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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, March 15, 1911, Image 2

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ment of Infantry and two companies!
of the signal corps. Because ot the
great extent of tho boundary line, over
1.600 inite? in length, the patrol of!
the frontier is \ mammoth task, Coli 1
slant reports are reach in it Washington
of the smuggling of arms and unununl- j
tton across tho river, und it Is the in?
tention <T the American governmorii
to stop this practice. Thai part <?;
the boundary in the Southwest which
Is inorked by an ^arbitrary line is re?
garded as adequately patrolled at the
j>: ( sen! time.
EllrdJncii Ordered t?? "Front."
Lieutenants bets. Walker and Kelly, i
who liavc l>eeu learning the art of I
ayiatioh at Sail Diethe, have been
Ordered to San Antonio to determine
the usefulness of aeroplanes for mili?
tary purposes
A reorganization of tha army Is un?
der consideration by the War Depart?
ment, The central Idea of the now
plan, which yet i1- in the formative
state, conteuipiatcs the assembling of j
ji number of brigades of troops "i
various parts of the country um? ylV;
lng as many gerteraL oUlcers as possl;
ble- actual field command, ft is tho
desire to decrease the olllc? work of
officers of commahd rank and to at?
tach them directly to the troop ha the
held. The scheme has hoi ' yet been
completely worked out; and before It I
can be j ut in operation, must receive
the approval of the President. j
Maj?r-Gonerai Arthur Murray, who
was promoted to the rank of major*
general to-day. will be a: inched for the
time belhe to the />lbe< of the chlel
of staff of tlio army, taking Major
General Garter's plat > as assistant to
ihe chief of staff, while General Fat
tor is in i >i? Soul h commanding the
"manoeuvre division." Later. when
Cencral ?'arter has served bis tour ot J
duty at San Antonio. General Murray j
probably will lie made commander bl !
the "manoeuvre division.!' !
Propnrlng Mlllttn Pimm.
Spi Lii to The Times-Dispatch;!
\Vnsriiiigtoti. D. C, March H.?Tim j
Governor; ot the various states, act?
ing on the advice and recommendation
ot the adjutant-genera1s of their re?
spective States, will designate what
militia ofliceri; are to participate ;
f rom time to time in the manoeuvres j
ttl on ji tl ? Mexican border, according to j
announcement made m the War De?
partment to-day Hy this a r range
men! only those officers whose names
' svi been fbrw'arded 10 the War De
? rtmont by the adjutant-generals of
their respective States will have a
chance to go to the "frotit." The of
floors assigned to the Ofllcc of Hi?>
hief of staff have been busy for the
paS-i two days arranging details per?
taining to the instructions of theso
citizen-soldiers, and this afternoon
they stated that it was probafrle the
llrst lot of officers would be sent to
Texas during the Hist part of next
week.
i n to the present time replies to the
Invitation sent out by the War De?
partment have been received from 2.250
officers. General Wood, chief of staff,
t aid to-day that the number of officers
to be designated from each Stnto mili?
tia would be in proportion to the total
enrolment of their respect Ivo Organiza?
tion?. He also snid that in arranging
the personnel of the squads of about
200 officers, who win be sent to the
manoeuvres at a time, the various of?
tiecrs will be selected from all sections
of the country, rather than from any
otif\ particular section.
Hy this arrangement officers from
the militia organizations from different
sections of the country will be r own
in contact with one another and thus
?will be t'ble to exchange ideas to better
advantage.
Trouble With Rnllrond.
San Antonio. Tex., March 14.?Gap
tain Nonhayle; depot quartermaster
here, and the Southern Pacific Rail?
road are at outs over the handling of
army freight. The trouble becamo
heute to-dtiy, when the depot quarter?
master threatened jo abandon the
army yards In the Southern Pacific
tracks.
According to Captain Norihayic, the
big Harrlmari roml has declined to
switch freight from the International
nnd Great Northern tracks to the aririi
depot near Hie encampment. This
makes it necessary to send the supply
Wagons four miles for Grbat Northern
freight.
Tlor, are several cars of clothing
and rations stalled oil the inland Great
Northern tracks to-night because the
wagon method is not adequate to the
demand. ,
Southern Pacific officials state that |
their engines and tracks lire being used
to their fullest capacity by their own
?work and that to attempt more would
bring about a congestion of the yards
This view Is not shared by the depot
quartermaster, but the railroad m&ii
quote rulings of the Interstate Com-'
me reo Coin miss ion in support of their |
position. ,<# I
Four I'^.thV.; rrcptiits who arrived yes
tcrday developed cases of measles.;:
mumps and clilckenpbx to-day. and as
H result all of the 700 ??rookie.-" just \
brought to camp have been Isolated.!
