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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, March 29, 1911, Image 2

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Scott's Party Finds His Vessel
at Iceland Bay Equipped
for Dash.
London, March iiS.-^Startling news
has. been received from Captain Scott,
the British explorer, who is seeking to
reich the South Pole. There is a com?
petitor in the race in the person of
A.muhdson, the Norwegian, whoso past
record makes him a doughty rival.
Scott's ship, the Terra Nova, has re?
tained to New z?nlnnd after landing
?ledgo narties on the Ice. She bring*
messages from Captain Scott himself,
and front his second In command. Lieu?
tenant Pennell. The latter relates how
lie found the Pram. Amundsen's ship.
In Iceland Pay. and the Norwegian
Natty fully equipped for a journey to
the South Pole.
The plan of the British expedition is
to separate into two parties, which
will go sou til toward the polo by d'f
fc-rcnt route-. Thus there is every
prospect of a race ?onthward between
ihr two British and one Norwegian
party. The now development tdds
enormously to the excitement of Cap?
tain Scott s r-nterprb-p.
Sir F.rnest Shnckleton, writing to the
Daily Mail on the race, says that tho
hews received to-night is Intel est ing
In more than one respect. ''From the
telegram." ho says, "one Is somewhat
m a loss to decide definitely on two
?iir.^t important points. According to
the telegram. Scott landed at Cape
1/1 vans, fourteen miles north of the
Discovery's winter quarters, and about
.jrlit miles south of the winter quar?
ters of the expedition. 1 know of no
?'ape Eyans in this locality, and cap
?nl:-' suppose winter quarters were es?
tablished on one of tho Islands about
( 'cht mih ? south of our winter quar?
"Scott's idea of establishing a depot
10 the far snnth Is an excellent one.
It appears that the Terra Nova fol?
lowed 'he Croat Barrier until it gale'
from the southeast forced his ship to
head f<"'" Cape Colheek. This state?
ment i:- not clear, as a gale from tno
southeast would be a dead head wind
for Cape Col beck. The ship was stop?
ped by a heavy pack, which is the
same condition of ice that I found on
my expedition in 1S07. She then re?
turned along the Barrier edge until
she reached the Bay of Whales, in
longitude it,.} degrees.
"I now come to the most interesting
statement yet mach?that the Fram,
the vessel of Amundsen's Antarctic ex?
pedition, was In the bay. and that on
board her were eight men and six?
teen Greenland dogs, and a full equip?
ment for a journey to the pole.
' The telegram says that stores were
landed and a hut erected two miles
from the ship, after which tho Terra
Nova left for McMnrdo Sound. It Is
not therefore clear from the telegram
whether tho hut and stores were land?
ed and erected by tho Terra Nova or
by the crew of the Fram.
"A word here as to the plans of
Amun.isen. In April. :?r.p, Amundsen
published In the Geographical Journal
and other papers exhaustive details of
ills proposed North Pole expedition.
He left Norway, ostensibly to proceed
via Ci/P Horn ar.d Behring Straits to
t:-.? nortfc 7 i'-'-r basin. On arriving at
I'.h-ii-.rz. i- October, he announce3 that
&? '-d e^rtged his plixis arid was
tc try to res-rh :h* South Fo-t
ziz.r ira-er* bia t-az. fc.e-s.rd of
-. ?-^rr!:-ir.'5 ?xp+ditieis -until te?iiy.
~> r : t ,' i.rz. itiki he 5zzit i In ?.n
i -. le zlzzt erfdecJir wtti, the :-?
?-iz-zzzz y'f iti: ospJittiajc r.'s object
r: ri..^=.i--? s ? fcli. JftdeJri teliegraaj^
l ?ho;d* >e:tt>s"i> Riefet to ^af* s-ysrd
? ?rejnti tf Iete.rftrrt.<-f VS itfc
iiat?? I? Nr'.??t.T
Str. r.-itc.-sc.*., MiM'r. JSi?Ai a.
g-ci- :?it n:z:h*. the r<.ir~ont Hotel
et ? ? Jfc.'.'.lly linr.'.r" of the C&nireon
weilih Club. :i -vl-.c.-e members
*-*re preis'ifit. Colonsl B?^seVelt wafsri
'r defended cdn2?jrvaticr.i of n&tloskl
resocr'cei.i ..
He aiti>* stj, :,r * a t j b's righ t : 9 ?..sf ? ?
gdard ito "f'jrt-tt ij;d ?ra:?r r^'wer if
!r.:*rf*res.c* with th* St>it?!S 'proved
necessary, frut ??cjared that ne;.-waLs
not opposed to the docirix.'e of the
State's right to protect its property
Be Ion? as it did ;r-.
