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fl 30,000. This, ho wo vor, does not in?
clude mural decoration, light fixtures rnd furnishings. Used Individuality. Wide latitude was given by the com? mittee to competing architects, and beyond a few general hints, and the restrictions Imposed by the rules ol the American Institute ?>f Architects, competitors were left to work out tho problem in the way that seemed to them best. The plot of ground on which the Memorial Institute Is to lie erected has u frontage of ST!' feet on the Boule? vard, between Grove and Hanover 'A venues'; and extends Pack 730 feet. The building will face approximately f ast. The ground is deeded by Lee t amp, which has a right in the Pol? mers' Home property until March 3, 10H, with the concurrence and ap? proval of the State by act of Legisla? te re. The main entrance front is to face ! the Boulevard, and is to he\at least! 300 feet hack from the street fkllne. At this point the grade line at the build- j lug will be level, and will pc sutueient Jy elevated to allow a gradual de? scending grade from the building in I till directions, the descent from the I Buttle Abbey to the; .Boulevard being : about three feet. .'I Of Southern Descent. The junior member of the success- j ful competitor is a son of the late Dr "Wharton Sinkler, a former South Caro- I linian, who lived In Philadelphia for j many years prior to his death last year. It is n coincidence that the grand father ol Architect Sinkler and the! lall cr of William Churchill Nolan.1, ? the professional adviser, were officer! j on the same ship of the old United States Navy, In the years before tho, [War Between the States. While the work of the executive committee of the Confederate Memo? rial Association will continue for a long titm to come,; and there are many problems .vet to be met and conquered, there is a feeling of relief that a long stage of the journey has been traveled. ] t has been a far cry from the incep? tion <-?. the movement for a great me? morial, to perpetuate the deeds and memories of the heroes of the s'xtles, to the final adoption of plans for a building. Securing the money, deciding upon the city where the structure was t<- be located, selecting a site, all con turned time and demanded unre? mitting attention. So the committee cdjoUrncd yesterday in happy mood. SPANKS BOY. THEN CRIES She t)iilii*( Know He \Vns a Hero riritl Had Saved Ills ( hum's Life Halt i more Md.. January ? When Walter Stahl, twelve years old. of 10 Independent Street, Waverly. who bad just played the part of a heim ami saved the life of his playmate, Wil? liam IJngle. dragged his weary little jimbs into the home and cuddled up close to a heater to dry his wet and ha If-frozen clothes, he was promptly caught by the ear by his mother, laid in l ess her knee ami soundly spanked Hit tie Walter didn't consider that much <>i a reward for a hero, but he admitted to-day that he didn't mind tlo spanking much, because lib was so j cold thai he was in a' humor to appre? ciate almost anything that had a ten? dency to warm him Up. '?And when ma found out how 1 came t>? be soaking wet she was so Sorry she had spanked mo that she sat right down mid had a little cry over it. ami then hugged mo and called hu it hero," said little Waller this morning, with a grin. "So 1 don't mind It;" A' ills home. it. C2S Homestead Ave nue. this, morning William Kngle nar? rated in boyish fashion the thrilling details of how Walter saved him when lie broke through the Ice while skat? ing on a .-mall lake In Venablc Park. C0NNAUGHT TO BE REGENT To Vet. deport Says, During King Grorgc'H Visit to India. London, January 23.?It Is reported that the D?ke of Connnught will he. appointed regent during the King's absence in India for tho coronation fl ii rba r. This will probably delay the duke's replacing Lord Grey as Governor-Gen? eral Canada. Taken to Baltimore Wlhner N". Sprull), the l.unenhurg county routli, who is under indictment by a Keilern I grand jury in Baltimore, was taken fro Hi Richmond yesterday by Deputy United Se.t.f Marshal .1. I'. Marchant. A warrant or removal w-a* granted yfcslenlny by .lu.lgo Waddlll, of the District ?'citri tor Baiter" % rgJnlu SpruMI is charged with coloi'lne tnl-ohtargarlrie in violntlou of the pure food lawis i.unary (?onmiis-.biii. Kdwsril Dorettuts. an aged while man. I.? ????Id in tite H'tiiiiUx) county i:u: on n charge e>' iimuey. S ?"Vohuidjjiloii *n determlno bla in'cntiil ghibi'wW ?!?