They drill separately and receive their j
meals away from the regulars.
Mulos? nt the "Front.''
Galvestoh. Tex., March 14.?Eighty
Missouri mules arrived at Camp
Crockett to-day, They are attached to
?he field hospital corns and ambulance |
train No. 5, here from St. Louis to;
.Ola the brlgado commanded by Rrlya
dler-Generoi Mills. Among yesterday's ,
arrivals were fifty-eight more mules
from Fort Tottcn, N Y.. being part of
th>- equipment of the troops now op |
route hero by transport from Hampton
Hoads,
The field hospital will contain 10S
beds ar.d there will be eve surgeons ii>
the corps. The eorps comes prepared
for active service.
General Mills is riot even nttenintlnc
to speculate upon the possible move tc
he made by hi? brigade, once it is or?
ganized. Company and battalion drill
for three hours dally is occupying the
nttentlou of the 1.200 men on tho
ground,
Tho transports are expected to ar
rive Thursday. The scout cruiser Sa
)"ni tried to nick them up by wireless
to-day to learn what progress they
were making, but was unable to do so
All preparations have beep made foi
the disembarkation of the troops and
for their transportation to Camp
Crockett.
"V Ictory Turned to Dcfrnt.
Mexico City, March 14.?After hav?
ing captured'a. detachment of twenty
State troops, a band of 200 rebels was
driven from the town of Santa Eulalia.
in tho State of Chihuahua, by 100 Fed?
eral troops. Their victory was turned
Into a defeat. Fifteen of their num?
ber wero left on the flold dead The re?
port of the engagement, contained in
a telegram received here to-day. state?,
that hut one Federal soldier was killed.
According to the message received,
the Federals were surprised while at?
tending; a service in ope of the churches
at Santa Eulalia. For three hour.- they
defended their position, but by menus
of dynamite bombs the rebels destroyed
the building and took Its defenders
prisoners Late In the afternoon rein?
forcements arrived, and the rebels
w? re forced out of the town.
Relejicf \*krd Por.
Washington! D. C, March 14.?An in?
vestigation having convinced the Airier
"Berry's for Clothes"
To accompli sin results to-day
it is necessary to concentrate,
to specialize.
We give our whole mind and
time to tho one subject of Dress
for Men and Boys.
To cover t his field thorough ly
we have a make-to-order de?
partment simply to attract the
lew men who are unfamiliar
with the perfection of our
ready-to-wear garments.
This week a .special showing
of Spring clot hs.
You see we make it possible
for every mau lo buv ins com?
plete outfitting at t h o Berry
Stot -e.
You can be well pleased here.
loan govern men t that Edwin Blatt, of
Pittsburg, and Lawrence Converse, of
L'S Angeles. Cab. held as prisoners at
Juarez. Mexico, had been captured on
American sop, lite state Department
to-day asked the Mexican government
t" release them. The request was de?
livered to the Mexican embassy at
Washington. Blatt nttd Converse were
arrested February 22, and con lined iti
the Federal prison at .Inure/. on
charges in connect ion with the revo?
lution against President Diaz:
F.n llmttc to Mexico (it v.
Mexico City, .March U - -Henry Baric
Wilson. American ambusstidor to Mox
j ie->. is oxpeotqd to arrive late Th?rs
I day evening, according to advices re
; .eived at tiic embassy.
I Yesterday; Mr. Wilson left Craw
fordsville. Ind.. where he went to visit
j his mother, who is ill.
\nrse* Will Vfdilhtecr.
\ Dallas, Tex.. March 1 I.-?Eighteen
( nurses ri (Minted with the Texas branch
of the Led Cross met here to-day. and
? decided to volunteer their service!?
I should tliey be needed in connection
'with tlie army mobilization on the
j Texas border.
MUST TAKE CHANCES
I 5t?*xlco Consider* \nterieitii Soldier*
Same dm iiisurreetos.
Now York, March 1 I. What may be
considered in etTect the official Mexican
reply to recent representations said l<
~iave been made by the United States
asking as liberal treatment as possible
tor Americans caught bearing arms on
Mex*loan territory is" contained in a
statement made here this afternoon by
Jose Vves Limantour, Mexican Mlnlstei
' .if Finance.
I in substance it is indicated that cap
i cured American hlllos "f the rcvolu
j (lonists will have ta take their chances
A-ith their Mexican rebel companions.
