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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, March 09, 1911, Image 2

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the dealings between the tvo ridiuihls
lratioi:r, invo l>rcn unlformlj ? indid;
in the third place, tin- Insurrection in
Chihuahua is not important chough to
justfty any such steps a? some persons
would wish to infer.
"This so-called revolution It a** ho en i
boniined to the .State of Chihuahu ?
trhls is not ti revolution. There is
what I may call n great awakening
tsmong the middle and the intellectual j
rlasses, a demand for a greater share In j
the activities of the State. This await- |
Diiment has been, I may say. most cor.-;
t'enient for the interests pf democracy.
During tiii: evolution of a superior pop- i
ular Intelligence there has been no
hostility shown in the classes men-j
Honed to the government or to Pres
Idem Diaa."
No Diltclnl Damn lid.
Senor De Labarra coniirmcd Senor
Ionian tour's declaration that the Mts- |
I - ?!. government has heard of ho official
fieniand from any Quarter tor Intervcn
it I on, cither by the United States or any
other power. Neither, he said, hud
there been an5 protest against smug
gilhg of urine and munitions across the ,
bonier by Americans. 11 ere lit he dif?
fered from Sonor Ldmantour, who in a i
morning interview said that smuggling,
both of nun ami arms, was constantly
going on: thai 'this was not right,"
pud that it caused justifiable dissatis?
faction.
"When did you first learn." Senor De
Labarra was asked, "that American
troops in force were to be sent to the]
border?"
"Not until yesterday afternoon," he
tinaworcd.
"Von did not hear until then, not ofii- j
chilly?"
The ambassador hesitated for a mo?
ment and smiled. "Not officially," he
replied; President Taft, he continued.;
had intrusted him with 110 message,
und he anil Settor 1j! man tour had "just
discussed the general situation."
Gustave A; Madero. the insurgent
pgent here, was another who could j
not believe that intervention "would
ho allowed.
"The United Slates government." he
RAid, "'ias always been fair to the ln
BtirreetoF. Nor could the Diaz admin- '
islratiun request intervention. It '
would fie treason :?.> the majority of
the country, for the insurrection com?
prises !>". per ('out; of tkirj nation."
{Ambassador Wilson was asked about !
the freqijeht rtiinurs that ? President j
J'.fi&ir. is on the verge of death. "I'?-an !
only iefi what I have seen." he said, j
'?president Dili ; it eighty-three years j
old, but so far as I can observe, his
mind is still firm and keen.
I'O.I recent affairs?the happenings;
rf the V.l.? 1 two days?l know n.> more 1
than It as bef.n given out at the White!
ITotisc. I did hot come here to bring
s report from Mexico, but to visit my
Fi<-k mother."
\ot Plnytutr Politic*.
Of the attitude of Americans resi- i
d<uit in Mexico, the ambassador v\;is!
glad to talk. There are about 75.000 !
Of them " he said, "and many of thorn j
consider Mexico their home. These
tuen .-.re intimately related to all that
Is most permanent in vital Mexican
life. Americans ih.re are not playing
politic--. M?st of them have great ad?
miration for President Diaz.."
The total investment of American
t ;<piial in Mexico. Ambassador Wilson
estimated til about H,"00.000,yea.
Great Britain was the next heaviest
investor and France third.
In Wall Street to-day houses closely
In touch with Mexican affairs reported
(hat their advices indicated a graver
concern In the capital than ?is ad- j
tnltted. j
"What alarms the government." said
these informants, 'is hot the physical 1
resistance of the insurreetos so much !
p.s the fact that the uprisings grow'
continually more frequent, and that
they keer. spreading over a wider area.
soon as tile government sends out
h ?orc* to quell 'an outbreak at one
point another rises up behind It."
Latt to-night 1: was iearnc-d that
Sehor D< I^ibatra would return to
Washington on the midnight train for
mi audienci to-morrow morning with
President Taft.
Woti Id Mean War.
Kj Paso. Texas. March S.?Antonio V.
Lomell, Mexican consul at El Paso, and
Frederick Gonzales Garza, general
secretary of the revolutionary parly,
to-day discredited Ihe possibility of
American intervention. Consul Lomell
declared such thing would mean
"war and nothing else."
Mr. Uoineli, after exhibiting a tele
piarii from Khrhine Creel, foreign min
jster of Mexl o. declaring that Mexico
had not ; sk-.d and would not ask for
hit er v< nt ion, sah;
"Intervention by the United States
?would be hypocrisy, for the Ajnerlcan
government has announcvl that it is
pin ely sending its troop* out oh
jn anoeiivres.
'] think the Amtericaii papers are
tl?tideFlug tjioir own yovernmeni
when they attribute !?? it such had
Jfiith. We rel> on the American gov
er nr ? :.? >--v^s-.uvaj;ce.c thnt the mobiiZH
tion is-pnl^- for practice;
"Intervent lou would niean war in
frtexiico, no more, no less. We have
Ihe mean.', to resist; and we cannot ati
cept such thing "
If' declared that Mexico did not
Wish to slaughter Up. own people, who
had been misled, and hence had not
rent as many troops to the front as It
could command
"There are two classes of men we
?wish to catch." he said. "Tho lead
fis of the insurrection and foreign
rrs who have entered tho insurrecto
ranks for plunder,"
Senor Gaiza. secretary of the revo
3'itionary party, and second In com?
mand of the movement, said:
"In view of the constant and old
nucnl expressions of sympathy on tht
"Berry's for Clothes"
I Iii ,,/#VW):
//, // /?*??(! H
d less
right
You may need the pi sooner
than you think !
There's no telling what fate
lias in store i'ot' you.
Everything lot' full
here?all ready to step
into the lime light.
Full Dress Coais, $2S.
Tuxedo Coats, $22.
Full Dress Vests, S3.50 to
$7.50.
Full Dross Trousers, $8.
Full Dress Shirts, $1.50 to $2. i
Full Dress Gloves, $1.50.