<? "li.id to-day ut noon. WUHT*-1!1 a|if* \ results in cases of weak di? gestion are obtained from SCOTT'S EMULSION because when ordinary foods do not digest, it provides the needed nourishment in highly concentrated form. is so easily digested that its strength is rapidly absorbed by the youngest babe or most delicate adult. SCOTTS EMULSION is the food that strengthens the race, all druggists 7 Does it need (.leaning or re? pairing? A sick watch?a watch out of order or broken?never keeps accurate time. R can't. Let our expert repairer* put your watch in perfect running condition. Prices Won't Scare You. J. T. Allen & Company 14th and Main Sts. Great Price Reduction Rapidly Moving the Stock. This is your only chance to get one of these World Famous Trunks at Half Price. These prices will not be made again after present stock is sold put. $18.00 40-inch Men's Trunk at.$11.75 $18.00 36-inch Women's Trunk at . .. $11.75 $20.00 40-inch Women's Trunk at. .. $12.75 The numbers on sale will not be made again. Even we ourselves cannot buy them. This is the greatest trunk sale ever held in Richmond. Buy to-day. Berry Trunks, Bags and Cases Are in the Sale, Too. S15.00 36-inch Steamer at. $9.75 $16.00 40-inch Steamer at.$10.75 $16.00 36-inch Men's Trunk at.$10.75 Khbx Wants Congress to Ap? prove Executive Orders Estab? lishing Merit System. DIPLOMATS AFFECTED ALSO Senate lias Opposed idea Be? cause of Its Desire to Con? trol Patronage. Washington, D. C, January 23.? With a humbi r of measures on the President's legislative) program failing by the wayside for lack of lime for enactment at this session, the admin? istration Is m iking an earnest effort I to push through Congress immediately j a bill looking to the application of the rules of the civil service in both the consular and diplomatic services. The plans of the administration are embod? ied in a hill introduced by Representa? tive Lov.'flon. of Illinois, and in sup? port of the measure. Secretary of State Khox and Director of the Consular Ser? vice iVilbnr J. Carr have written to members of the llouso Committed on Foreign Affairs, strongly commending it. An otU] feature pt the situation is that, except for certain increases o! salary for theodiplomatic secretaries, the changes proposed in the hill are already temporarily in force under an executive order, in fact, the consular1 sorvice has been run practically on the desired lines fur four years, while since November 26, 1909, the same reg? ulations nave applied to diplomatic ap? pointments. Several hills In recent years have boon Introduced to give legal sanction to the executive orders, but always they have failed of passage through the jealous watchfulness of the Senate. Now Mr. I.owden has evolved a measure which will practically insure the same results, hut which does not legislate away any of tin functions of the Sen? ate, and the administration hopes that it will pass. Only in this way does th.' administration believe thai the I.consular and diplomatic services .an be kept permanently from dropping back into the old political system. Th. I...udeii measure varies from other bills el' a similar sort In that it does not say that appointments shall be made only for merit or only after ?ilt ible civil service examinations. It imply directs that examinations shall ? . held! that the President shall bo :p formed of the-results, with a list of persons shown to be eligible for ap? pointment in the first place, or for pro notion in the second, und that the Sec? retary ?f State shall publish along with such lists a table of the comparative representation of Slates. As the list of eligibles for promotion or appointment would be made publjc ; it would be almost incumbent upon the ; President In bis appointments to be ' guided by It , and political appoint? ments, il Is believed, would become Impossible. In addition