The intimation !is strong that 10?
preferential treatment can be accoravd
them This' is considered ti> mean that
under martial law tliey might lie suhi
niarliy tried and executed.
Vmei'tcailN Most Active.
.Minister Limantour after reading all
dispatches from F.l Paso. Texas, out?
lining the alleged activities ot Amer?
icans in Mexico, particularly in the
destruction of railroad properly and in
the supply of arms and ammunition,
said that lie could not help being
greatly annoyed by such reports, and
those of n similar character which he
considered dearly showed tho Amer?
icans have been more active than Mex?
icans in the capacity of Insurrection?
ists In Northwestern Mexico.
He added that Americans who have
allied themselves with the insurrec?
tionary movement in Mexico can
scarcely expect protection longer un
doi their own flag, and it would seem
obvious that tliey should take their
own chances when committing depre?
dations upon property under a foreign
fl a g.
Wanted for War.
Speaking more in detail on this
point. \\r. Limantour said:
"1 am firmly convinced that, except
for the sympathy, financial support ana
actual participation In conilicts of
Americans, the insurrection in Chihua
huh and Sonorn could not long con?
tinue. Almost daily one reads of the
part taken by Americans in that In?
surrection, and thoy are the only
known leaders except Madcro.
"This morning's dispatches report
that a young American, a former brok?
er i". New York, so it is claimed, is
leading a band of desperatoe."i along
the line of the National Kail way of
Mexico ami the Mexico Northwffern
Railway toward Juarez, an 1 that they
have turn up additional Stretches of
track oh those roads.
? "I wonder if those individuals and
Other Americans who have bad any
sympathy for or taken any part In that
insurrection realize tho full sign 1 fl?
ea hoc an ! importance of thoir attitude
and acts.
As ii pretty generally known, tho
iini ??( the National Railways between
Juarez and Torreon ?0 practically out
di service because of the depredations
committed by Mexican rebels and
A met lean sympathizers;
Appeal to flood Senne.
In the territory served by that
stretch of railroad some 30,000 people
[tin employed in the mining industry.
Practical suspension now prevails in
that industry in that section of Mex
j too. Tills means that not only are
I thousands of honest people thrown out
of employment, but also that when idle
they tire Incited by some of thoir cotm.
tryinon and by the responsible ones
to join the insurrectionary movement
under tlie promises of some marvelous
j hi nefits
'Mice again l appeal to the good
1 sent and sober Judgment not only of
Jhoro 3a Oaljy ?a?
**B?*?$m? Qulnlno"
VSEO THE WORLD OVER TO OURS A COLD tft ORE OAT.
Always remember the full name Look j?> f#2^ w
tor tlii? signature on every box 26o. ^/^t^^^&t^^
WITH THE INSURRECTOS IN MEXICO
-??? nr. tri v-. ivjj??Kvi-i. mi ??? -rurnvm I Jig~?"TTffifrTrTBrwrHr^ raJUMiHIllH II
Cicucial Blanco niiil Iii? btnir. Thin picture ivuh tnkcu March 0.
r.cncrnj niiincoS troop* nut rolling hclwccn Pierson n?ul Cnsn* ?Jrniulr?.
ficncrnl niniieo'H unity nt Tcrrnyn.s Itnmlt. The ran eh Is hJmmvii in (he ilUfnncc to the r!Kht.
my own proplo, but also of all true
American, to think carefully before
even expressing a definite opinion re?
garding the Mexican situation, and cer?
tainly before giving iho movement any
support, even of a moral character."
.Marching Tpivard .Innre-/..
Ml l'aso. Texas, March 14,? Actuated
by d report that within the next three
weeks the Mexican' government would
try to open railroad communication
with tho city of Chihuahua, in an ag?
gressive campaign, oven in rural re?
gions, Francisco I. Mndero's force oil
1,00.0 ihsurreclds to-day was reported
to have begun a march of if?0 miles
from Cnsas Grandes toward Juarez.
Captain Oscar tj. Croighton, an Ameri?
can, who, with a small hand, is cred?
ited with having destroyed the greater,
part of forty-ilvo miles of the Mexi?
can National Railroad, Is still near
.1 uaroz.
Madero's reported start towards
Juarez caused little anxiety in Juarez.,
although it was asserted by tnsur
recto leaders hero that only BOO Fed?
eral troops are in that city under Gen
oral Navarro.
Colonel Garcia Cuell?r, formerly
chief of President Dia ?'s staff, is at
Casus Grandes, shot in the arm. lie
lins 600 men ami several machine guns,
which formerly were used for the de?
fense of Juarez. Colonel Rabagb, with
700 Federals, left Juarez ten dnvs ago
to repair tho Mexican National Rail?
road. He is supposed to be near Chi?
huahua City, cut off by Crclghlon's
destruction of the railroad north of
him.
