min?
utes before the young man expired.
An autopsy was held by Dr. Tallafcrro,
the city coroner, this morning, who was
assisted by Dr. George J. Tompklns. This
revealed the fact that Traynham was
suffering from a trouble of the heart,
nnd that it was not Improbable, but that
Ills sudden death was due to this.
The stomach of the dend man was re?
moved, and It will be held for the author?
ities of Roanoke, should they desire to
have an examination made In the dostro
to ascertain whether teh case -was one of
suicido or not, It being thought that It
was probablo that the authorities of that
city might want to know definitely
whether tho death was due to natural
causes or whether Jt was suicide. High
Constable Goode this morning, at the re?
quest of Dr. Tallaferro, convened a Jury
of Inquest, which was commenced at 18
o'clock and In an' hour the jury rendered a
verdict that the deceased had come to
his death by causes to It unknown.
New Jersey and Delaware Plant?
ers Come for Seed Oysters.
("Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
CRITTENDEN, VA.. February tf.?Afr.
George D. Wilkerson's daughters. Miss
Blanch and Miss Jessie, who were pupils
at tho Chatham Episcopal Institute, which
was burned on the 17th fnst.. returned
home yesterday, having lost their trunks
with all their clothing, their gold watches
and other articles of value, amounting in
all to three hundred dollars, probably, or
Mr. Winfrey GUllam. white getting Into
his Txint this evening fell from the wharf
at Crlttenden and dislocated his , shoul
Captain Jno. F. Hlgglns and son have
just launched a largo gasoline boat, which
will be a magnificent oyster boat. The
oyster planters from New Jersey and Del
aware, have begun to como for tholr sup?
ply of the bivalves for tho summer trade.
To Marry in New York.
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatoh'.l s
NOUFODK. VA., Feb. 27.-Thomas Jen
nur bnilther. formerly of Richmond, left
here this evening for New York, where
he will be married to-morrow. The bride
elect la Miss Juanita Blandi? Bashaw,
i?;?ff1,terT0f tPpv B(l!,haw, and sister o?'
William D. Bashaw, of Cralgsvllle, Va.
'Ibe wedding will occur at tho New Astor
Hotel,-New York City, to-morrow evening
at 0 o dock.
The couple, after a wedding tour, will
Im at homo at No. 60!) Mowlirny Arch,
Norfolk. Mr. Smlther Is of the insurance
tlrm of Smlther & Hatto.
Beneficial to elderly people.
who suffer from dryness of
mouth and throat, mbosesoniy.
(Continuad Krutu '"li."' . * ?'"? I
full far ?h??i of the mark. Their rnngi
In six hundred yanls. Thee |h?1 hi? Hum
gun was brought into nation, tnd twin?
,1 hurled a Ihr. bearing proj'-.'.lies toward I
tin- stranded eriilt; bill Wll I no result.
Both attempt.', fulhd '" . ??-':'? Ml' dls
Inhce. /
Th" surP^hii: was runtd'n: Inndr it litl
losHtldr; for (t l!fe-ho.Ll to li..-. and no
attempt wn? made to lauhch one.
Monstrous Seas.
Tin ci iw of ih' ???'?-'io:.( r have not .??en
s.-en by those oh ???o?r*?. ?juid nr.? though'
to i?- stayiiiR i"?low, Mohalrous . .?? . n
tilling ..vei th?) deks of the v. s"-!, and
life would hol bo worth o finger tnap
within reach of the waves, with th ?
wind Mowing sixty iflll?ii nil hour, the
schooner -??'.II maintains nu n en keel,
bill Is behng '.errlhiy p"'i'-'? ? i l?; th?
sen\ and her slnurichneifs alone -.'.'li pull
her through the night. *?**?. "?? savers
have given up nil hope ofVif? -?ng .? :???
cue before morning, and nt-i keeping o
"lose watch on the vessel,
Tile schooner struck ?boul one tho isatnl
yards ?,ff shore, rind i'V !' o'clock t"-iilgt",
ha?l been bent'-n In two htlndrlpd ?mis,
but is still out of the life-gun'?; rungo,
Her standing Jib is set. nul nil the other
sails are hi tntlers. She ft loaded with
The Grace Davis.
(?"??acial to Th- Times-Die,..!-.ch.)