to this regulation. IhO Lowderi measure proposes an increased salary list for secretaries p fembassici ! and legations. AI present it is recog? nized that the under-membors of the diplomatic corps are not expected to . five en their salaries, any more than Is in ambassador at it Kuropcnii court. These salaries run down as low as [*00 a year, and the petTillng Wfl raises iVis limit in f l.'JOA, carrying the hlgh st salary- that for a secretary of em? bassy?up to $3,000. This increase In -.alary is expected to widen the list ol eligibles, as mine men of small means would he able to enter the service. Hunt l *c SteH Cars. Washington, I >. <'?. January Tho House or Representatives to-day adopt? ed a provision in the post-ofllcc appro? priation bill Unit after July !. I9H3, all mail cars used on the Interstate rail? roads .-ball.be of all steel construction ' Many speeches wen? made by mem? bers on the necessity of better prolco lion for the railway mail derks. The new provision as to steel earn does not affect the acceptance of equip? ment now ijn.ler construction or i on triieted for under plans approved : v the post master-General. It Was the sense of ih-> House that a definite time limit as lr, the us - of wooden oars should be fixed by Con? gress. Representative Madden, of Il? linois, offered the amondmcnt as to 101 o. and !t was adopted 0;'. to 34, The llouso also adopted .1 ocmrnH tee amendment, providing that no wood? en mail oar shall be placed ahead of a steel cur in any train. Representative Mann. >f Illinois, .also made a point of order against an amendment offered by Representative Flnley, of South Carolina, granting f>0 cents a day travel allowances to rural free delivery carriers. Mr. Mann said the amendment Wf,s out of nine;, bei tier offered I., ;i para? ; graph dealing with railway <:1 <--U Representative Situs, of' Tennessee, I pleaded with Mr Mahn not t , Invoira j the'ironclad rule which declares that hew legislation cannot, tie tacked ont-i an appropriation bill lie said when the pa c of cbngressmen 1v.11 increased from $n,00t) to S7.r,('iii a yea*, a point of order was not Invoked. "I know 'be rules lire again:*! thi propos.lt Ion." said Mr, Sims, "nut 1 ilteay that as between the rules ant! a REPLIES TO CHARGES MADE BY HIS BROTHER Senator Leaner Brands as False All Statements That "Slush" Fund Was Raised?Declares Political Enemies Responsible. ? [.Special to The Times-Dispatch.] . Norfolk, Va., January ?Scnatoi J John A. Losner to-night, in a statement I replying to the charges of his b rot hei I that ;t "slush" fund was raised In Nor- j folk county lor the registration pi } voters, brands as unqualifiedly talsii j all statements to this effect, and de? clares that tho attack was fathered and made through the conspiracy ot j two of his political enemies, A. C. | Cromwol?, sheriff of Norfolk county,, and K. A. Blllsoly, leader of the recent reform movement in Norfolk. Senator Losner does not inlnco words in his statement, but declares that It Is ?dirty" political work on the part ot his enemies. Tho statement admits that there was a meeting of political leaders, opposed to prohibition, that a j subscription list was started, and funds i secured for the light. That a number of men in the county and city, as well j as breweries and saloon men eon tri matter of tight and justice, let rno j rules go to thunder." The point or order was pressed and sustained, OuiulhiiN ClainiH Hill Killed. Washington, January _'3.?The Demo? cratic Sixty-second Congress will ho charged up with an extra $3,000,000 appropriation for war claims as the result of the action of the House Com? mittee on Claims to-day in killing tho omnibus claims hill for this Congress. The bill, which already had passed the Senate, is largely made tip of claims ? troth the South on account of depredti- j lions during the Civil War, and there are many provisions in it for In- : dlviduuls. When the bill, which President Taft had urged strongly, reached the House the Claims Committee appointed a sub- ! committee to inquire into the whole! question, and they delved into a mass j of historical details. The full com- i m it tee to-day decided to postpone In- ? definitely any action on the measure, the announced explanation being that ? tin- calendar <>i the Mouse already was full, and that there were many more measures pending than possibly could he put through at this session. ' Chairman Prince, of tho committee, stated there was no antagonism to the measure but that it was Imprac? tical.1,- to loud the calendar further. 