Word was received to-day that de?
cisive action by the Diaz government
might, bo expected within the next
three, weeks, nncl that the action would
originate in Mexico City. Resumption
of business on portions of tho railroads
in Sonora and Chihuahua would fol?
low within a short time, it was stated.
No word was received to-day con?
cerning tho fate of fhe fifteen Ameri?
cans who wore captured after tho do.
feat of the Insurrectos nt Casas
Grandes eight days ago. The impres?
sion grew, however, that the men had
not been executed, but were still held
prisoners. This view was held by mili?
tary officers at Juarez.
Town Is Surrounded.
Presidio, Tox . March 13?via. 'Marfa,
Tex, March 11.?The insurgents under
General Sanchez. have surrounded
Ojlnaga, and a long range battle has
boen In progro' ? since yesterday noon.
Sanchez lias demanded the surrender
of the town.
At noon yesterday tho insurgent
army, numbering about 600 men. ar?
rived from Mulate and took position
on tho hills surrounding Ojlnaga.
General Sanchez sent a message to
General Dunne, of tho Federal forces,
inviting him to come into the open
and light in order that non-combatants
In the town might not be endangered.
L<uquo answered the. message with two
shrapnels that burst in the ranks of
the Proriunclados, but did no damage.
At night a detachment crossed the
Concho River and closed Gie road to
tlie west. The Federals' only way of
escape is across the Rio Grande to tho
American side.
F. s. MeCombs, a Scottish soldier of
fortune, killed two Federal sentries
during the night and obtained their
guns.
Sanchez announced his intention of
starving out tlie garrison. Ojlnaga Is
naturally a strong position, and to
Storni the town the insurgents would
have to charge up a bare elope in tho
face, of machine-gun fire.
A number of Americans watched the)
battle froth house tops in T'resldTo. One
original woman gave a "hattlo tea,"
and entertained her guests on the nut?
house top.
Tho Insurgents nre prepared for a
long siege. They have a herd'-of 160
beeves and four wagon Riads of corn
meal, flee and f rljoles. Kvory man
has a bundle of titled meat tied to his
saddle.
Dix,? Gaynor and Muiphy Confer,
but No Solution Is
Reached.
Albany. N. V., March II.?Whether It
would be better .'or the Domocratto party I
to adhere to its time-honored principle of]
majority nun or make concessions to a j
minority hy which a United States Sc-narorj
could be elected war the knotty j>robleni dls- !
citFscd at tn-d^y's conference between O?v- i
or nor Dix. Mayor Ouyribr, of New York, and i
Charles I". Murphy, of Tammany Hull. \
tiovernor Dix. It is understood. Impressed
again upon Mr. Murphy that th- deadlock i
throat ens to prevent the carrying out (,f hi; |
legi la tire policies, and insisted ttktt sonn i
solution of ;iio. problem be found without |
further dein;-. He 1b also believed to hav* i
reiterated the view recently expressed that
the candidacy of Mr. Sheehan scorns to b?
liopc-lesn. M l; pi Oayhor, who Is known to
be Iii sympathy with tiie Governor, is huld
to havo backed up the executive fully.
Mr. Muiphy is credited with a polite ln
Fistencu upon the preservation of the prin?
ciple of majority rule as a matter -?f pnra
i mount importance, and to have declared that
the Legislature alone is constitutionally em?
powered to deal with the situation.
Summed up in a nutshell, the situation
apparently renialna unchanged as a result
of the conference, although Governor Dix
reported progress at its conclusion.
To-day's ballet for Senator failed trv show
any developments irom the conference, as
there was no material change in the line?
up. I
STONE WRECKS TRAINS
Rock Weigh I no; Fifty Ton? Fulls on
Truck?Seven Men Injured.
Baltimore, Md., .March 14.?An Im?
mense rock, Us weight estimated at j
fifty tons, failing on the tracks of the ,
Baltimore and Ohio at Hollorteld
j twenty miles west of here, caused tin
i wreck of two freight trains at an early
j hour this morning. Seven trainmen |
were injured, Engineer Samuel Murphy
and Brakemaii W. M. Simpson, both of i
Baltimore, being seriously hurt. j
A freight train running east struck
the rock; derailing the engine and ten I
cars apd blocking the west-bound
track. Before warning signals could '
be put out a westbound freight, drawn
i by two locomotives, crashed into the
I wreckage. I
All three engines were badly dam?
aged atid seven cars of the second
train were derailed,
(Continued From First Page.)