Full Deess Shoes, $8 and
$6.50.
.Full Dress Hats, $S.
Full Dross Ties, 25c and 50e.
Silk Hall Hose, 50c to $2.50. |
Pure Linen Collars, 25e.
;>:':?( of the American's for tho national
Aiprising m Mexico, armed ihterycu
lion cannot be conceivable.'.
(Continued From first Page. I
formed by the Third and fourth Field
Artillery.
The Divisional Cavalry attachment
will consist of the Third Cavalry;
which, for the present, it is announced,
will remain on tho border.
The Independent Cavalrj Brigade
will be composed of the Ninth and
eleventh Cavalry.
The following auxiliarv troops have
been attached to the division: The |
three battalions of engineers. Com?
panies A and Di of tho Signal Corps,
lour ambulance companies and four
Heid hospitals.
The throe bri/jados will be com?
manded by ilrigadier-aciierais M-. P.
Maus. f. A: Smith and Ralph \V. I loyt, |
while the remaining units of the di
vision will lie in charge of colonels
to be selected by Major-Cenernl Carter.
The Signal Corps In the field will lie
commanded by Major George O. Squiev,
assistant to the chief signal officer of
the army.
In addition to tho 2,000 marines
which wlli be concentrated at Guan
taharnb, Cuba. 500 will be drawn from
the barracks along tho western coast
of the United States and placed on
board tho armored cruisers of the Pa?
cific fleet These vessels wlli be as?
sembled a1 San Pedro and Pan Diego.
Cal. The cruisers California, South
Dakota and Pennsylvania already tire
at San Diego, while the We. t Virginia
and Maryland arc at the Puget Sound
Nayyynrd. from which point they will
sail for Southern waters within a few
day.-.
Virginians ?it the Hold-*.
Murphys?E. A- Black. Blacksburgl
c. I". Jones, Carysbrook; .lohn 1..
l^iehburg: Mr. and Mrs.~-\\' Sninuel
Goodwyn, Cmporia; <". l.l. Gr?vaii; Port
M.
II. Suffolk:
T.
Hoyhl.
Soheslev, Emporja; l, O. Davis, Pow
halun; George Lindsay, Portsmouth; B.
II. Fa til con er. Gordonsvllle: \v- II.
Steele, Rugbj . N K Richitrdsdh, Nor?
folk; W. T. Powers, Port Royal; Dr.
iWi W. rthuily. Marion; .), L. Jumes.
Slieppards a. i: strode, Amhcrst.
Richmond?Heriry Wood, Clarlcsvllle;
St. George R. Fltr.hugh, Fredeticks
burg; Mr. and Mr:'. W. W. Zimmerman,
Clifton Forge; .Mr. and Mrs. 1'. (.). "Mc
j Cue, Vjrglnia; Myron Marsh, Rbahbke.
I Lexington ? W. IS Gardiner, Danville;
Roekingham Paul, Roauokc; M. W
Mercereivu. Staunton; B. M. Weiler,
Stnuhton; .1. E. Howard. Murtlnsville;
.1. B. Marlow. Gordonsvllle; I [. C Por?
ter; I>rak<':; Branch; .1 L Richardson.
F?rtrivill.e; P. A. Burgoss, Virginia; J;
1.. Springer, Stcarrios; .1. F.. Moss,
Wa vcrlv.
BETTER FOR MEN, WOMEN AM) CHILDREN THAN CASTOR OIL,
SALTS,OR PILLS, AS IT SWEETENS AND CLEANSES THE SYSTEM MORE EFFICIENTLY Ar.D
IS FAR MORE PLEASANT TO TAKE.
IS THE IDEAL FAMILY LAXATIVE, AS -a&s&^^&M^
IT GIVES SATISFACTION- TO ALL, IS : :^ -T:;: ^_ V ;!
ALWAYS BENEFICIAL IN ITS EFFECTS ? . . ? j*
AND PERFECTLY SAFE AT AIL TIMES. | V WM% \k ; '
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. | fMg I
in 1ue Circle, |?'? v',.;
on everii Pacfta&e of 1ue Genuine, w v >-^!- ? : I
-4- iV^'v-u;--- ;i
ALL RELIABLE DRUGGISTS sell THE ORIGINAL AND fl r ' ? S'1
GENUINE WHEN CALLED FOR, ALTHOUGH THEY COULD |j \ f ? ? ft ' fti .' ? '-.j
MAKE A larger PROFIT BY SELLING INFERIOR PREPARA ' . | ' 11 v |; Sri
TION5. YET THEY PREFER 10 SELL THE GENUINE. BECAUi i. . - . ' ; , (j! |!
it is right to do .so and for the good or their - ... j ;., 8$ |
CUSTOMERS. WHEN IN NEED of MEDICINES, SUCH jFlg/j^^NW^^^|||JIt jii
DRUGGISTS ARE THE ONES TO DEAL WITH, AS YOUR .J-. '"..";!. WMV.,.:. l^.j'jlj
LIFE OR HEALTH MAY AI IiO.MC TIME DEPEND UPON '.[?} ^V-','7.'.''.'' |j|
THEIR SKILL AND RELIABILITY M
WHEN BUYING H'S ;'; r'.''7;:!;|i 'U
Note tfi? Full Name oi tho Gomoami/
PRINTED STRAIGHT ACROiS.NFAR the BOTTOM, AND IN ? '? v? It; .
THE CIRCLE,NEAR THE top of EVERY PACKAGE .of CHE iVjC-'V
GENUINE ONL sme ONLY. FOR SAU'. BY ALL LEADING ' ' - '
0PUGGIST5. REGULAR PRICE Gfe PER BOlTLEj PACkAGf.?