NORFOLK. VA., Fcl-nmrv ?.?The
foiir-masteil sch?ner in distress off Cape
Henry Is supposed to be the Grace Davis,
whlcli loaded with coal nt Newport New?.
She went ??tit the Virginia capes, but was
caught by the gale, blowing sixty miles
?in hour nnd was driven back to the
lieni'h. All the efforts nf the two life
saving stations at Cape Henry and Vir?
ginia Beach have been useless. The
vossel cannot be reached with the Lisle
gun or with the big Hunt gun. Th'.;
weather will Ira fnir to-morrrov?.
Heavy Drifts.
(Spe.'inl to The Tlm.?s-Dlspatch.)
MI'HBRRIN. VA.. February 27.?The
heaviest snow- tills winter f.-ll here to?
day. It commenced this morning about (5
o'clock nnd has continued all day. It Is
now about six Inches deep. Traffic 1?
almut cut off and everything Is at a
standstill. The lumber interests wilt suf?
fer for several days until the ronils dry
out. A strong wind accompanied the
storm, that drifted the snow In places
?.eveml feet deep.
Roads Blockaded By Drifts and
Lambs Suffer.
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
WARRENTON. VA., February 27.?A
raging snow storm has continue?! here
since early morning with a rapidly fall?
ing temperature. Several delivery car?
riers report big drifts over the se veril
routes leading from here, which will
impede travel. .
Great loss of young lambs from the
Intense cold Is feared.
Heavy Snow in Surry Prevents
Farmers' Meeting.
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
SL'RRT C. IL, VA., February 27.-Tt he
gsn snowing here at 7 A. M., and snowed
until S P. M. It,melted as rast as. it fell
until 11 o'clock, and It turned colder. It
Is now about four Inches on a level. It
drifted deeply In places. It almost reached
the point of a billiard.
Owing to the snow storm, the farmers
did not turn out to the'meetlng to he held
to-day. and the meeting was postponed
until March 5th. The farmers are very
much In earnest over the movement.
Great Slate Quarries in Bucking?
ham Shut Down.
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
AR?VONIA. VA.. Fe?brunry 27.?A terri?
fic snow storm reached this place early
this morning and has been raging all
_ay. The snow is now several Inches
deep, and is drifting greatly, us the wind
Is blowing a hurricane, and is Increas?
ing In Intensity. The thermometer is far
below the freezing point, and there is
much suffering among Uie llvestook.
The nine ?piarrles here suspended work
this morning at 9 o'clock, and will not
resum?a opCTatlonli imflll the weather
Improves. i
On the Southside.
(Special to The TIrnes-Dlspatch.)
GREEN BAY. VA.. February 27.?A snow?
storm visited this place to-day, commenc?
ing early In the morning, and resulted
In the deepest snow of tho season. It whs
?mite a surprise to all, as many wero
making preparation for gardens, and some
vegetables were planted, at 12 o'clock;
Tho wind caused the snow to drift In
some places to the depth of several feet.
Blinding Storm.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
NEWPORT NEWS, VA.,February 27.?
Tho first real snow of the season fell
here to-day. A blinding storm began to
rage at noon, and has not abated to-night.
Snow Is still coming down, and the wind
is. almost blowing a gale.
In Fluvanna.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
COLUMBIA, VA.. February 27.?After
a month of spring-like weather, a severe
snow storm Is raging here to-day. The
?wind Is high, nnd tho snow is drifting
heavily. The snow began this morning at
7 o'clock, and has been Increasing all day,
accompanied by Increasing cold.
The Northern Neck.
(Special to The Times-Dfepatch.)
WARSAW. VA.. February 27.?A heavy
snow storm and wind has been prevailing
h,ere since 10 o'clock this morning.
Eight Inches.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.) .
A snow storm has prevailed here nearly
all day, the snow reaching a depth of
about eight inches.
In the Vallew.
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
FRONT ROYAL. VA., February 27.
Slx Inches of snow have fallen during the
past twelve hours; wind blowing very
In Louisa.
(Special to The Times -Dispatch.)
FREDERICK HALL. ]<\*_ru.ary " 27.-?
Snow (began falling at flvo-thlrty this
'morning. Is now, at four o'clock, ten
Inches on a love), while In drifted pluc-s
It Is a foot, or more, and Is still falling.