! one of the largest factories tit Heeds
! ville, in the Stato, told in a plaintive
I voice of the ' Intricate and tortuous"
i road to Richmond. lie said that he
! had been all over the world, but that
I the Northern Neck was the best coun
j try he ever saw. lie represented a
I great Industry, all of which came from
tiie waters ot Y'rglnla (h'.s boats not
being allowed in Maryland waters'!,
hut all of the trade which his people
would be glad to bring to this city
perforce wen( to Baltimore.
Section Wants Rood.
"Yob don't, know our country," said
Thomas I Downing, "and oiir people
do not know the delights f Richmond,
We want to gel closer together. Wo
want to trade with you and have you
come and see what a great country
wo have. Financially, the people of
our country havo given all that was
asked, and they havo actually pre
pii.ks en itnn is ? to m days.
Your druitciet will refund money If iw/.o
ointmknt falls to cum Itching, Blind,
Itieedlnf: 01 Pi otrudln* PIIok ",n i-14 diu?. 60a
spntcd to tho now road a right <>f why.
From the men h?r?, who give, we can
toll who are our friends und we will
j deal with our friends whe n tho road in
completed."
Eighty years ago, said W. T. Mayo,
f it was easier to go: into kite Northern
I Neck than it Is at the present time |
He enlarged on tlie fish factories and
\ other Industries of the country, saying j
i that not only the industries them- j
[selves, but their employes would be
I glad to trad.- with Richmond if they,!
could.
Would Jliive flot!).
Senaten- John R. Saiinders quoted
statistics that few of the audience
knew. He stated that according to the
last, census Reedsville was tho rlchi si
town per capita in the United States
Ho also was cautions enough to ado j
I that while lie favored the road to tlie \
j Northern Nock along Mr. Ward's route;
! he also wanted to sec t.he trolley road \
I to Urbanna built, hut he wanted tin. j
1 railroad first, believing that both would .
j come in due course of time.
Ha was followed by .lohn Stewart!
j Rryan. James K. Cordon, W. D. Duke, j
j Sam Cohen. O .1. Sands, John S. liar-!
j wood and Volk Miller. Mr. Sands, who J
was the representative of the Rlcrpj
I mond bankers! sutd that lie hoped |
: every stockholder In every bank of
Richmond would contribute to the.
road.
Pinn Proponed.
Concisely the plans lor the roael ate
i as follows: ?
j C. M. Ward proposes to have built
I and constructed n standard gauge
! railroad, of substantial workmanship
j and material, from a point at. or near
I Dos well. Yu., to a point on the Wicoml
co River, a distance of between seventy
and eighty miles, and to equip the
same with necessary rolling stock, en?
gines, coaches, station houses, etc.,
construction to be started within
twelve months from this date, and to
bo completed within two years from
tho time tho work is commenced The
said road to be incorporated by the
promoters or builders thereof, the
capital stock of which Is not to ex?
ceed $1,.SOu,000, and tho mortgage in?
debtedness is not to exceed $1,800,000
hut these limitations shall not relit,
to or cover extensions of the ioad oi
branches thereof.
The Chamber of Commerce, of Rich?
mond, in an advisory capacity only,
and with the express understanding
that it. shall In no manner bo pecu?
niarily liable in tho matter, will en?
deavor to secure subscriptions to the
capital stock of said incorporated road
to tlie amount of Slt.0,000. and the
payment of which Ik not guaranteed
or to be made a condition precedent
to constructing the railroad.
The saiel stock subscriptions, no to
ho. secured, aro all to bo made on tho
following conditions: That each sub
i scriber shall only bo liable for the
j amount of his individual subscription
and that each subscription shall bo
conditioned as follows:
The road shail bo of standard gauge
capable of receiving cars of the Rich- !
mond, Fredericks burg and Potomac
Railroad Company, ami also tars of
tho Chesapeake and Ohio Railway
Company over Its entire route, und
this capacity shall be determined byj
a civil engineer in tho employ of the i
proposed road, a civil engineer in the
employ of tlie Chesapeake and Ohio
Railway Company together with the
president of tho Chamber of Commerce
at tho time of such examination.
Forty per cent, of this subscription
shall, ho duo and payable- only when
the railroad ?hall have been completed
'and cars running thereon, from a piint
at Doswell, Va,, to a point on the)
Rappabannock River; tho romalnlhg i>0
per cent, of the subscript tons shall he
due and payable only when iho rail?
road shall have boen completed and
cars running thereon from a point nt
Doswell. Va., to the end of the route
at the Wlcomlco River; this subscrip?
tion to be hehl by tho Virginia Trust
Company as stakeholder, or In escrow,
and carried out by them as per abovo
provisions.