"Shell we surrender our Alaskan
lands? if sc. to whom? To tb&i nag
nlflcerit aggregation known as the
Guggenheim syndicate of Colorado arid
the Morgan syndicate of New York!
Thus, in the Interests of matters of
local Irr.po?anco and self-government,
we a"e asked to turn over Alaska's
Kreat resources to capitalists of Col
f.rado and New York."
He wished, he sail, "to save wealthy
men f.rom tho ruin they would brine
upon themselves If they could have
their way !n monopolization, it Is be?
cause I am against revolution and the
doctrine of the extremists among so?
cialists, and because I wish to secure
this country og?inst the time when
the have-nots shall rise against the
haves, that I want to sco the looirlhef
of conservation prevail, In order that
the whole people shall enjoy their pos?
sessions, Instead of permitting \ fevy
men to create a monopoly on them
thai would restdt In a rtlgn of vio?
lence and disorder."
Ur. tree to DincutM America Ab a
Christian Nation.
Topics of Intense public interest and
problems which come home to (lie cit?
izens of to-day will be discussed to?
night at Grove Avenue Baptist Church
by Rev. AJ C. Crce, D. p., of Atlanta,
who is connected with the home mis?
sion board of the Southern Baptist
convention. His lecture will tjfe ulus?
tra ted with stercoptleon views.
His subject will be "1= America a
Christian Nation'.'" Showing the in?
teresting nature of his pictures and re?
marks, he will discuss such subjects
as the perils of the city. thb*forejgnerfi
as friends or foes, the result of the
digging of the Panama Canal, the;re
virreetlon of Cuba, und the winning of
the West.
"Berry's For Clothes
Suits for men and young'
men that are a complete and
thorough innovation.
A radical change from last
season's styles.
Come in and try them on.
Of course we 'nave less pro?
nounced styles equally fash?
ionable for men of quiet tastes.
Prices, $15 to $33.
English raqlan Spring over- J
coats?one oi the novelties;we>
are showing.
More pure silk socks at 50c.'
All shades. j
Famous Whip Lives nt Hotel, While
She and Children Occupy
Town House.
New York, March US.?Reginald W
I Rives, clubman and whip, admitted, in
1 answer to a question, that he had
taken rooms in the Hotel Patterson,
at 50 West Forty-sixth Street, after he
and bis wife had reached a mutual
agreement to live apart. She is living
with her son and daughter In the Rives
house at 12 East Thirty-first. Street.
She said that no legal separation was
"I give my word that neither bhe of
us has engaged lawyers," said Rives.
"Separation? Divorce? Most cer?
tainly not. There Is no suit. Mr. Rives
has no lawyers and 1 have none," Mrs
Rives said when she returned to hor
home from a. shopping tour.
When Reginald B. Rives, tho only
son, was asked about the rumors of a
lawsuit, he said lie had hoard nothing.
He gave his father's address as tho
Knickerbocker Club.
The cause of the separation was not
divulged by the Rlyeses. Before their
marriage Mrs. Rives was Miss Mary C
Bulkeley. Talk of a i eparatlon was
first circulated in the neighborhood of
their country home In New Hamburg,
near Poughkeepslv. Mr. Rives said ho
had not been in that place in several
months; He seemed to be greatly sur
p.-:.*-: i that the 'ms-ritai trouble should
have been revealed there.
As driver of the Pioneer coach, which
nxadfi trirs from the Holland House to
Ardsley, Rives became known as one
c-1 the foremcst amateur drivers in
America. Coaching parties from the
Metropolitan Cl?b to Southampton. L.
I.. als a wer? led fcy him.
R/nr of Ho-^-M to B>- Erc-.:ted on Stujirt
E. J..z- xi-d permits were !??:ie4
Lfzt'atT V>*? jr-.r so erect three ttetaihco
:-? r-i>: .ry ii'..:sTj e'o :he north aid*
-' stsart A.-**..:- t^-x?.-.- Ds.via Avenue and
p*Sifa*s is i Giar. to erect two detached
i-? d'welUaja pa the eouth pld.