'The additi.-n of about $800,000 for French spoliation claims by the sub? committee caused a lively session in the commit tec, and finally defeated tho proposed legislation. The Democratic members contended that If the French spoliation claims were to be taken care of that should have been done long ago, instead of saddling them onto this generation. On an aA-e and no vole the entire bill went down to defeat. The Democrats say the bill will be passed in the next Congress with the French Spoliation amendment elimi? nated. 1'IUNOE REDUCED TO BLANKET. Fuersteuuers's Valet With Wardrobe Left Itch in ri. Berlin, January :'3.?Prince Fuorstenberg, one ef tho Kaiser's most intlninto friends, parsed a sorry quarter of an hour at a rail? road station mi his way recently to attend j llio funeral of Prime Hohenlohe a I Slawent zltr,. Me bad U-ft Berlin in n Bleeping car, attended l>y bin valot. When he retired for the nlgiit the valet retreated to the next cat with the prince's clothes and shoes. Ti,6 si , ho brushed and prepared for his muster, w liotn lie had been ordered to awaken curly in morning, when a change of trains i ti. a branch line hud to he ainde. Whin the train arrived at Breslau, how . ever, ihti a tun her oi passengers hnd bo ' . so groat thai the. officials decided to I divide the trtilii into two parts. This was don.: without the knowledge the vhlel ot ih,' prince, and it fo happened that the train ivti'i uncoupled hot ween the. cars containing th'< prince and his servant. On arriving at Lii ml rid n the conductor awa.kened the prince, who arose and Inquired for bts valet. The mini wti? not to he found, having been left hohlnd iu tho second hall' of the train, together with his nutstgr's clothes. The only j til 111 g lefl for the prime to do was t<> hin: . i..iiik<t from the sleeping ear porter, eh-i ] vblop himself In it, and make a dash foi i the ivatllng-rooih, where he sat shivering. I Ijarefoot, in the .old until the arrival of the si.nl pa rt of I he train. j WILD GEESE FLYING NORTH I Weather Prouhcts Find Other Signs of P.nrly Spring. Tinton Falls, N. J., January 2.1. ? Wild geese flying northward were seen hero to-day, a sure sign of early spring, say the weather sharps, in whose mem? ory the northward flight is one of tiie earliest. Samuel Tinton was first to discover the flight, his attention being attracted shortly before daybreak, when lie went to the barn to hitch up to go on his early milk route. The geese were flying low. in char? acteristic distance formation, and their honking plainly was heard. Af? terward others In this place saw smaller hunches, and to-night word came from Bed Bank that a large flock had been sighted over thut place. J Other signs of early spr'ng came 'from New Egypt, where two large black snakes were killed last Thurs I day, the mildcft day in Ocean county this month. Boys hereabouts hiKve found -several lively giirtersnakes within the week, and now shoots of grass in sheltered fence corners with southern exposure further have eon-. J Vlnced the weati >r prophets spring is I lieu r. TO ( IHK A COM? IN ONE DAY Take l.a.W,ri\k BIIOMO Qiilnlne Tablets. Druggists refund money, If It falls to . ore. 13. W. GROVE'S ulifiiature it> on box. Vic. buted is not denied, but the st?teine?.. that any part of it was used in the payment of poll taxes is denied. Mr. Leaner states thai Edward Ecs lier, his half-brother, was present at this meeting and that he was trusted in the confidence of the meeting and assisted in the work of raising the fund, hut hrands as false the state? ment that any of the money was used for registering voters. The statement is harked by a signe? card from the various men involved in the charges as contributors, in which they declare that no money was contributed by them or used for the payment