SYRL'P Of FIGS A.NO El IX?; OF II.nsa b HIE ONLY PERI FAMULA LAXATIVE,
BECAUSE it is THE ONE REMEDY WHICH ACTS Iii A NAT I R A . . [TUNING WAY
AND CLEANSES THE iY^rEV, WITHOUT UNPLEASANT .? i ? . ' ., id WITHOUT
IRRITATING, DEBILITATING or GRIPING, AKO THEREFORE DCE ... ?. ? I Li ANY
WAY WITH BUSINESS oh PLEASURE. II Is KECOMMENDEl) ..V of WELL
INFORMED FAMILIES, WHO KNOW Or IIS VALUE I ROM I I . . I .... ,o GET its
BENEFICIAL EFFECTS ALWAYS BUY I he GENUINE; MANUFACTURED tit I|!
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
h Will Become Mecca of
People Seeking New
Homes.
Atlanta. Ga.. March S.?If forecasts
tmulc here io-day come true, the next
great movement of settlers will hot
bo toward the West or Northwest,
which heretofore have been the Mecca
of persons seeking new homes, hut
to tile Old South.
This sentiment was expressed at the
lust session of tho Southern Com?
mercial Congress' three-day meeting.
This organization, formed a little more
tluin three years ago, stands sponsor
for that expected tide of immigration
;?;> advertising the advantages of the
country South of the .Mason and Dlxon
Iii it . and correcting false Impressions
prospective Investors may have form-!
ed. I -
To-day's session was devoted to
speech-making by well known men 01"
the country, and individual delegutea |
from the various Southern States, lilac hi
pointed to the increased prosperity in !
t store and the multitude of natural ud- j
cantages which are hardly beguu to |
: be utilized. I
John M. Parker, <>r New Orleans ;
President oi the congress, in a geh
i oral statement, explained the aims of.
the organization and its conventions.
Speeches by Governor Joseph M. I
(Brown, of Georgia; General Julian S.
Carr, of North Cadollna, ami United
States Senator Duncan 1". Fletcher, of
Florida, Were followed b> a series ot
. addresses on the general topic, "Jb/X'
I teriinl views of the South.'' by men ot
national prominence in the business
and professional world. These speak?
ers included James Wilson. Secretary ?
of Agriculture; George \V. Perkins. |
formerly with J. P. Morgan .v. Com- I
pany; Arthur Kavauagh. cashier or
ihe National City Bank, of New York!
?ity. I
i The night':- session wits given OVCr.j
j to "A symposium of the South," a
delegate from each State represented
'making a short talk on the opportuni?
ties in his particular section, und
I what has hi en done toward a business
uwukchihg. j
Colonel Theodore Roosevelt Is ex- i
peeted to arrive to-morrow morning
and will deliver the principal address j
at the night session to-morrow op the |
subject, "The South's Obligation in j
statesmanship and Business ihukav
i or."
BANK CLERK IN TROUBLE
j Husband of Richmond (2Irl t.VurcKKes
to Robbery,
[Special to The Times-Dispatch. |
Pittslield. Mass.. March c.?Arthur
K. Feeiey. a young bank clerk, lias
confessed to robbing tin- Third Na
i tional Bank "f Pittslield, and a bank
! examiner'has arrived here to go over
, the accounts. President Ralph Bard
i well huh Issued a statement that the
amount .stolen Is small,
j Feeiey was a draft clerk and had
la salary ?f $50 a month. He was a
member of fashionable clubs ami
dressed in fashion. February 15 ho
was married to Mis? George Neliy
Wombly, of Richmond, during a visit
of Miss Wombly to her aunt. Mrs.
j Willi j A. Webber, of litis city. Mrs.
Webber was in Now York when the
marriage took place late one night.
Feeiey's marriage caused his dismissal
at the bank and exposure. He says
his friends will p?y> the shortage.
Mr. and Mrs. Feeiey are to sepa?
rate; She will go to tlio home of her
grandmother in Richmond, Feeiey Is
planning to go to Oregon as soon as
he makes a settlement with the bank.
j It I . V. .). r. r.KKilY RLF.CTI3D.
'will Also Vet as E-'iiinuriul Ajgent of
Ronnnkc Woman's (.'allege.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch 1
Roanoke, \"ai. Ma rob s.--A< a meet?
ing of ihe board of trustees of the
(proposed Lutheran College at Salem,
held there lo-nlght, the Rev. .1. <'.
Gccry, of Lynchburg; was clec*?d prca
ideni and financial agent; The name
whs changed froth Onkmoht to the
: Roanoke Woman'.- College. Committees
were appointed to complete plans for
I the erection of necessary buildings,
) with the view to having them ready
j by September. if I hey, are not ready
buildings will be rented for temporary
Storekeeper Is Fined.
The State Department of Labor was
informed yesterday that a line of %~>
j hml been imposed in the Bristol Police
I Court against W. C. Ritchie, proprietor
i of a store In Bristol, for violation of a
j State law requiring separate sanitary
I provisions for men and women em?
ployes of stores and factories. Mr.
Ritchie was previously notified to
' make such changes as would comply
with the law. Thirty days' additional
; ?hie is now given him to comply, after
I which each driyfii delay will be. con?
sidered a separate offense. ?
Wnnts Pardon for Sweetheart.
! George' Abraham Johnson, colored;
called on Governor Maim yesterday
? asking ri par.Ion for Laura Taylor,
emtenced to servo llfteon years In the
penitentiary from South Richmond for
murder by poison. George himself has
, .lust completed a three?year-torhi for
tl tutting affray. He declared that
. while in prison ho had fallen in I ova
I with Ia\ura, and that the only bar lo
I i i;. happiness was that she still has
six years to serve. Private Secretary
en wn? instructed to look up tin
record of Laura'.; case, but so far there
hai been advanced but little reason
for executive clemency.
Scalped by Railway Train.
With one leg broken above the ankle,
and his scalp nearly lorn off, Thomas
Gray, colored, about forty-five years
obi, whose homo is on South Second
Street, was brought lo the Southern
Railway Station yesterday afternoon
about :; o'clock, having been struck
by an engine in tho railway yards. The
city ambulance, Iii charge of Dr. Harsh
ba rgor, was called and the injured
man taken to the City Homo Hospital,
where his leg was set and about six
inches of stitches made to secure his
scalp i'i the right place, it Js believed
that lie will recover.