:'. Swsri .?.-.er.-;* ifea.dew ilt.>\ Row
it-d f-treeta. to coa: S'.<>"?.
u?fiaxi ZtrnKt.errnsn to -.re-.?, a o:?e-etory
C*rfck a table :. f**r of :.:??-;:/> Eaet Broad
Street, ?: Hl t
' - i-- .:. to repair a. f.-arne dwelling,
'?'a North V* e.-.ty-eU-hth Street, to r-.oal
i! I- H?fheimer, to repair a. brick theatre I
ir. the north *ide of Broad Street between |
?-'h--i and Jeflerfon Streets, changing the]
ttblcony p.fi-r.s.
Sftni:.i Bocate?xj i0 repair a brick etahle,
t?10 rs!t Franklin Street, to coat $M0.
Ii'.r;ry Taylor. Jr.. truntee for E. B. WlSk
to repair brick stores. Cl-St North Ninth
Street, to ccat VJS.:
Relntlonahlp to Proposed Reserve As?
sociation Discussed.
Washington, March 2^.?There was
much discussion of the relationship of
State bunks to the proposed National
Reserve Association at a conference to?
day between the National Monetary
Commission and the Currency Commis?
sion of the American Rankers' Associa?
tion, over the Aldrich currency bill
Both the Monetary and Currency Com
missions appeared to recognize the nec?
essity of taking rare of the State
institutions, and a number of BUgges
lions were made.
The plan which appeared to receive
the most favorablt consideration wa',
one- looking to the bringing Of State
?banks under Federal charters. It wa
Suggested that this end might be at:*
complished by broadening the prlvl
leges of the nation) 1 batiks. Under
'h' IT'..^ r,t law th( si banks are not
permitted to loan money <?.-, real es
t?te or to do a sayings bank or trust
? buj-.ness. nnd It was suggested that
If these features could b< added many
Of the Stale bank- would accept hu
Mona] charters In orriei to obtain the
added security which would bo assure,)
by that step.
The commission also discussed the
advisability of accepting bills of \-, d
Ing as security. Senator Ball?y raised
tne question of advisability of thb;
! i-ortlor. of the Aldrb Ii plan; hut the
j hankers responded by flaying' that ibis
iROurse. lq eve,- way fair and reaiioh
Ul^d 'worlg""0" t>iroughou< '""
; \A <iol Manufacturer irr? j ,.N
Cloth Im iPicI i Nfil
I Philadelphia. Ma., \reordini? tr
i the statement of f. r. it en t werdet]
1 manufacturer of th; i Ui , ',V ,
tfternoon , the profit of th v.
That Ib
Always remember the lull name. Look
for this signature on every box 260.
trade uro hidner seriously affected by
the hobble shirt. Ho pointed out that
whero it formerly took from six to niuo
yards of cloth to make the average
gown, under the present styles from
four to six yards arc sulllciont.
When asked if the average woman
did hot buy more suits and In that way,
use the same amount of cloth list for?
merly, the manufacturer replied that
while the initial cost of the suit was
less the stores still charge the same
sum for .suits as before, and in that
way made a greater profit at the ex?
pense of the clothmaker. A continua?
tion of those conditions, he. said would
mean a reduction in either hours of
labor in the mill or a reduction in
the force.
Prof. Ilaruch Refers to Mali! is of Aver
iittc RiisMlun Polistin t.
New York. March ??*?The average
Russian peasant b?l H only three
tinies from the cradle, to the crave,
according to Professor Sim u Barucb.
who is. giving a series of lectures on
"Water" nt Columbia University, The
three momentous occasions which the
Russian honors ,;v immersing himself
are. the lecturer explained, "when he
is born, when he is married and when
he Is laid In his coffin:?'
" "The non-bathing Russians," he con?
tinued; "have their substitute in the
sweat bath. A Russian peasant, if be
can get one In no other fashion, will
sometimes creep Into the oven aftei
the brend lias been baked. Russia his.
however, paid a price for its aversion
to water in the tremendous Increase of
cholera, a dirt disease, from 12,000 cases
In. 1906 to 210.000 last year.
"As a matter of fact, however, the j
common American idea that bathing '
opens the pores of the skin is un- j
grounded. What it reallv does is to;
keep the delicate muscles tinder the
skin In healthy condition, and to a>
slst the work of the capillaries, which |
carry the blood to the surface of thei
Reared That Several Persons Perished
During Vire.
Beaulieu. Department of Alpos-.Mari->
times, France. March 2S.?The Hotel j
Bristol, a large establishment belong- J
tng to an English company, ami a (ash
lonably hostelry for American and
English guests. caught fire at 10
o'clock to-night. The tiames were fan?
ned by a strone wind, and soon were
blazing fiercely Firemen from Nice,
and troops from Villefranclie, only a
short distance, away, were summoned
ami assisted in tlghtinc: the tire, it is
feared that several persons have per?