of poll taxes. Those named as the ones who had their taxes paid j also sign cards to the effect that they themselves gave the money for the payment, of poll taxes, charging that for some reason not known to thorn Edward Eesner failed to turn over to them their tax receipts, he having acted as their agent. (Continued From First Page.) weeks; hut that his brother hud never been aide to learn what the man's grievance was. lie I bought perhaps they had met at some .Socialistic gath? ering, and that Goldsborough had in? sisted that Phillips ought to "do some? thing for the cause." Mrs. Caroline Fervert, Phlllips's sis? ter, wito lived with him at the National Arts Club, thought her brother Harri? son must be mistaken. She doubted if David had ever met the man, although j sie-, loo, said lie had been bothered with notes and telephone calls de- \ manding appointments in dark and pit* J of the way corners. David Graham Phillips was born in Madisbn, Ind.. on October 31, 1S?7, and j graduated 11 rat at Doi'auw University, and later from Princeton, with the class of 'S7. His llrst literary work was done as a reporter fur the New- Vork Sun, which he left to become an edi? torial writer for the New Vork World. While still with the World, lie. pub? lished In ltiOl his llrst novel, "The Great God Success." It brought him royalties, and ho resigned from news? paper work to devote himself to fiction anil the magazines. For a time he wrote many editorials/for the Satur? day Evening Post, of Philadelphia; as woll as signed spoclal articles. 11? is unmarried. Mr. Phillips did most of his writing in the early morning, before luncheon, and usually composed standing up at a high desk. His dally task was done, and he was just strolling over to the club for a little recreation when he was shot. Family Cannot Explain. Washington, D. C January 23.? Mingled with grief over the suicide Ol his son, Fitzhugh C. Goldsborough. who shot David Graham Phillips to? day in New York, is the astonishment of the father. Dr. Edmund K. Golds? borough, of this city, and his family at the - tragedy. Dr. Goldsborough, his wife, three daughters and three sons, were at a loss to explain to-night any possible motive for the shooting. Kir. Goldsborough said that Filzhugh wrote to his mother yesterday and seemed as well as over. "He may not have liked Phlllips's writings, but wo know no possible reasfon for the shoot? ing." Filzhugh Goldsborough began the study of the violin here twelve years ago, and since then had played at va? rious times with the Plttsbui'g Or? chestra, the Philadelphia Orchestra and the Boston Symphony Orchestra. He was born in Washington in 1S7U. His body will he brought here for burial; WILL FLY TO-MORROW McCiirdy In Heady for Hilf Dnsb t? Havana, Key West. Fla.; January 23.?With all preliminary arrangements com? plete,! for his flight from Key West to Havana, Aviator J. A. D. McCurdv announced to-night that a start would be. made about 7 o'clock Wednesday morning. Test flights will be made to? morrow, The torpedo destroyers and other naval vessels which will patrol the waters between hero and Havana will leave Key West later and take their stations about ten miles apart, the first vessel stopping thirty miles from Sand Key. Immediately with the appearances of McCurdy's airship on the horizon the boats will belch fojth dense smoke to indicate the course and glye the signal to tho next boat. AJter McCurdv has passed tho destrovers will make ? dash for Havana. The progress of tho aviator will be report? ed by wireless. MeCurdy declares that with favor? able winds he expects to make tho dis? tance of iir, miles In one. hour and foriy-five minutes, or two hours jf he Is forced to combat, headwinds. M\ .Months on Itonds. Mose.? Johns. ihn negro upon whom was round a raxor, a dirk aiul a revolver, wus given sis months oil the road* jc.ttcrdav t>y M a k 1m r.nc T. J. Puryear In Heinico cuuiiij. Harry Oelrichs Suspended for Six Months by Exclusive Organization. New York, January 23,?Harry H Oelrichs, nephew oC Mrs. Hermann Oel? richs. lias been suspended by the Union Club, one of the most exclusive social organizations in ibis olty. for sl> mouths