Tills it, the heaviest snow fall of the
I In Bedford.
(?? cc.-i! to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
BKP'FORD CITY, VA., February 27.??'?
Tho earth was covered with sniiw to ,t
depth of five.* Inches at noon, and the
?now ?till railing. This 1*> the first ?now
of more than ?in Inch depth Hint h.v
fallen here this season,
in Cumberland.
iKptlcl?l to The Tlni"s-DlMpa,t<;h.)
j S'TnliDKHT. VA.. February 21.?A high
northeast wind I? driving a blinding sntfw
before H ihi?? morning? whlln Hi? mer
t iiiry stands al thirty degrees.
I Traffic Little Hindered. But the
Severe Cold is Keenly Fcft
By the Poor.
After a we.-k of warm. ;?-,.. :??. ivta'ther,
I v.iei, tu.? prognostications of i'.?" grotirid
| nos seemed I?? have proved ai fault,
I ?iiitcr Buddehlj rosiimeil ?gain on un
I disputed s-.sv. "iid. clothed In his white
: matttlc, paid n daK'? vl?H ll> li1- '',,y
; ngaln.
i fbe '???'? which v-isited lllchhi.I yes
(i : . -, ,, . .-.-o:-.,I ve?'.m I:.-. iu"rnlni:
!?? North Carolina, when?" It tnoved east-?
Maul, attended with i'ttin throughout
the Southern States, and with snow In
Virginia and Its far northward ns the
Gr?nt Ij?wt/, The ?tonn strur.?k this city
early yesterday morning-, and soon cov?
ered the streets with a fall of snow two
or three lni'hes in depth.
Fair weither closely followed .he storm,
nnd for to-lay the prediction Is for
wnther fair ami coo],
j The great sires? ?if the Storni was
I probably tell on the ?oast, on account
Of the'driving Kale- and 'he blinding",
heavy snow. Yesterday afternoon the
center of the storm .moved to about two
hundred miles out at sea, where It Is
probable that the storm was fe.lt In Us
worst severity, and,where It Is likely that
all the smaller craft were in no little
peril. But at 2 o'clock the high pressure
began rising, and the s'nrm was getting
pretty well by.
In the city the snow began coming:
down early In the morning In a driving;.
blinding: mist, and ere noon the streets
were covered with a soft, tllmy mass that
was anything but comfortable for the
foot pnssengers. The pavements soon
b'eenmo dangerously slippery, and though
there were no serious accidents reported,
there was much sliding nnd tumbling.
High, Cold Wind.
With the fall of night th? snow de?
creased, but the wind grew more bitter
and shrill, and by such of those whose
business kept them On the streets later
hi the night, the cold, piercing wind wn?
tho more keenly felt. On the street cor?
ners the poor beggars and blind menfll
ennts shivered ns with the ague in their
thin covering of rags and tatters. For
the blind, the crippled and the helpless.
the day was particularly harsh, and many
a poor, errant wanderer was driven to
(hid such shelter as he could. From pil?
lar to post the shivering mendicants were
driven by the howling wind and the blind?
ing, freezing snow, until they were for?-e?l
to ?eek refuge In the mission homes or In
the police stations.
Both the Bnllard Neighborhood Jlouse
nnd the Methodist Institute were com
pl.-tely filled by nightfall, nnd in the
crowded quarters many a man had to
sleep on a shake-down In lieu of a more
comfortable bed. But the refugees were
glad for anything that would nffonl
them shelter and a bite to eat on such u
bitter' night. At least fifty men and
women found their way to these homes
for the destitute and starving, and with
pinched noses and blue, tear-wet cheeks
bPKged for shelter from the dark, snowy
night and for a few morselB of food to
?luell the pangs of an acute, biting hunger.
At the Ballard House twenty-three men
aivl two women were given a Christian
refuge. Superintendent Buchanan let
down the bars to all who applied for re?
lief, whatever their condition, their posi?
tion or their history. On such a night
he said that he could turn none away.
So the rooms were lit nnd warmed with
glowing fires, a little food was spread
on the tables, nnd the gaunt, hunger
stricken crowd were given all the warmth
and cheer that a. Christian, charitable
humanity could demand. Besides the feed?
ing of these wanderers, Mr. Buchanan
had several calls from the outside for
food and fuel.
Poor Caught Unawares.