Five Cars Sewer Pipe.
Five carloads uf sewer pipe were
received yesterday, at Glnter Park by
i the owning company for cxtenslvo
- r.iPuy improvements, which ait- now
under way This iplpe will be used in
tho e>4enslbn of mains, in the addi?
tions which are being made in ihht
; tu'ourb. This is one of the large,! cor.
??! .?je.wer pipe ever received
in Richmond:
Soft Drluk Men tb Organize.
I At t|lC call of Carl A .lone.,, of RrlH
j tel. s--<?ft. drink ami mineral water hot
tlei'fl from all Kcctiohs if the Sta;??
?win meet in the Ulks' Homo to-nlcii'l
to perfect a State organ laut Ion. The
meeting will continue through to-nior
iow. All Riciuiiond bbltlprs have joined
with Mr. -1 * > 11 * > in Iiis tiff Or la to estab?
lish the association, which. It In be?
lieved, will accomplish great guo'.l for
I the trade.
ouble and triple
the purchasing pow?
er of 3'our money
by always buying
sheet music from us.
[Our standard price
'for all "popula r"
I sheet music, vocal
and instrumental, is!
i i
Ten Cents a copy.
Operatic and Classic Sheet Music.
Also Music Books at lowest prices.
Let us send a Victor Talking Ma?
chine to your home. $10.00 and up
Easy terms.
213 East Broad Street.
LOSES HER SUIT
Beatrice Ttirhltiill <;ct* Xoac or
"l.uek.i" ilnlilvt In'.i IOhIhIo.
Los Angeles, Cat., March S,?'the
jury in the case of. Beatrice Anita
Baldwin Turnbull, seventeen year? ol4,
seeking a one-sixth share of the $11.
000.000 <state of IS. .i. (lAtoky) Bald
win to-day, under Instructions from
the court, reuchod a verdict adverse to
the Boston claimant.
.judge Rives In his charge t-> the
jury said: ??! have concluded that un?
der tli- testimony Iii this case there
lias been failure to establish a mar
riage and therefor.' it becomes my
duly as j ltd go of this court .<?"?> to in
struct you and direct you to find a ver?
dict accordingly."
The jury then retired, and in a tow |
minutes brought; hi the following ver- j
diet:
"We, the jury, find that there never!
was n marriage, either yalhl or null
in law. or any luartlagc whatsoever,
between the knottier of suhl Beatrice
Anita Buldwlh, otherwise Known as
Beatrice Anita Turnbull, and the said
IJ. .1. Baldwin, deceased.
'?That Deulrieo Anita Baldwin,
otherwise Known as Beatrice Anita
Turnbull, is not a legitimate daughter
or a legitimate child of 13. .1. Baldwin,
deceased."
Tho attorneys for the contestant an?
nounced that they would appeal to the
.Supreme Court.
Tin Milt u> break the Baldwin will
has been on trial since the first of
last December. Mrs. Bllllan Ashley
Turnbull, the mother of tho contestant,
was the star witness for her da.ugh.
i tcr.
Mrs. Turnbull testified that Bald- j
I win married her by contract on March
:t. 189?. during her visit to him In
i Kan Francisco to accept his offer to
adopt her. She was then twenty-four
years of age. She left him the follow
in:; year, when she licurd he had a
wife. Mrs. Turnbtill's daughter was
1 born several months later.
GOING TO AUGUSTA
Tuft Will Have Visit or Ten Day* In
fieor.nla Town.
Augusta. Gal, March S.?Arrange?
ments were made hero to-day for the
coining of President Taft and his parly
Saturday morning for a visit -of ten
days. The President will come to
Augusta from Atlanta, after his ad?
dress at the Southern Commercial Con?
gress Friday night. Upon arrival here
the presidential party will he driven
in aut omoblles directlv to ihe B?ii
Air Hotel, v here private apartments
were .secured to-day by I, C. WhecP
er. of the Secret Service Department.
In the "resident's party win )..
Secretary Chits. D. Norton, Captain W.
A. Butt, ("has, Wagner and Augustus
Tarter. Mrs. Taft und Mr?. Norton
will Join the party here Sunday, com?
ing direct from Washington.
iddrcMHCN mi Temperance.
Mrs. Mary Paulino Sparks will speak
to-night at tin- First Baptist Church
j under the auspices of the Bl-Goubly
Woman's Christian Temperance IJtiion.
To-morrow night n farewell meeting
will ho held in honor of Mrs. Sparks
at Smlthdenl Hall, when there will he
'addresses and musical features.
News of South Richmond
I Iii Accordance with the appropriation re
j ceutly ntudo by Hits City Council, the city
j Biigluecr bus been ir.*iruetcd to prepare .
'fill estimate of thtj cost ot notes, wire and
?arc. lights to the number? of 110 to tic in?
stalled in Washington Ward.
The number of tights to 1?' Installed an?
swers to the roquc.si <>( the want mom- I
befit in the Council and bears their (tip- I
provjil. a map of the now lights, on Ale
la the City Hull, shows that theft* will be
almost one light to every .street corner]
of the ward. The number of new lights to i
be put in commission by the city In prac?
tically double the efficiency ot the lighting
syst, in under the old retime.
The work* of liang-in;; these tights and
raising the pole? and wire will be under?
taken immediately upon tHo arrival of the
necessary material. It It variously esti?
mated tli.it they will be in working; trim
within two, ihre.* and four months, bot thla
is dcpeiiric-nt upon the completion of the
new municipal lighting plant, us the new
arc lights in ihe .Soir.hside will bo fed by
, tli" city lighting syBtam.
I The completion of the city's plant if
thought io bd about three months off, and
i seems entirely probably thai Washington
Ward's now system can he installed by
thai ','thne The present systent of lights
will be taken down when the municipal
plant begins to operate.