for engaging in a fist tight with Walter KIngsland, of Paris, who is passing the winter here and who is a member of the club. Kingslano continues to enjoy the privileges of t.hu club. That is construed to mean its members regard young Oelrichs tho aggressor. The place of the encounter that was attended by such disastrous conse? quences for the fair-halted member ot the Oelrichs family, was the coat-room in tho clubhouse at Fifty-llrst Street and Fifth Avenue. If information ob? tained be true. It is the llrst time in seventy-live years that members of the club have so far forgotten the tradi? tions of tin- organization as to resort to blows within tin- club building, much less to make it necessary for the ser? vants to get busy with a mop and re? move from the boots the crimson traces of sucii an encounter. The exact cause of tho light has not been made public. Members of the club gave assurance, however, it did not arise from a dispute about a wo? man or about cards. These members, including J. Pierpont Morgan, wiio is one of Its three trustees, were scan? dalized by the list light and decided Oelrichs must be disciplined. The in? vestigation seemingly convinced the ?onservators of the dignity anil decency of tho organization that Kingslano fought merely in self-defense, and that when he endeavored to get out of tin clubhouse before any blows could bo struck there, he was intercepted by Oelrichs. Those who know the details of the .Ight say there have been few such in clubs in New Vork City, not counting, or course, those clubs given fiver to athletic sports ami slugging matches. To old members of the Union Club one of the humiliating features of the fight was that It occurred In the pres? ence of several of the club's servants, and, therefore, could not be hushed up. The dispute started on one of the upper floors, In the presence of several of the older members; extended down the stairs, with Oelrichs in pursuit ot IClngsland, and found its culmination so the coatroom, in full view of the ser? vants. When the fight was at Its height several millionaires were tugging at Oelrichs and remonstrating, and others were endeavoring :o get Klhgsland out of the way of the lists of the then thoroughly aroused and muscular son ui Charles M. Oelrichs. That belliger? ent individual refused to be pacified, however, and It was not until he-saw Klrigsland's blood How that he listened to those pleading with him not to dis? grace the club. Kingslahd admitted there had heen a tight. He declined, however, to dis? cuss It, saying that to do so would be gross violation of club ethics. Friends of Klngsland also admitted that he had been pumnielod by Oalrlchs. Qualification In Chancery. Frank A. Hall qualified yesterday as ad? ministrator of the estato of Emma J. Hall. The estate is valued at $1,300. Suit on Open Account. Suit was filed yesterday in the Law and Equity Court by T3. B. McOeorge against* W. R. Fcnsoni. claiming $900 duo on open ac? count. Charged With Non-Support. .InniRa Manslnt, about twenty-one years old. 'as arrested Saturday nlKht by the city police and turned ov.'-r to tho llenrico county authorities yesterday on a'charge of non-support of hU wife. The county authori? ties have been looking for the man for sev? eral weeks.- He will be given a hearing to? day before Magistrate T, J. Piiryear. CLEANSES THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY; DISPELS COLDS, AND HEADACHES DUE TO CONSTIPATION. BEST FOR MEN, WOMEM AND CHILDREN-YOUMG AND OLD. TO GET ITS BENEFICIAL EFFECTS -ALWAYS BUY THE GENUINE MANUFACTURED BY THE SOLD BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS One size only. Regular price 50*aBotitb Don't Take Chances with your advertising appropriation. Se> cure the cervices of an agepcy who haa made a success fbr others. Advice and plans free. Freeman Advertising Agency Mutual Building, 1 fUchmoRtL - VinLinla* District Attorney Ousted Because He Criticized Opinion of Wickersham. Now Orleans, Iva., January 23.?At? torney-General Wickersham has asked for the Immediate resignation of United States District Attorney Charles it Beattle, of New Orleans, according to a special Washington dispatch