Canadian Tourist Expires Suddenly from
Heart Pullure.
Suddenly stricken with heart disease, s. u.
Orcene, of Ottawa. Can, died In his room at
Hotel Richmond last night about 10 d'elo v.
A short tlnio before his death ho had covi?
in from the South; accompanied by his wife, ,
and seemed to be In good health. Tho !
couple took dinner together and soon after
retired to their room.
Later on Mrs. tireenc telephoned to the j
oft'leo tor help, saying that her husband Was
very ill. Manager ^. T. Atkinson Immedi?
ately hurried to tho room, but the man was j
bevond human aid when he arriv? i.
Vr. Stuart McGuIro was called In, but after j
an examination Mr. Greene wa* pronounced :
do.id us the result of heart failure. He was
about fifty years of age. The body was turn?
ed over to an undertaker and will be shipped j
to his home !n Canada to-day.
Klaus, of Pltiaburg, Outpoints "Mon?
tana ,Inck" Sullivan, i
New York, March 2S.?Frank L I
Klaus. ,.f Plttsburg, stopped "Montana I
?hick" Sullivan in the third round pi I
a ten-round bout at the Fairmont Ath- ,
letlc Club to-night. Roth are middle- !
The end came when Klaus sent ovei
?. left to the Jaw and Sullivan went
down for the count of nine. As he. re?
joined his feet, the Plttsburg tighter
landed n hard left hook to the jaw,
arid Sullivan again went to the Moor
for nine seconds. Two more hard
smashes by Klaus caused the referee
to stop the bout.
Condition of National Ilntik*.
Washington, March 28.? -The condi?
tion of national banks at the close of
business on March 7, according to a
Treasury announcement to-day, shows
increases of $! o&iOOO.OOO In loans and
"iints; $71,000,000 in cash, and $101.r
G-jO.GoO in deposits, as compared with
fanuary 7. The b^nks are holding in
reserves $04,000,000 more than j
the law requires.
Meeting of Creditors.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Danville, Va., March 2S.?At a meet
'im of the creditors of .lohnston &.
Cheek, bankers, held here tu-day. Ed?
mund Mcade and Charles 1.. Holland,
partners In tlie bank, were examined.
I They told of the affairs of the bank
ft--:- the death of Messrs. Johnston & I
Cheek, and until the bank failed in
December, .lohn F Rlson, who was
; appointed trustee by the court last De?
cember, was on the stand most of the
! day. Several other witnesses will be j
j examined by the attorneys to-morrow
j morning
Colored Hoy Rreiiks Leg.
Roir.oe James, a colored boy. fifteen years
old. had his left leg broken yesterday morn
I Ir.:.- when a horse? ho was riding slipped am,'
f- on the paving at Twenty-sixth uro)
l*cf gh Streey. carrying Mm underneath. He
p. hi treated by Dr. Turman, of tho city am?
bulance, and was taken ^o his home. -S10 P
Gives Oricnn Recital.
AsMetod by the entire choir of Monumental
Elplscopal Church Hen J. Potter, organist of
that church, gave music lovysra a treat last
night at the Church of the Covenant. Mr.
Potter played entirely a request program.
This Is the last of the series of recital* of
the winter at this church.
Besting Comfortably.
Carter W. Brunch, who Is critically ill at
his home, 306 West Franklin Street, was re?
ported early thin morning to be passing a
comfortable night. His friends' riro appre?
hensive as to his condition.
ilcurlco Juror* Drawn.
Jurors for tin- April term of the ilenrico
County Circuit Co?rl wore drawn by Judge.
It. Carter Scott yesterday as follows:
Grand Jury?John H. Chnfflh, ,1. Morris
Carter. J. F, Outen. E. S. Head, R. H.
Quarles, Horndon Tnllafcrro, c. R. Cottreli
and John T. .tones.
Petit .lury-K. S. Ro.ee, Jr. R. M. Johnson,
A W. Martenstein, W. J. Tiller, <'. V. Cros.*,
W. ,t. rtedwood. T. ?'. Polln I'd. J. \V, Neu?
ro hr, Arthur Rriei, Wlrl Allen, F. M. Yahley.
C, a Bowles, .1. A. Dcltrtck; Ii. W. Atkinson
,r. b, Dawdcn, Al?nio Gordon, ICnox Crutch
fl< id i\ M Lawrence, .1. ">'. Eubank, J. J.
Police Court CusOS.