Tile existence oi the Manchester Heat,
Light and Pbwor Company, which laid a
notice of its old charter to llqht the ward
before the Council, with on offer to sell
put :-.< ill ? qlty, has been ignoted by the I
: Council, and probably will be In the future |
Unless the old Manchester company inker!
the matter int? the. courts.
Plan Memorial Hay.
Complete plans for the Junior Memorial'
Day of the variojis secret orders In The
Bouthtfide v-lit probably bo drawn Friday
liter hi ?.t h meeting of the general commit
It - to be held at S o'clock In Sorgoan't
Kulinders'e office in the courthouse. This
Committee ia composed of on<? representa?
tive from cacti lodge and Is einpowerea to
\Uy plans to: lite exercises on that tlat-.
S'lnce. th.- last moo tins; of the general
cojiVmilttVo ad.lliliiriuI loose* have signified
tlicit' iiiteniioi i.! joining In the cxcrelsea
el' Memorial Pat arid tic re seems every
plospecl tin'.' the occasion will be suc?
cessful beyond the first hopes. There Is
an i.> tlila time a total of twelve lods?.---*
which have empowered their delegates to
lake action with the rest of the commit
t> ?-. aa>l have guaranteed their backing to
whatever arrangement* Rrc made. There.
Mil; remains a possibility of several of thn
lodges ivhiclt have not yet participated In
the movement Joining In, now thai the Idea
bid..-; fair to bi successful;
W'hde no deii:.;-. plans have been drawn
for tie: exercls.-.s of the occasion, June 1
has been fixed ai Memorial-Day. The tenta
llvo plan:-' Include a largo floral wreath, an
orator to speak at the cemetery, a brass
l and, a parade of the members of ihe va?
rious lodges, au in full regalia, und car?
riages tor the meihbefa of the three. Uausrh
tcrs of Liberty Councils.
In the Courts.
George Robinson, the colored barber on
trial yesterday In Hustings Court, Part J,
foi attempted criminal assault on Lljsxie
Rosj, colored, escaped with a fine of $:5
and costs for ainipte assault.
William P.oss. the husband of H<e. woman
ir. the car.e. Is hc.id under s'.'-VJ bond as a
result of tits acknowledged efforts to . bush
Ihci affair and I.lock the wheels of Jus?
tice.
'lie 4.?...,. hga last w. If. Ward, <? barged
with peddling i.i the Souitisido without II
'?a-, was postponed again yesterday morn?
ing in .-> sped! a I session of the Oak Grovo
Court, ? ailed to consider tide case. Another
special session was called by Matdstrnto
P.obirisoh, who presided tor 'Srpilro ^Chc-atli
i .im, lot tiexi yvedneaday, when Waft's case
I and the ? >o ? against the tiuunriefe broth?
ers?the liinibur^ei pc-Jdiera?will'fbo heard
".StniiiyV Boodi olored, was arrested yes
lerilay afternoon on a warrant swora out
by .leaslc Mandolph, colored, charging him
with "cussing and abusln'." "Sunny" will
appear before t_li bar of justice In Police
i !ouf.t; I'a. i this morning.
Charles bee; colored, wan pulled for riot?
ing i?,i Charles J(t<:kisori's pool purler yester?
day nftctuopii. lie also will answer to Jus
tline.. M.'iurlcs this morning.
Wrecker Punished.
Joltn II. Fred. rick, of Wilmington, N\ C
I the loan win, several weeke ago lurrjeu
i lootie ih>- wild uriglnc in the Danville yards,
[ resulting in etrioiia Injuries to Captain W.
! i:. Hewlett, of South I'tlChniohO, was yester?
day given a term of ninety days in jail and
Jltpjtl flOO in the '"orpoiatlon Court of Ua.u
l.v'tllo.
j Citptaiu Itowlctt, who Ir- well known in
I th.- Kuutbiildt! ii.rough Ids long years <>f
j i'esiden in la-re, \vaa sleeping In the caboose
I"', tl"- frelgiit train which win starte<1 on
its dangerous trip |?j Pfcderlck, and In tiie
colllsidn thai lesultod was ?o badly in
Jtifctt that hi-; dentil was feared lor sonie
time. Ail... upending hovcrhl weeks In the
hospital he v.l.. able t<> I"- rcni#>vcd to hin
liouiu in ib.* city, a brakeman tn^t-h-i?
|j()os(jr?-jifft4i?puptalu rtowjbti was leea sc
i lously Itijtucil
I'reticr ick'.s plan <>( drithkcniWSS and alt
aerice ?l Intention of d'dng harm evidently
stood bim In good stead at hl? trinl.
lin.%h Brigade f'fe'bpcfft,
Th<- j Ith t> -live ... iiiot'o i.ii-aibors of the
Bays' nflgadc ..? the Woman's Chrlstltiii
Teinpfdajici i ?fganlcqrl and conduct.
I'd by Mrs, i'.,. Pan it or, of Chestefliebi
ceuhli', win attend in a body the farewell
mu?.i-m?etlnc ot the W. Ci T. IT, to Iii)
given Friday nlgbi in Sinltlidoitl Hal! tp ?h<
ii local lecturer, \Ur. Ma) Pauline Sparks,
wh,, lao. fecentl; been licltirlnsj in ibis city
and V|?hl!ty.
I'ndci Mrs Dunnef'a iahdofaltip Hje iioys
fMiester.'Udd ipiitlcnlnrly In ihe Ore\vry'?i
COI.DS i \l HK II KABACH IC -
LAXATIV n IHtO.MO W"iiiInc. th- world wide
? ? id and Hrlp re.up .iy rt m'dvea ??i\us<. <*nii fun
nftmo, I^iok foi s gtisturt 19, W. GItuVfC, zitc.
HIufT section, l.rvo bfrn attracted to the
white ribbon standard, and the Boys' MrM- !
tu!i< In galnti)g iii numbers dally.