printed In the Item to-day. The action of the Attorney-General it is saiil, was called forth by Mr. Beat ties public criticism of an opinion by Mr. Wickersham advising against an anti-trust prosecution, which the dis? trict attorney had started. The statement which the Attorney General took exception to was given to the press by Mr. Beattle several weeks ago, following an Investigation by tho Federal grand jury of charges that tho New Orleans Clearing House Associa? tion, by certain agreements as to ex chance rates, violated the Sherman anti-trust law. No indictment was re? turned. Subsequently the district attorney gave out an interview. In which he said ihat the Attorney-General was of the opinion that the agreement referred to did not < onstitute a violation of law; he added that he did not agree with the opinion of Mr. Wickersham. Mr. Beattle refuser! to discuss the ma t ter. ASK COMMISSION 10 ADJUST RATES Various Shippers Insist That They Are the Victims of Discrimination. Washington, D. C, January 23.? Through routes and Joint rates are asked for by tho Stoncgu Coke apd Coal Company and the Blackwood Coal and Coke Company, operating In WJso and Bee counties, in a complaint tiled with the Interstate Commerce Commis? sion to-day. It appears that tho de? fendant railroad companies, the l^onls vllle and Nashville and others, refuse to give the complainants through routes and joint rates to l^oulsville and other points in Kentucky and to Cln' cinmili, Ohio, and refuse also to es stablish and maintain scales at the mines for weighing coal shipments. The commission is requested to estab? lish through routes and joint rates and to order the companies to provide scales. Ask equitable Itntc*. In a complaint tiled to-day with the Interstate Commerce Commission, it was alleged by F. M. Klrby & Co, and other shippers In the Southeastern States that the freight rates on glass? ware and buggy dashes from Pennsyl? vania points and from Blnck Rock, N. V., were excessive and unreasonable. The points affected are Danville, V?.: Columbia and Greenville, S. C, and Ra leigh, Henderson, Greensboro and High Point, N. C. Tha commission is asked so to readjust the rates as to make them equitable. Snnnders Accept* Invttatlou. Washington, D. C. January 23.? Representative Saunders, of Virginia, has accepted an invitation to address the South Carolina Bar Association at its annual banquet at Columbia this week. Suit Against Governor Postponed. The suit of .IdWi II. Farmer against Gov? ernor William II. Mann, set for trial to-day in the Law and Equity Court, has been postponed on account of the illness of Attor? ney Hubert B. Sr.ott. of the firm of Scott. Buchanan & Card well, retained by Governor ?Mann. William H. Royall will appear for Fl armer. DEATHS MAHOOD?Entered ? Into rest at his residence, Washington, D. C, FOUN? TAIN W- MAHOOD. In the fortieth year of his age. Ho was a son of the late Fountain W. Mahood and Gertrude Bee Babcock, and a grand? son of Alfred S. I_.ee. lie is sur? vived by his widow, Mrs. Kale D?n? ner Mahood, one son, Danner Bee Mahood, his mother, Mrs. Gertrude Leo Babcock, and brother, William A. Mahood, of Washington, D. C. Ills funeral will take place from his late resldenco at 2 P. M. JAN? UARY 24. Interment In Washington, D. C. C BITTEND ON?Died, Monday, January 23. 1911, at Ids residence, llenrlco county, at 2:30 P. M., W. II. CRIT TENDON Funeral at 2 o'olock WEDNESDA ; at Hardy Central Church. BRANNAN?Died, Sunday morning, January 22nd. at f. o'clock, at the Memorial Hospital, MRS. NELLIE E. BRANNAN (formerly Miss Nellie E. Dvcr). wife om *E. I. Brannan. Funeral was from the residence, 3111 Taylor Street. MONDAY AF? TERNOON at 3 o'clock, conducted by tho Rev. J. B, Hutson. Intermont. was lit Maury Cemetery. YOUNG?Died, suddenly at (5:20 P. M.. January 22, 1911. MRS. SARAH J. YOUNG, at her residence, 1110 West Marshall Street. Funeral from Clay Street Metho? dist Church THIS AFTERNOON at I o'clock. FRY?Died, at his residence. 