At least ono through passenger train
and one through freight train i.diall
be ruh from over said road into Itloh
ti)ond and from Richmond over said
road each week day.
So long us ii?O.OO? of the eapital
stock of said road Is owned by citi?
zens of Richmond; tliero shall bo oh
the board of directors oT said road, at
least 6ne resident of the city of Rich?
mond.
U ? OBITUARY
' Miss Motile Floyd.
Miss Mol lie Floyd died at her resi?
dent e, 603 North Thirty-second Street,
at :t:4G o'clock yesterday morning. She
leaves one sister. Miss Laura Floyd.
The Mineral will he held at 3:30
o'clock this afternoon from the Third
Chr.lsttah Church; '
\V. Henry Hol men.
"W. Henry Holmes: died yesterday!
morning at the residence of M. JU Bur- j
ton. in Ilenrico county. He was aj
Confederate veteran, having serve.!
through the war in Company H. Fif?
teenth Virginia Regiment, Plekctt'r
Dlyislon. lie whs a Mason.
The funeral will he held Ods after?
noon at 3:30 o'clock from the Firs'
Baptist Church, Tiie interment will bo
made in Shockoo Cemetery.
Cfiptnln Thompson l.eiintng.
[Special to The Tiu.es-Dtspnt* h i
Harrisonhurg, Va., March II Cap
li?lri Tl ompsop Lennlng, aired seventy
years, a wealthy und uro ml hen I citi?
zen, fell dead m his bath room last '
night at * o'clock, ami his body was
toit found until this morning, when a
serviint entered the room. Hemorrhage
caused his death. Unuiurriud ami with
ho reintIvea. he lived at his home on
Court Square lie was a hativoof l'hila
dclphla, Fa.. where be has two brothers
and sisters, all prominently connect?
ed, lie was; a I'nion soldier, a promi?
nent Catholic add spoke seven lan?
guages llucnily: He was educated in
Oxford and l*elpslc, He came hero
thirty \-ears ago.
Funeral of Mr*. Hire.
[Speelul to Tiie. Tlnies-Dlspatch. 1
Danville, Va.. M?rel. II,?The fu?
neral of Mrs. Elizabeth Rico was con?
ducted hero tiiis afternoon from the
residence on the tforthsldc, Rev. .1 C.
Holland, of the Baptist Church, ofll
clating, sip- leaves one ?oh. J. T. Rice,
and a daughter. Ml:- l.illle Rice, and
two Blisters; Mrs. Wndo and Mrs Henri' \
Spencer, of this c'.tv. i
Funeral of Dr. JJnrtluI
ISpeclal to Tiie Tim. s-i dsjiat. h. I
Sab in, Va.. March I I. ? The remains
of Dr. Merit ley n Mai tin. whose death
Occurred on. last Saturday evening,
wer? laid to rest in i;ast Hill C ;ne
tery yesterday afternoon with Ma?
sonic honors. Dr. Marlin was sixty
three years of .-ige. and on account ,of
his health was compelled several years
ago to rotife from practice He had
I?Con a resident of Sn'-m for the past
thro.-- years, coming here from Bed?
ford county. He was orlglnaily 'of
Puluskl county, where Ik- was at one;
time a prominent physician.
?tuiiie-s 1.. \ uncc.
[Special to The Timcs-IMspatch 1
Bristol, Va . March 11?James L
Vance, a wealthy resident of Chil
howie, Smyth county, died this morn
im,- following a brief Illness from heart
trouble, aged about fifty-five years.
He Is survived by his wife, who was a
Mls3 Smith, of Chilhowlc, and two
(laughters.
MIhn Eurico Floyd.
(Special to The Time <-Iilspn t rh I
Lynch burg. Va.; March ]|?Miss
Eurlcc Floyd, aged sixteen years, died
lost night at her home, in Madison
Heights, after an illness of seven
months of tuberculosis.
Mr*. .leniile .1. .Inrvla.
rSpeclal to The Tltues-Disnateh 1
Washington. N. C, Marph u, Mr
Jennie Jarvls died at the Fowler Me?
morial Hospital this morning, after a
short Illness from appendicitis. At the
time of her death she was In her sixty
second year.
Mrs. Jarvls leaves two daughters.
Misses Annie and Margaret Jaryls; two
brothers. Dev. Georgo A- Sparrow, of
Lowell, X. C. and .1. P. Sparrow, of
this city: also four sisters?Mrs. R.