Bid on Post-office Supplies.
Contractors desiring to bki on the govern
meni contract for supplying the Manchester !
post-office with fuel. light, water. Ice and i
miscellaneous articles, and removing atdics
and refuso from the building, can obtain
idar.lt form.*; from the postmaster oh tlio ,
south side of the river.
\yhllc i ertlfled chocks or money covering
10 per cent. of the amount of the )>!d most
accompany tho coal proposals, iild.< for the
other ijems need not be accompanied with I
bend. i
Bldit for each item separately win lie re- J
reived by the department at Washington
l?ui two bids, one for coal, for Instance. !
tind one for tho rethaIn!nK Items, will not
be satisfactory, rjiio bid covering .ill the
Items will be most acceptable.
Personal und General.
Miss Etta T. Hutchinson, of Etna Mills,
Va.. who has been visiting Mrs. H, ''. Nol
.son, of ltLT Decatur street, went yesterday '
I to the ^Jdrthslde, whore she will be the
I puc.n o! r.er brother, W~ T. Hutchinson, of
I fi!2 Kuat Grace Street.
I .1. H. Ntthnally e.mi Orln Belcher have re- j
turned from ? successful bunting trip.
I Mis? Nell N. Nelson, of Halifax, X*. C, is ;
ihe guest of Mrs. 11, C. Nolson, <d 14?" Pc
; e'attir Street.
I Owing to the unavoidable absence of the
! re tor from the city, the Benten s?rv'.. es
? Which were to be held rlh 11 y In tho Meade
j Memorial Episcopal Church, have been oil! |
! off for th!3 week. They will be resum- j
l ed on the return <>f th?> rc-tnr tn place oil
! >- business meeting scheduled to he held
I this week, a church social was substituted i
I Miss Ma.ttle hee Ellington, <d Ttpiire
Cheatham's office, has been appointed a
I notary public by Governor Maim.
! The temperanrr meeting scheduled t,. be!
i held to-night hi the Centra! Methodist j
Church has been postponed.
Stonewall Jackson Aerie of Eagles met
last night at f o'clock In Fraternity Ball, I
corner of Eleventh and Hull Streets.
Henderson Lodge. Independent Order of i
i ni-l-Fellowr. will hold its regular wceklj
meeting to-night tit 8 o'clock In Tone;
Ball, oorher or Eleventh and ][nil streets.
Several candidates for initiation will i><- ptii
through their paror.
Select Council. Daughters of Liberty, will
n-.'-et Er Id ay night at S o'clock Iii Tonfcy's
Hall, corner of Eleventh and Bull Streets
OBITUARY
Mrs. Daniel DCOOOn.
Mrs. Battle Carver Donoon, widow .'t
Daniel Denoon, aged seventy.-tlireii
years, died Tuesday afternoon at bei
home, 81.r? East Marshall Street, fol?
lowing a brief Illness, though she had
beeil In feeble health for a long while.
She leaves six children?Miss Dice De
noon and Miss Mary Denoon, Hugh.
d t?? H. I?'. and Arthur Denoon Tho
funeral will take place from the resi?
dence to-day at noon. Interment will
he made in Hollywood Cemetery. The
following pall-hearers have, been se?
lected:
Honorary?Howard Swlneford, Rob?
ert H.'TJJlllam. Allen M. Lyon, Geonge
D. Christian. M. M. Gill'um and Wil?
liam M. Hill.
Active?William ISIIysnn, David E.
Ml'msdeti, W. U Waters, W. IS. Barker.
Isaac B. Davenport, Irving T... Bever
. idge, Burton Mountcastle, J. B. Mont
. gomery, Charles. R, Winston and W.
j Withers MUltr.
Mm. 1,1/zle Stuart Fidler,
j ? Mrs. Lizzie Stuart Pidler. wife of
i fiercer If. Fldler. and daughter of Mr.
' and Mrs. James M. Woody, died Tues
! day evening at tho home of her patents,
702 North Twenty-fifth Street. She
was thirty-three years old.
Mrs. Fidler will he buried at 3:30
o'clock this afternoon. Services will
ho at the residence and the burial In
Oakwood.
M. II, Dudley.
F Special to The Times-Dispatch. 1
Lynchburg, Va., March R.?M. U.
Dudley, one of the best known citizens
ok the city, who had lived here for
I nearly a quarter of a century, died
i shortly after noon at his home. Mr.
'PulrtUjy was the son of the late Reason
i and Jane Dudley, and he was horn at
1 Newborn, Pulaskl county, on March
I '-*::, 1 %4?.
At the beginning of the War Be?
tween the States, although only fifteen
years old, Mr. Dudley volunteered and
I went to flic front with the llrsl troops,
i serving the entire war with T.owry.'s
Battery. Although he wen! through
I Ihn entire struggle, hc was never
wounded. After the war ho learned
j lh?; tMtblnotmaklng trade. On Septem?
ber 12, 1872, he married Alis.-: Virginia
O, llamaker At the age of twenty
! five lib connected himself with the
I Christian Church. He is survived by
' his jkVdfc and nix children, as follows
j Claude If. Dudley, of Portsmouth; Mrs
' Sumpter B. Rennlngton. of Bynchhurg.
! .1. Paul Dtidley, of the United States
cruiser North Carolina; Mrs. J. .1
1 Giles, of Bedford City, <end Miss. K.
1 Grace Dudley und Houston M. Dudley,
; of Bynchhurg.
Uev. William T, Hall. l>. D.
f Special to The TfmesrPlRniJten.]
I Bynchhutcf. Va., March S.?A Di?
gram received early this morning bj
r. Iriflv'oH announced the death hr Phil?
adelphia last night of Dr. William
' Thomas Hall, who for many years was
: pnstOr of the olil First Prospyjer-hui
? Church, which was located during bi
1 riilnlstrv In Main Street, between
Twelfth lind Thirteenth Streets. It
was learned bp relativen hero Inst?
night that ho had been taken by hi!