Arthur Sht-lton, colored, was lined $100 and
placed under flflO s< urlty fur twelve months
In the Police Court yesterday morning on a
charge. of carrying a concealed weapon.
Tin- hearing of Itnhcrl Bornum, colored,
suspected of a felony, was continued in
.M-ril :,.
Rebel -a Green and Mamie Scott, charged
with stealing a cloak Horn Susie Morris,
were each .sent to jail for ninety da\s.
Lucy Dean and Mary Austin, colored,
charged with being u.sordcrlv oil tho street,
v.e-.. each IInoil $0 and placed under RtXi se?
curity for tea days',
Fined for Assault on Wife.
i hfirged with iichig drunk and .assaulting
Ins wife Frank Hill was yesterday morning
Ihu.d Si and placed under security of J200 to:
six inonths before Magistrale 'f. .t. l'uryear
?f Honrleo county. He went to jail In de?
Hill wits nut on probation some time uro
ny Judge Scott for .failure t>. support his
? y, which consists of his wife ami hovok
children; This failure tu keep hin word will
ret rt, r? i,, tin-. Judge, who probably win
Increaae his punishment.
Itoad Contracts.
Reports to .~i;<tc Highway Commissioner P.
?Si. Julian Wilson tell of a bond Issue elcc
?? I $2>0.tjC0 for good wads in Smyth
itj lg )>:? |i,.l?l on May v. ?"oiitracis haVq
warded for about 120 miles ol road hi
'?? ? ? front the. recent i;w;t\i, |*iiie oi
bonds, npd bids his,- In in Invited for iwulvo
' ? ol new roads in Rnppnhnhnock comity
fr>:.i Fropt Itoyal i0 Flint Hill, in Warren
?(Continued From First Pape.)
the insurrection country to relieve
I Chihuahua, was harrasscd almost every
?mile by the ilrlng of lnsurroetos, hidden
in the mountains and brush. Dozens
I of his men were killed and buried
] along tho railroad tracks.
I Chihuahua, on 1 j arrival of Rabago,
j became thc strongest Federal garrison
I in the. war /.one. It has about 3.000
! soldiers, and is encircled by fortill
! cations, while thc churches and chief
i buildings have the appearance of arse- ?
mils, and housetops are piled high with
sand l^ags to be used as breastworks
? in case of attack.
Federal Victory Reported.
Agua Prletu, Mexico. March 28.?A |
battle was fought near'Ures, the old j
capital of Sonora, yesterday between I
Federals, comprising the combined j
forces sent from Agua Prlcta. Noga les j
1 and llormosillo, and thc united forces
of thc rebels at' San Rafael. Tho of?
ficial dispatches report a great Fed
i oral victory.
The tight started at !) o'clock yester?
day morning. The Federals used two
machine guns with tho terrible effect.
Atiiils and I'imas, on opposite sides,
I were, prominent in the battle.
Covernor Torres reported at 2 o'clock
this afternoon a sweeping Federal vic
! tory. with seventy rebels killed and a
great number wounded, lie gave no
report of the Federal losses. Tho Qov
t rnor stated in another telegram that
the light was still In progress at
nightfall last evening. If the Fcd
carls gain a decisive victory at San
Rafael it will remove the danger of
an attack oil Hermoslllo.
The rebel forces evidently wore at?
tempting an eastward tlank movement
against Hermosillo when met by the
I) In*. Will Aot Co Ab rund.
Mexico ?ity. March 28;?Seml-ouT
olally It was stated to-day that Presi?
dent Diaz has no intention of going
abroad, as has been reported, while
thc present state of insurrection con?
tinues, but when peace Is established,
tho same authority said that it was'
not improbable that General Diaz
would seek retirement.
Thinks Pence Is Xcar.
St. Louis, Mo.. March 28.?Peaca
will reign in Mexico within a fortnight
in the opinion of Sonor Francisco Leon
ile la Rarru, who, following a day's
interruption in his journey to Mexico
City to assume his new duties as Min?
ister of Foreign Relations, left St.
Louis at St30 o'clock to-night.
In this lie echoes the forecast by
Francisco I. Madero. Sr., father of tho
Insurrectionist louder, in tho inter?
view given at. San Antonio to-day. His
comment on the Madero prediction uf
peaco was that he regarded the state?
ment as ? highly important."
Agricultural Theorist Cored to Death
While Train I uk An! nut Is to
Draw Plow Like Oxen.
! Hartford. Conn., March J?.?An at
j tempt t'1 put in practice his theory that |
i two bulls could he broken to work in
I a yoke cost the life at bis farm In
Coventry yesterday of Andrew Kings
bury, an agriculturist whose, progres?
sive ideas have been of great benefit
to farmers.