101 East Franklin Street. January 22nd ion. ' PETER MEBIWETJIER FRY, |h the1 fifty-sixth year of his age Funeral from Holy Trinity Church | TUESDAY; January 21th, at Pi o'clock. ' A CABLE AD EVERY'DAY; Calve cotti Farrar Eames Homer ?and all the world's greatest art? ists will sing for you any evening at your home if you have a AND THE Records If you haven't heard the latest records, step in and let us play them for von. You'll be astonished 213 East Broad Street. ACOl DISNTA 1?IjY LINOS LIFE. Hampton Mnn IiiIiiiIvm Chloroform to Relieve llentliiclic. I Special to The Tlmes-Dispatch.1 Hampton, Va., January ?Robert Elton Williams,! thirty-four years old, was found dead in ids room in West. Queen Street this morning. He had Saturated a handkerchief with chlor? oform and buried Iiis lace In it. Dr. George h. Yahdcrsllce, the coroner, gave a certificate of death from acci? dentally inhaling chloroform, as It ?was shown that Williams often used the drug to relieve a headache. He con ducted a small drug store, and \vm. the son of the late Nathaniel William.-. .\ wife, one child, his mother, a l-!.-1'-> and broth?r survive him. OBITUARY Funeral ttt >ir. Fry. The funeral of Peter Mcrlwcther Fry, former manager of the Jefferson Hotel, who died at his residence, 401 Hast Franklin Street, Sunday morn? ing, will be held this morning at 11 o'clock from Holy Trinity church. The pall-bearers have been selected from Mr. Fry's associates in the hotel busi? ness and members of the fraternal or? ders with which he was affiliated. The Interment will be made in the family section In Hollywood. William .left. [Special to The Tlmes-DlBpatch.] Bristol. Va., January 23..William Jett; aged about fifty-live years, died of pneumonia at his home at Mace's Springs, in Scott county. Saturdaj evening. He was a wealth.- farmer. He is survive,j hy his wife and several children. lie was a brother of the late Captain John W, Jett, of Bristol, and i.s survived by two brothers, Stephen and peter Jett, "f Mchdota. Death* In HrlMol. I Special to The Tirhes? Dianatch.] Bristol, Va.. January 23.?Mrs. Salhe Prultt, wife of .f. if. Prultt, of Bristol, died Saturday evening of tuberculosis. She Is survived by her husband, brothers and two sisters. Miss Eula Ivce Buford, aged twentj years, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. X. \V. Buford, died here Saturday <>f tuber? culosis, Her body was sent ?<, Ablng don for burial. 'I'. Jerome Downing. [Special to The Ttrnes-Dlspatt h. 1 Heathsvlllc, Va.. January '2...?Newa of the death of T. Jerome Downing, at the Johns Hopkins Hospital; Balti? more, has been received here Mr. Downing was one of Rcathsvlllo's most prominent citizen-, a former Confed? erate soldier, and Mason of standing. The remains will be brought on the boat in the morning, and Interment will he In the faiiillv cemetery. He was a member of the Episcopal Church, and the funeral services will bo con? ducted by Rev. I,. It. Combs. He leaves a widow and two (laughters, a brother, half-brother and two half-sisters. Mr*. A. Ij. Tnlley. [Special to The Tlmes-blspatcib ! Oordonsville, Va., January 23-?Mrs. A. L, TalK-y. formerly Miss Lola Wheeler, died at the home of her aunt, Mrs. lt. D. Robertson, near Oordons? ville, Saturday last. Her body was interred in the cemetery at Mt. ITorfib Church Monday afternoon at 1 o'clock, Rev. .1. M. Beadles, of Madison Run, conducting the funeral services. Funeral of "Urs. McDonald. [Special to The Tlmcs-Dlspatch.] Fayettevlllo, X. C, January 23.?The funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth McDuflle Mc? Donald, of this city, who del in Jack? sonville, Fla., Saturday, at the hon.y of her niece, Mrs. W. A. McMillan, was conducted from tha First Fr-v, byterlan Churcn of Fayettovtlle this afternoon, the ri mains having arrived hero at noon. Mrs. McDonald had reached an advanced age. She the widow of Henry McDonald, of this city. An adopted daughter. Mrs. C. M. Black, of 1 etorsburg, and several relatives survive her. stimulate the TORPID LIVER, strengthen the digestive organs* regulate the bowels, and arc un* equaled as an ANTf-BIUOUS MEDICINE, In malarial districts their virtues ere widely recognized, as they pos? sess peculiar properties In freeing the system from that poison. Ele? gantly sugar coated. Take No Substitute. 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