Tho Kind Yon Have Always Bought has borne the signa?
ture of Ohas. H. Fletcher, and has hcen made under his '
personal supervision for over SO years. Allow no one
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations ami
" Just-as-good" are hut Experiments, uud endanger tho
health of Children?Experience against Experiment.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
in Use For Over 30 Years.
.von to Philadelphia, and that it was 1
expected that lie would be talc en to a
hospital immediately for trcutinent. I
? oily ;1 few,hours after this came the!
Information of his death, which niu*t
linvo been very sudden. ,
During; the past tlftecn years Dr. |
II.til had occupied the chair of ihedl-.
ogy at Lhc Columbia tri. O.) Theologl
chI Seminary, having gone from ills i
pastorate here to that work. As pro?
fessor at Columbia Dr. Hull's career
was crowned with splendid success. j
As a pastor in Lynchhurg?.-ni l h? :
was in charge of the old First Church
hero for neatly a quarter of a century
?- ho was beloved by all who knew aim ,
w men have gone into o? h.jr fields |
from Lynehbtirg who left the warm
and enduring friends th.it i>r. Huh
left liorO. Iiis work here was crowned
with great success; and at the semi?
nary it could not have bten more suc?
cessful.
I".-. Hull's wife, who v. as a Mi SM
Huridy, died hoi'o several years ago,
and his body will he brought to Lyncb
purg for burial. Me is Survived by a
son and a daughter, .lohn Hall, a prom?
inent .111 co ne., it, Philadelphia, and
.Mi--, Nellie ljuTl. who resided with
him at Columbia. Dr. Hall was u na?
tive of Mississippi, and lie came to
liyhcliburg from that State.
N. M. liuhdy, Dr. Halls broiher-in
law. has gone t" Philadelphia, having
taken tie- drst train alter receiving
tin' announcement of his death
Mr*. Judith Foster.
(Special to The TlmosiDIspatch I
Hureka Mills. Va? March J?.?Mis.
Judith Foster, widow of :]oseph W.
Foster, died lust night after a linger?
ing illness, The interment will be at
lieulab Cemetery to-morrow morning.
Mrs. Pouter was eighty-two y>.-uri old.
The surviving children are Charles .1
und Joseph Foster.
?IrHKe Couch.
I Special t.i Tin Times-Dispatch, j
Lyhchburg, Vu., March S.?Jesse
Couch, aged seventy-eight years, a
farther, who lived near Nameless, and
who was v.elj known in the city, died
at Iiis home Tuesday niirht at II j
o'clock, n.fti r a long illness o: a trouble i
Of the heart He Hurv'vcd by his!
wife and one son. The nurlal will take j
play., to-morrow afternoon at Shi loh
Church, Campbell county.
I.ctl M. I.cibig.
[Special to The Times- Dls pa Ich 1
Lexington, Va., March S.? Levl Moyr-i
I.clbig, aged seventy-two years; a
prominent farmer, and many years a
school trustee, tiled at his home, near
Lexington, this morning after a brief
illness. He was horn at Mill Creek.
Pa. For cliirty-live years ho Wat a
teacher In 'Lebanon county, pa., eigh?
teen of which he was principal of the
high school at Cornwall, and eighteen
I e ir?i a magistrate there. He located |
here twenty-six years ago. He ift sur?
vived bv his widow, who war. Mlaa |
Elir.e Flttcry, three sons and two1
daughters, one of whom Is Mrs. Frank
Ft Neel; of Covoaville. Mil., ard sev?
eral brothers In Pennsylvania;
Andrew <;. Mrynut.
! Special to Tie Times-Dispatch; i
Prank Hit, Va.. March 8.?Andrew j
Gunther Bryant, the youngest son ol I
the late Dr. Ja.mea I'. Bryant, and I
Mrs Maggie (l. Bryant, his widow,;
died early this morning at his
mother's residence, on Hivrh Street, af
tor a ihre.- days' illness of pneumonia,
meningitis and measles combined. Tlio
funeral will be held at ;: o'clock to?
morrow afternoon in the Franklin
Methodist Episcopal Church, of which
he wns a member. The body will b?.i
interred in the Poplar Spring .Ccnieler>
here,
Mrs. Puttie II. Tatum.
! Special to The Times-1 dspatch. I
Burkevlllc, Va.. March S.?Mrs. Pat.
tie Burke Tat rim died suddenly this
morning at the residence of her son-in
law, Henry \V, Hundleys, Mrs Tatuui
had been indisposed for some time. She
was the youngest and only surviving
child of Colonel Samuel Burke, of this
; comity. The funeral will be held at
th,. home at l :"0 Thursday evening,
i and the remains will be buried at the
\ old fain'ly burying ground, at Burke's
j Old Tavern. 1
Deaths at IlenthNville.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch;]
Heathsvllle. Va.. March 8.?John
1 Flyh died at his home, near Burgess
Store. Monday, and was buried this
morning at Fairflelds Baptist Church.
The funeral services were conducted
by Rev. Herherl S. D rise oil.
Jeremiah Headlcy died at his omc,
near Union Village, on Tuesday morn?
ing. He leaves, a wife and two sons.
The funeral was held from his hd)me,
the services being conducted by Rev, E.
F. Hail, of the. M. V.. Church.
Ilenjnmlti Wiltshire,
f Special to The Times-Dispatch. |
Fredericksbtirgt Va., March s.??Ben
jamin Wiltshire, son br Mr. and Mrs
Joseph A. Wiltshire, of Orange county,
a strident at Pork Union Military
Academy in Goochland county, died at
that institution Sunday after a brief
illness. The body was taken to Iiis
homo ami Interment made in the ceme?
tery at New Hope Church, in that
county. He is survived by His parents,
several brothers and sisters.
Mrs. Matilda Mull.
[Special to Tito Times-DlsoaIch. I
Altavista. Va.. March S. Mrs. Matilda
Drill, wife, of tbe late Thomas Hall,
riled at tho home c.f her nephew, John.