Mr. Kingsbury was a member of the
Connecticut assemblies of lftO? and
1907. and In L007 was president of
the State Farmers' Association- His
farm in Coventry has been considered
: a model grange, and for many years he
has been u breeder of fine cattle.
The practice In vogue In European
countries of working Pcrchcroh and
other heavy draught horses, with tho
apparent result of greater capacity and i
length of service in the animals, con?
vinced Mr. Kingsbury that bulls broken
to yoke must be superior to oxen as
draught cattle, and led him to a series
of experiment..-.. Selecting two young
bulls from his. herd, he. broke theni to
yoke single, and yesterday attempted
to drive them to one. plow.
Tho animals seemed perfectly docile
when Mr. Kingsbury put them to yoke
in u barn, but became restive when
he attempted to drive them to his plow
sheil. They had been driven part ol
the distance when one. of them plunged
viciously at the other. Mr. Kingsbury '
-prang to their heads to prevent fur?
ther trouble, and an he did so the at?
tacking bull strained heavily at the
yoke and broke It. Thinking to sub?
due the bull, Mr. Kingsbury curled the
latdi of a whip about the animal's neck.
The attempt at discipline had the ef?
fect of arousing the bull to fury. Bel?
lowing with rage, the bull caught Mr.
Klngsburg on his horns and tossed
him twenty feet. The anlnml then
gored the victim and tossed him again.
The angry bellpwlligs of tho onraged
nnima] brought several of Mr. Klngs
bury's employes to the scene, and the
bulls were beaten off. Mr. Kingsbury
was placed in an automobile and
brought to a hospital In this city. Ho
died live hours later.
Mr. Kingsbury was sixty-two years
old and was born In this State.
New York, March L'S.?fleorge Hack ?
tnschmidt, who sails for Europe to?
morrow, failed to throw three men In
Jersey City to-night within an hour.
i allow inu twenty minutes to each
! Stephen Dholer, a German, and Fritz
Mobl. a Swiss heavyweight, were (list
nosed of easily, but Hiulmnr Lundin.
a Swede, held him Off for twenty min?
utes, und at one time had Haekeii
Bchmidl down on his hands and knees
for it full minute.
Dislocates Collnrhnne.
Row Thomas (1. Moulding, colored, dislo?
cated his shoulder in n bicycle accident on
tin- viaduct of the- Richmond nnd Itenrlco
Railway la:-t night. A package ho was car?
rying slipped from the wheel, and in reach?
ing i.-> recover \t he fell and dislocated the
collarbrfnc. Dr. Turman, of the city amhu
l lance, responded to the call, and the injured
1 man was taken to the Richmond Hospital
(colored >.
City Lights Start Tire. I
An alarm of lire was turned in (ally last
night from Henry and Broad Streets. Tho
company answering found only an awning in
front of fi20 West Hroad Street afllrc, anil
soon extinguished If. Tho blaze Is said to
have, been started by two of tho new electrlo
lights just In from and beneath.
Insurgents Selz?' Merehnnth-,
Lima, Peru, March 28.?A band of
forty insurgents, headed by Orestes
Ferro, entered the town of Data en os. in
the Department, of Plura. to-day. and
! seized two merchants. They then de?
camped, und the government troops
! a re now in pursuit.
Agents Question I'lt/uentld.
I Krank H. Fitzgerald, who i*ts confessed lei
I haying stole'p a? much at* $3,000 from the
' Kirtgan Company and who surrendered Ml
1 Washington Friday night; was interviewed
llu the City Jiill yesterday by Colonel Wjl
I llapi R. Chapman and Others, of the United
I. states local revenue department. Whnl tho
Investigation Was ? about nViihor revenue
uKcnts nor prisoner would disclose. It Is
supposed to have ?om-cthlng to do with an
j alleged violation of the Internal revenue.
1 law?.
Your druggist will refund money If PA/.O
OINTMENT falls to euro Itching. Blind
U,ceding or Protruding Piles ",n C-R days. COc.