Many families, deluded with tho idea
that spring was nt hand, were caught
with very few of the necessaries of life,
and they all had to be supplied. Even
with tho work of the two city missions,
It is highly probable that many a poor
child and woman .went to bed with ach?
ing hearts and empty mouths.
At the Methodist Instituto the same
conditions confronted Superintendent
Sharp. All through the cold, wintry
day there poured fh tho doors of the
mission an unceasing tide of human
misery and want, and when at last the
Doleful Punishment of the Ancients
Duplicated In Our Modern Life.
The Romans used to punish a murderer
by chaining to his body tho corpse of his
victim. Wherever ho went he dragged
behind him the debris of his crime, the
sleazy cadaver, revolting thing that was
once ? man.
Every dny you sen people dragging
around with them the corpse of their
sins. They can't get away from them.
And many of tbem have become so in?
timate with these corpses that they he
come corpses themselves. The misery
of these poor unfortunates has become,
constitutional with them. It fits them
ilk? an old shoe. They have become ac?
customed to It.
And there are thousands of humans
who are walking the earth to-day with
corpse? attached to them,?dyspeptic
stomachs they can't get rid of. They
have to get along the best, they can
with the stomachs thsy have. And the
owners of said dyspeptic stomachs ar?
to be found In every walk in life, suf?
fering from some form of Indigestion,
first cousin to dyspepsia.
They wear that forlorn appearance,
their energy at sero, nothing Interests
them, and they internst no one, their
faces are shrunk, their nerves are wilted
and their Shoulders sag. Are you one
of the myriads who dandle and grntlfy
thelr palates, at the sacrifice of their
stomachs? Are you one of those who
allow their senses to run riot, eating too
much, drinking too much, oatlng nt the
wrong time, eating tho half-cooked, the
queer and the Impossible?
Are you bloated after eating jtnd Im
aglne that It Is your food that fills you?
Do you have nausea when you look upon
this or that, rebel at one thing and be
hungry for It, too, at the sume time.
And have you got a whole lot of other
things tho matter with your stomach that
you know about but nobody else does,
and can't explain? It so, you have dys?
pepsia, real dyspepsia. And the chances
are you have had It a long time.
four stomach Is overworked, abused,
fagged out, The gastric and digestive
juices are weak, the muscles of tho
stomach are Jaded, and the whole busi?
ness needs new life. It needs something
which will take hold of the food as It
comes In and do the digesting, and lot
your atoinach take a' rest.
Stuart's Dyspepula Tablets do that very
thing. They contain a most powerful ln
grodlent which helps the stomach In the
process of digestion, cures dyspepsia,
sour stomach. Indigestion, heun-burn,
eructations, acidity or /'??rmiinlatlon.
They Invigorate the' stomach. Increase
the flow of g?stelo juice, and do two
thirds of what the stomach would hnvn
to do without ? theiii.- That glvo-J-tbe
?toiriHeh some rest, nnl a chance in ?ret
right again.
You will feel tji?. change (Irai ni your
mind and lienri and then over your whole
?liotlv. You'll fix?! rosy and sweoi. That's
the object.- You' can gat these effective
UltiH tablets almost anywheni on earth
for ??0r a package. , .1'
Bluavt'p Dyspepsia Tablets In the name.
/Ill Work Is Under the Direct Superviston of Mr. Dahl.
N. B. Dahl ? Co.
The Shop of the Craftsman.
No. 1? East Mfli3*. Street, ? ? Richmond. V?.
Fine Wall Paper Fabrics.
Fine Upholstering Drapery.
;?t*A.S'T IX) TUE I.All ? CU-' VlttUtNJA.
PlTjnl'dint?8, AI. 1'1'BLAN".
\'?>'.--l'rr?i-l"ir A. !.. HHAKri.niOIi.
.-.??leln'y- E. M. TREAT.
Incorporated. APRIL ?S, IMS; commence-'. biir.ine_. M?"C 1, IKS.
ir.ncium ft! - / : fit? ?..DWAV. NEW ?"???th. '..iT*r.
("ArITA t..
Amount jf capful 1*1.1 up In cash..'. II.M.VjU OJ
Amount e? lie?. ledit?r Btset* December list ?iprevohin year . tt,lM,*tiVt
'tro?, premium? unp?l'I De?*?mb*r "I?, 1?**- )'??r . PS.?-* M
Ciro?? premium? or. rteli? ?ritten anil renewed durtnr the year . 3..W.4*? ?">?