Hall, near Reithbend, March ti. The
interment was in the family burvlrig.
ground. Rev -l. A BarnhardtV?ificlot
ing. Mrs. Hall was probably tbe old?
est woman in Campbell county, having
?been ninety-two years of age.
Mr*. Ami P.. McKnitriil.
[Special to The Time.??-Dispatch.]
Charlbttesvllle, Va.. March S. -Mrs.
Ann Elizabeth McKnight. wife of the
lato C. H. McKnight. died at S o'clock
this morning at the residence of her
DEATHS
FIDLER----Died. Tuesday, March 7, 1011.
a I 7:." *. P. M . at the residence of her
parents. To:: North Twenty-fifth
Street, LIZZIE STUART FIDLETl
wife of Mercer i f Fid I or and daUgh
lei- of .Innres .M. und Jennie Shanks
Wootly. aged thlrty-tlirce years.
. The funeral will lake place THURS?
DAY A FT lilt'NO* 'N, .March !i, at "-.lit',
o'clock, from the above rcsldonco
jritcrmenl in Oak wood.
A BMSTEA I' Departed this life al fj A
M. Wednesday, March S. Bill, at her
home, lull South Third Street, MAR?
THA ANNE ARM STEAD, the. tlo
i v'otod ami faithful servant, for forty
! y\ < years In tliti family of Mrs. Rbb
1 ort B. Green. She is survived bv
' her brother, Caesar T. Armstead, of
' Chicago.
The funeral sorvieti will take place
rroiii the Second Baptist Cjhurch, col
ored. at I P. < M.. MA RCII f. 1'.H I.
The pallbearers will he; Lewis CJ.
Cholf, ''? WHIJOJ' Cheir. Paul w.
Howie, Harvey Harwood, T, Francis
I Green. .
son-in-law, g. .\. Birch, in the Seventy
eighth year <>f her age. after an illness
of about two months of hear I trouble.
Mrs. McKnlght was a daughter >-'f th'.'
IteV; WTlllum McElrdy, pt uhnrlc town,
W. Va. She is survived b> four chil?
dren?Mrs, S. A. IJt'rch, of Chariot! ys
villo: Mrs ?' |}, Carter, of Bed Hill.
W. i.. McKnlght; of Cincinnati, ami
Albert if. McKnlght, of Washington,
1?. <?.
dailies II. t'nrr.
I Special to The Tlnn.---1 dspatch, I
Chartottesvllle, Vn.. Murcli 8.?.tame;
B, C.'arr. one of the oldest C?nfedenit?
veterans tu Albemarle county; died
Tuesday at |ds hbtpe, near Crozet, hi
the elghtyiflfth year of Iiis age. He
served throughout the entire war with
much gallantry. He i* survived by
Iiis wile, who was Miss Oeorgie Itip
petoe, and two datighterHi Mrs. Llew?
ellyn .ton.': .iu,i Mrs. it. <>. Jones, both
of Albemarle
Mr*. Alfred l.ninli > .
[ Special t<. Tin' Times-Dispatch, l
New Orleans, Oa . Murcli Mrs
Nancy t'ugh Hobsbn, wife of Alfred
Laudry. a native of Bichmond uged
twenly-Hix years and ten months, died
this evening at Donaldson vilie, La
Sio is survived by her husband and
tour young children 'J he funeral will
take [dace to-morrow at Ilm lvplaeo
pa i church.
.fiibi'itbuH I.i-nr>.
[.Special to Th.- TlhicB-DlEpatcb;')
llprrlsoriburg, Va,. March s.~ jo
soph us Leafy, sixty-eight years old. i
well-known fanner of llihton. diud
yesterday of pneumonia. He leaves
his widow, who was Mise lSlfz?betli
McGuire. and no children. He belonged
to the United Brethren Church.
Mm. David .lordon.
ilarrisonburg, Va.. March > ?Mrs.
David Jordan, forty-fivi old. died
yesterday near Mt Jackson of pijcu
mon n. She was Miss Kallle Smootz
and leaves a daughter an i a brother.
UuhnpII McFall.
I Special id The Thnes-D spate! |
- .ocllug, Va., March 8.?Russell s.
McFall, aged forty-two died on .Mon?
day at tile j >me of his father. Wil?
liam McFall. He we^ at one tltrio one
of the leading legal lights of this
section, having an ext? nslvc practice.
In Hits county, ay welJ as those ad?
joining.
(Eoo SLaU for Cln?Sitiraiion.
L?ST, I.v.ST NICHT AT FOURTH ANli
i Marshal) Streets a female collie pup
I py. six montha old. with white chest
and long nose. Answers to name
"Lassie." Heward if returned i-.-v.
GAY SMITH. United Slate- Custoti
House.
Advice to the ?gecL
Age brings infirmities, such as slug?
gish Ixiwcls, weak kidneys und blad<
der and TORPID LIVER.
haveaspeclflc effect on thescorgons.
stimulating the bowels, causing them
to perform their naturni functions as
In vouth and
BfvlPARTING VIGOR _
to the kidreyy. bladder and I IVRR.
They art- adapted to nJd and voung.
Take the best
i*irl in the world a
nice box of de
licious
ifman's
You know nothing
but the best is g??c!
enotigli for "1U0K,"
and there's no better
randy mafic. Like all
t^oofl things, they're
found onlv ;ii
iicirey s
First arid Broad S ts It
mcnarason s
Storage qiiiI Transfer Department1,
Math and Belvldero Sis.
[latiling, Talking and .storing High
Grade Hoiifeliobi (iootls.
Phones: Madison $-13, day; Monroe
84?, niglit.
Successful Advertisers
depend on the ail vice and service. of
trained t-xperls. our agency furnishes
these. Co'.Tofjpottdcnce solicited, Free
plans.
Freeman Advertising Agency,
Mutual Building.
Hletimoml. - Ylralnln

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