James Robert Goodloo, proprietor ot
the Afton House, located near tho
boundary line of Albcniarle, Nelson f
und Augusta counties, and ono of the
most noted fox and doer hunters in
Virginia, died at 4:30 o'clock yestcr?ay
morning at his home at Alton, In the
eighty-third year of his age. Tho fu?
neral will take piaco ot 3 o'clock this
afternoon from Hebron Baptist Church,
four miles from Afton, In life Rockllsh
He was the son of John Goodloe and j
Nancy Wlnn, originally of Caroline, j
county. James R. Goodloo was born
in Alboinarle county eighty-two years
ago. in IS00 he married Miss Maggie
Crist, of Nelson county. He Is sur?
vived by his wife and six children,
namely, Mrs. John J. McHcnry, of
Louisville, Ky.; Mrs. W. R. Suunders,
of Richmond; John C. Goodloe. Haw?
thorne J. Goodloe, Robert N. Goodloo
and Samuel P. Goodloe.
For ilfty years Mr. Goodloe had lived
at Afton. on an elevation of the Bluo
Ridge Mountains, overlooking the beau?
tiful valleys of Rockflsh ami Pied?
mont. In this scenery, unsurpassed for
beauty, he lived his contente?. untt
happy life. Many of the best people
of Virginia anil other States have en
Joyed hi.-: hospitality and \i ietulshlp.
He was a unique character and a
great entertainer.
For thirty years ho and the late Dr.
J. B. Hawthorne, at one time pastor of
the First Baptist Church, Richmond,
were intimate friends. They hunted
together, worshiped together and
maintained ;i friendship unusually
close and tender. Dr. Hawthorne, n
speaking of his friend, Mr. Goodloo:
Former Resident of Richmond
and Enthusiastic Daughter
of the Confederacy.
After a long illness, Mrs. Henry
B?hmer, Jr., sister of Mrs. Claude A.j
Swanson and Mrs. Cunningham Hall, j
' died yesterday morning at her home
in Fdge.water Park, N. J.
She was a daughter of the late Dr.
Peter Lyons and Mrs. Addle Renne
Lyons, of this city, and a granddaugh?
ter of Judge James Lyons, onco a
member of Congress from this State.
Her husband wuh born in this city,
and for a number of years was in busi?
ness here.
She, was a member of the Colonial
Dames and president of the Dubncy
H. M.'oury Chapter, United Daughters
of tho Confederacy, which she helped
to organize and build- up. She repre?
sented the Daughters of the Confed?
eracy on many occasions and attended
nearly all the conventions.
She Is survived by her husband, two
children and a number of relatives in
various parts of this State.
The body will be brought to Rich?
mond and thc funeral will take place,
to-morrow morning at 11 o'clock from
St. Paul's Church. The Service? will
be conducted by Rev. 'A. S. ? Furland, of
Westhainpton, and Rev. A. V. Colston,
temporary rector of St. Paul's. The
interment will be made In Hollywood
Richmond Chapter, Daughters of the
Confederacy, will meet in the vestry
room at 10:50 to attend tho ceremony.
Virginians at the Hotels
Murphy's?W. B, Ttoberts,. Scottsvlllu; J.
ft. Dunkley, Scotts ville; H. E. Baylor, staun
lon; V. C. Moor), Lynehburg; If. S. Scott,
Norfolk: Mrs. A. \V. Bmbrey. l-'rcderjcks
burg; Mrs. W. s. Bmb'rey, Frcderieksburg;
H. B, Watkins, Virginia; T. D. Deny. Bed?
ford; O. L. Williams, Portsmouth: W. II.
Hughes, B. R. Palmer, n. A. Jackson, Pal?
mer Springs; O. -J. Fleming, Bt-erYib Bluff;
Miss Annie I. Long; Blnckstone: w. w. E?f
I wards, Wavorly; J. T. White. Waverly; W
I J. Hobs, Norfolk; I). U. Powers. Port Hoya!,
K, E. Johnston, Bniporia; John M. Raylor
Richmond?Miss IJ. B. McNr.er, Lynchhurg;
.1. P. Brummoiid. Norfolk; J. S. O. Oallnher.
Norfolk; \y. (1. Adams, Hoauoke; E. h. ffoty
zelow, .Norfolk.
Lexington?J. I,. Hunting, Norfolk; F. M.
Diirranco. Lynchhurg; Mr. and Mrs. P. M.
Coiner, Wuynesboro; A. C. (lurnrit, Jr..
Buckingham; (.'. Q. Amos, Columbia; Janies
Corrlgnn, Lynchburg: A. VV. Weaver, Vir?
ginia; B. A. Haslip. Krederkksburg; W. II.
Clarke. Chn riot tesvi lie.
1 Stumpfs?W. L. White. Norfolk: P. A.
Schanker, Newport News; W. H. Palmare,
Powliatan; C. M. Miller, Norfolk; R. .r.
preen, Bmporla; Kd. Wyclj'e, Brnppria, F. J.