I'll. Lewis, of Raleigh; Mrs. Ft. F. Daltori.
of Greensboro; Mrs C. M. Payne, of
this city, and Mrs. 11 A. Mr Cord, of
. Chicago. 111.
Th'"- funer;: 1 will he conducted from
DEATHS
VorTXG~Died, at the residence of her
parents. In Caroline county. March 13.
1011. MABEL CL?IRF. YOUNG, be?
loved and oldest daughter of W. 10
and Gertrude Young, aged thirteen
years.
Sleep sweet, darling, pleep.
Services at the homo at 11 o'clock
A. M. WEDNESDAY; the loth day of
March. If. 11.
'DPF.WP.Y?Died, at his residence. 112D
"West Franklin Street, at L':50 P. iL.
March 14. 1 f?l 1. MA .TOR OLA V PRE W
RY, in the seventy-eighth year of
1.1s age.
Funeral notice Inter.
McCANN?Died. March 1 4, a I his resi?
dence. Dumbarton, Va.. D ANTED. C
McCANN. In the noventy-nlnth year
of his age.
Services at. the m-.avo. Shockoe
Cemetery, " P. M. TO-DAY, March 1".
Edehburg and Woodstock papers
please copy,
WINSTON?bled, suddenly. Monday
night. March I", it'll. MRS. LILLIE
WINSTON, wife of Geo. W. Winstf.il.
70S St. James Street.
Funeral from Second Baptist
Church, Z. D. Lewis, pastor. THURS?
DAY at 2 P. M.
FLOYD?Died, at her residence. 603
North Thirty-second. Tuesday morn?
ing at 3:lfc, MISS .MOLl/IF, FLOYD.
She leaves one sister. Miss Iiaurai
Floyd.
Funeral THIS (Wednesday) AF?
TERNOON at 3:30 from Third Chris
Han Church.
TO I'ltKVKX'f THE GRIP.
LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE removes tho
catieo. Thero Is ohly .one vBR?M? QUININE"
book tor signature of R. W. GROVK. 25c.
tho Presbyterian Church at 11 o'clock
lb-morrow by tho pastor, Rev. II; B.
Soarlght, and tho Interment will be in
Oakdalo Comatcry;
Captain Jnmos geiitlinuh L?rrlclc,
f Special to Tho Timos-Dlspateh. 1
Winchester, Va., Murch 14.?Captain
.Innres Septimus Hurrlck foil dead of
apoplexy this afternoon while sur?
veying the farm of .j. IT. Plckeral, at
Mlddletown, this county, aged seventy
five years, Ho was a native of that
place, and served in the Confederate
arm:.- during tho Civil War. being in
charge of one of the two pieces of
Held artillery of the Virginia Military f
institute cadet., at tin- battle of New
Market. He was one of the civil en?
gineers who put tho Pacific Railroad
through the Rocky Mountains. Hit
widow, Mrs. Cornelia She waiter Bar
rlck, four sons, two daughters and
two sisters survive.
Clint-fen I., ftiaek.
[Special to The T.imes-1 dsnatch i
I.ynchburg. Va., March 14.?Charles
B. Black, a well known barber, vim
was thirty-rilric years obi died this
morning at 4:30 o'clock ;..t the homo
of his brother-in-law, Warren <; Chos
ley, BIO Clay Street, where ho had boon
Hick for some time.
Mr*. Susan Vox.
[Special to The Tirnes-Dlspatcii 1
I.ynchburg, Va., March 14;?Mrs.
Susan Fox, aired fifty-nine, Wife 01
IM ward Fox, died lato yesterday after?
noon tit her home, 2507 Popular Street
ifter a brief IRhcSH. She was a mem?
ber of the Methodist I 'i ??? I a rt t Church,
and in addition to her husband is nur
?ived by two children Mr: Eizzbi
Snead, of this city, and w. H: Fox; ?>.'
Richmond. Mrs. Fox liad lived hoarli
all of her iifu i? hyuehburg.
The funeral services will bo h^\,\
vVodnesday morning at 11 o'clock at
BothcHda Presbyf r!nn Chnpel, and iho
ourial will be at 'th* Presbyterian
Cemetery.
Henry I.. .Irnnlugs.