.iuiiia) '?*?
In course uf collection ?t thin date. n,W> in
Entire premiums collected during- tbn year. *l.?JrJ*'.?7<3? ?->
Deduct relneurance, abatement, rebo,.? ?nd ?turn premium? . 106.177 m
?t rfiih actually re?elred for premium.?. *t,:?'}ST ?,"!
tnt-rest op bonds . "'_{?
Income fp?m all other ?ource? .
Total Income ?dually received during the year, tn c?*-h .? U.3?.--.?
A ??Tren?.!* Ia.it balance? ?nd lncom? .. tl>*4W,*W'_
Oro.? ?mount paid for ios?e? . .?????? . HW,** ?*>*>
Deduct saJvna;?. Including- recover!?? on account of lone? pre- ,,?,,.
vloualy paid ._?'-TU '*
Net paid policy-holder?.fi_i_ui _ri e*'5'5'"
To stockholder? for dividend.?. (10 p-r cnt.). '?S??? a?
Commlsfian to agents . ?'ssi IS
f-e.farie? arul all other" c?iinp-?'n?a.tlon of officer? and home offlo? em
nloyee? .-. nv.iw? *?
Taxe? on pi-Vm?um?,' ' taste? on property. Inaurane? Department fee? '
and ag?ita* licensee, municipal llcenaea . ul'isg ?"
Rent . J'jjg _
aSvSiSSff?iwUiKii.'?Vd'?eni'r?i'pr?iitlt?_ '?nd rfi?toniir?'?r%V?M..'? ?'? ?*? ? '
Intereat and dlacount . "??"J ?'
AH other lt?m?. vis.: .-,?-?. n i_i n
Expense?, I10.TM.?2; mercantile ?g-enct??, H.610.O!.?.',?___' ?ifl )?
Talag-riph. *.,W3.IW; exchange. ptU.7*: post*fe and expre?, ti.Mt.il. 1,211 l.t
TntaJ mls-cellaneou? expense?
Total diaDuriement? .
Halane? .
Market valu? of ?took.. o?rn?d abnolute'jr. ,"'?",S'_{ ??
r'neh In comimny'e ?ifflre . viva -o
Caali deposited In bank? .?. 6 MB ?7
mil? reoelvable. ??oured and unsecured . '*? i?
Special depoalt with attorney .
All oilier items..rl?..-?..balance?. pt.m.Ot . >???'.<?
Agent? advancea axalnet commiMion?. im.03..Ji>: offlre furnltur? ?nd ??!F?ur??S M ?., Js
.IJ..40.?**". 17
' 'N?N-6BDOER ASSETS. ? ?16 JW
^,mTu?"ur*-r^ _.;,_-,
Acco'uniTow'rieu\''purebaVe'd'on p?-niint'of '?oii??^'va.hie' baie'.i'o'?'pk*?it'eiiperitnee, ?O^i ao
*:.r,)?,st? m
IB 74* ??
Billa r?<elv.-?.l>le . ?'??t? j,
Offlce furniture ?nd fixture? .Orj'sp; or:
Axent?' tiB.lnn<:e,?.?. ."?o'9!>** 4?5
Rook value of bond? on market value . ' 1M.?;; n
. *2,_l!w Or.
Admitted anee??
Restated by
In l??oeM? 1,'ompanT
of on It?
.?.<Uu?tm,?nt. Own Account.
?l?i.C69 ? W.79fi (Xi
K.7t?S i*?
Aa-rreratr of unpaid olatm? ?nd expen?e?.??.?????? ??? "WAtBrC
rr_. rn-emTmiii^r?on all unexplred rlaki?. runnlnx ?>ne year or lea? from d?!e of
Total a-nount of all liabilities, except capital .H*fl???*?*?? "^'^ ""
Capital actually paid up in ????lVM_,_ti__i'-!...'.".*." *.'.."..'..il.l'."?" '??!?*- ?
?"liirplu? beyond capital ?nd other llat-llltie?._?_.I.1.10.M.'*'
WA aa-'v?*"' IX...? Paid. In? KncfofVear.