( Special to The Times-blspatch i
- Cm pot-la Va.. Maren 14.?Henry Ii
Jennings died Sunday afternoon .a
o'clock at tin- (amily residence in
Main Street. Mr Jehnings's slelth.
dates from tho latter part of February,
when lie began to fiel In < rapidly Two
ueeit-j ago. owing to his physical weak?
ness, lie was compelled lb take to Ids
bed Mr. Jennings was in his twohtv
rourth year He was born and raised
lit this county, and was a grandson
W P0'011"1 11 SVi Weiss and Mis, M
Tin- interment was made to-day hi
tlie Emporin Cemetery. Company Mi of
tthe Fourtii Regiment, of which Mt.
Jennings was a member, observed the
occasion with military honors.
Mrn. T. < . linear! h.
j I Special to The Tithes-lMspatch 1
j Eniporfa, Va., March i l. -Mrs T ??
J-Tbgai'th; wif... of riev. -p. n viou-nib.
died Sunday afternoon at tic honi?
j of her daughter. Mrs Cd wie, in North
lOmpo ria.
Mrs. Hogarth had been ill or.<> week
prior to her death She whs sixty-two
years of ago and iirrd for a number
of years resided hour Abadocie Church,
in the northwestern portion of GrOonoS
villo county. She is survived by her
husband and elOvi n children.
The Interment was made to-day in
? ho Ktnporla CeinetOrv. Rev. John L
Bray, of the Methodist Episcopal
Church, conducting (he services,
t'ieorge Edward Pn?Miuore.
rHpeei.l! I ,> Tlie T J m OS - V< i 8 p H I ell. 1
Eureka Mills. Va . March 1 I.?'>orr?
Edward Passmore died Monday high!
at 11 o'clock of bronchial pneumonia
After a week's Illness He was burle.d
yesterday afternoon with Masonic
rito;; at the obi. homestead in Bunen
borg county. Mr. P?ssinore/ who was
about forty-five years obi. was en?
gaged In the tobacco warehouse busi?
ness at KeysVllle nt the. time of his
death; and at. one time he- represented
I.unenbur- county In the Lcglslatun
A wife, who Is the daughter of lion.
W. E, Wlnn. and throe children, sur?
vive him
Mists Martha Laymani
[Special to The Times-Djspatch.l
Harrisonburg, Va,. March 14.?Misri
Martha Layman, sixty-three years old.
died Saturday paralysis near Baccy
Spring. Rocklngham county. She
leaves several sisters and brothers,
>i r>. Philip Hol?(nger.
(Sneelal to The Timcs-Blspatch.l
i Marrlsonburg, Va.; March 1 I.?Mrs.
Philip Holslhger, sixty-eight years old,
is dead near Maylhud, Rocklngham
county. She whs Mis. Delilah Hol
rlnger. and leaves several < hlldren.
Mrs. y.clinn Ilryiint.
[Special to Tho Times-Dispatch.]
Emporla, Va , March 14.?After nn
illness covering a period of several
weeks; Mrs. Kullna Bryant, aged fifte
years, died here Sunday. Mrs. Bryant
is survived by her husband and five
small children. The remains were
buried in the Emporla cemetery yes
terdav afternoon.
Mrs. Knto R?del Iff'.
[Special to The Tlmes-Dispatch.1
Warsaw. Va., March li.?Mrs. Kat.t
Radcllff, wife of Captain T. I. Ra.l
cllff, of Bortrand, Eancastcr county,
died thi? morriinir at 7 o'clock, after an
illness of only three days.
Hunt Club MeolH.
(Sneei.Tl to Tho Tlmes-Dtspatch.l
Orange. Va.. March 14.?Following
aro tho dates of the March moot.1; of
the Tomahawk Hunt Club:
Wednesday. Match IT,, 2:30 P. M,
Grymos's Gate.
Wednesday. March 22, 2:30 P. SI.',
Berrv Hill Gate
Wednesday. March 20. 2:30 P. M ,
Berkeley's Trestle.
W. Wallace s.anford. M. F. H ; F. G
Scott, secretary._ |
"Children Cry
FOR FLETCHER'S
? A3TO R I A
Successful Advertisers
depend on the advice and service of
trained experts. Our agency furnishea
those. Correspondence solicited. Free
plans.
Freeman Advertising Agency,
Mutual Building.
Richmond, - Virginia.
Place
Your
B
ank Account
ere
\?> matter how small the account, we give it the same '
attention and care that We do our largest.
Every facility for the most satisfactory transaction of
business is. offered by this bank. Absolute safety, perfect con?
venience, prompt service, thus demonstrating the superior ad?
vantages within reach of every business man and woman.
3 per cent, interest, compounded semi-annually, paid on
savings accounts. Write for booklet, "Banking by Mail."
Planters National Bank
$300,000.00
$1,300,000.00

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