.w?,?M ?J7 W7? 118.87? W IM.3M 19 Mil,"1* 66
0?dlt .^JiiSs A. !.. -TIARPl.EtGir. Treirldent.
Is'S?di E- M- T***"3-*-*1*' ""?erstonr."
SUte of Ml,.,,,,, city of I^ST?,. mra to. K-abruar^ ^^^^ Pub!lc.
Special Agent,
305 American National Bank Building,
doors wer? closed for the night, every
room had Its Quota of tho wearied and
More relief could be afforded, said Mr.
Buchanan last night, if peoplo to whom
applications are made for relief would
direct the applicants to the Ballard
House; as all who go there can secure
a bed and food for the night. As soon
us the place Ig known there need be little
of the want and misery now existing.
Tho same may be said of the Methodist
Notwithstanding the severity of the
storm traffic was very little hindered. All
the railroads reporte?! their trains as
being on time, or. If delayed at all, only
with an inconsiderable Iobs of time. The
telephone system worked without let or
hindrance all yesterday, and none of the
wlreft were out of order. The Western
Union Tlegraph Company was a little In?
convenienced by the high wind, but ex?
perienced no delay. Tho Postal Tele?
graph Company had one or two wires
down, hut, with the exception of a. little
delay with Chicago, maintained good con?
nection all day.
Weather Bureau Has Kept Record
of Month for Eight Years.
The following data, covering a period of
eight years, have been compiled from
the Weather Bureau records at Richmond.
They aro Issued to show tho conditions
that have prevailed during tho month In
question for tho above period of years,
but must not bo construed as a forecast
of the weather conditions for the corning
Temperature?Moan or normal temper?
ature, -19 degrees; the warmest month was
that of 1003, with an average of 54 de?
grees; the coldest month was that of
1000, with an average Of H degrees; tho
highest temperature was 82 degrees, on
March li?, 1808; the lowest .temperature
was If? degrees, on March 7, 10O1,
Pr?cipitation (rain vr melted snow) ?
Averiiga for the month, i?.OT Inches; av?
erage number of days -jvlth .01 of an Inch
or more, elovon; the gventest monthly
precipitation was H.H Inches, In 100;:;
the least monthly precipitation was 1,30
inches, in toii'J: tho greatest amount at
precipitation recorded In any twenty-four
consecutive hours was ".,"0 Inches, on
March :'l and 32, 100;!; the ?rica test
amount of snowfall recorded In any twen.
t>--fmii- consecutive hour? (?record extend?
ing in wlulnr. of 188|-'Sp onlyl was '? ?
Inches, ?in March 7. ivn.
Clouds ami WerttUe, Average number
of clear, days, eight; partlj cloudy ?lavs.
Illlie; cloudy days, fourteen.
Whirl?The privaiiiui; winds have be?n
Pinehurs- Teas.
Just received the 1905
curing of this famous
American Tea, including
Green, Black and Amer?
ican Breakfast.
from tho north; tha average hourly veloc?
ity of the wind is 7.0; the highest voloolty
of the wind was forty miles, from th?
Heavy At Chester.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
CITESTF.R, VA., February ?T.-^now ha?
been fulling here all day, and still con?
tinues a heavy, blinding storm. Locomo?
tion and business Is blocked, and few
aro bold enough to go out. But for th?
fact that the earth and atmosphere was
above freezing its depth would be a rs
There are drifts already of about eigh?
teen Inches, and tho wind Is at high
A Freeze Where Peach and Plum
Trees Are in Bloom.
(By Associated Presa.)
MOirl.TRIK, G?V, Februar>- ?7.?Early
t(\-night the temperature was down to for?
ty-two degree? and was falling rapidly.
A sharp wind was blowing front tho
northwest and ther? la a strong proba?
bility It will be freezing by morning.
Practically all pouch and plum trees nr?
In full bloom and there Is but little.hop >
entertained for their escape from Injury.
Fatally Scalded.
(Special to The Tlmrs-Diapatoh.)
GR?3-3N BAY, VA? February I7.-Msa
(er Walter Hamilton, the flftoen-year-ol?i
; mi of Mr. Whit. Hamilton, who was. acci?
dentally scalded at his father's saw milt,
near Rurkovlllu died Sunday from hl?i
injuries. ll?> suffered terribly until death
relieved hhn of his pain.

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