Smith, Lynchburg.
Arrests Last Night.
C. S. Oliver, white, wa.-s arrested last night
on a Chaise of overworking a male, and
fiharles Onsser. white, was arrested on tho
same ohctrgo In respe.ot to a |iorse.
John Parker, colored, was arrested by
polcctlve-Sergeani Wiley,and Bicycle Pollre
1 man Mutton suspicion of havf?g committed
a felony. He is believed to bo n negro
wanted in Suffolk for houecbreaklng,_
cause. There Is only ono "BROMO QUININE."
book for signature of E. W, ?ROYE5. 3Sc.
Piano Saving
and How to
Accomplish It
Your piano represents an invest?
ment of more money, possibly,
than any other piece of furniture
in your home.
It's the best sort of economy to
keep it in first-class condition.
The case will become marred or
tarnished. The action possibly
needs regulating. One or more
strings should be renewed. Per?
haps the keys are broken, a peddle
is not working properly, hammers
need repairing, or some metal part
renkkclcd. There are many things
insignificant if taken in time, that
may, if neglected, prove ruinous
to your otherwise good piano.
Phone Mad. 2734.
213 East Broad.
Mr, Hcatwole leaves the following chil?
dren: Lewib j.. of Dale Enterprise: i?.
1-.. of Mt. Clinton; a. J? of Dale En?
terprise; Dr. Timothy O.. of Balti?
more; Professor Cornell?u J., of tho
Mate Normal School: Mrs. M 0. Hil
debr.tnd, of Flshervllle: Mrs J. W.
Deputy, of Wayhosboro; Miss Mary A
Heatwobv of Dale Enterprise.
Mr. lleatwhole served us county su?
pervisor; ? ounty assessor, president for
twenty-flve years of the West Rock
Inglmm Fire. Insurance Compariv. ores
blent of the Rawloy Springs. Turnpike
Company, and founded the Dal* Enter?
prise Llt&rary Society.
Henry A. ColCM.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch. ]
Amhenit. \'a., March 3S.?Henry Au?
gustus Coles, of New Vork, died" hero
last night at the homo of his son-in
law, Dr. R. O, Whiteheud. Mr. Cob s,
who was a prominent citizen of Brook?
lyn. N. V . had beep in falling health
for some months past, and a few weeks
ago canie to Amherut on a visit to his
daughter, thinking that, the change.
Would benefit him. He. Is survived by
his widow; one daughter, Mrs. H. C.
Whltohead, of Amherst, and ono son. .1.
D'-tiniug Coles, of New York, win* was
wlUi him when In- died, Mr. Cedes was
a native of Connecticut, and his re?
im.llns were this evnlng taken to that
State, for interment. Ho was a cousin
of Colonel Theodore Roosevelt.
Funeral of Mr*. Watt?.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
I Eynchb?TK, Vh., Marrh 3S.?The pody
jof Mis. Richard T. Watts, who died
j lam week in San Francisco, reached
j Dym hb'vii u this afternoon at 12:30
j o'clock, and It wa.i taken hutnediately
in ii..- residence of the family to Cabcll
Accompanying the body was It.
j Stephen Watts, of th,- University of
I Virginia: Hubert C. Watts, who started
for California open roc.lpt of Hie uowh
of their mother's death, and Miss Mary
Wattri and Miss Henrielta Cheatwoo.l.
daughter and niece, respectively, who
were with her when the end came.
The funeral wan held this afternoon
at 4:30 o'clock from the residence, and
the body was placed in a vault at
Spring Hill Cemetery, awaiting the
arrival of other members of the family,
who have beeil In Europe, und who are
expected home Saturday.
Mtm. France* A. Olassell.
I Special t o The Times- Dlsnatch. 1
Bowling Green, Va., March ?Mrs,
Fiances A. plassoll, widow of Dr. An?
drew M. GlarihoU. died at her ho~>? this
morning at 10* o'clock, aged ninety
three years. She l.s survived bv one
ton. Dr. Hoben T. Olassell. and four
daughters, Misses Fannie, Eugenia.
Ada a|)d LouiS? GIOSSCll, all of this
The funera) service will take rla<_.>
on Wednesday morning at 1?) o'clock
at Hie grayo In Lakewood Cemetery.
B?HMER?Died, at her residence in
Edge water Hark. N. .1.. on Tuesday.
March 28, I I'll, at 0:10 A. M.. MKS.
wife of Henry B?hmer, Jr.. formerly
'of Richmond, Va., and daughter of
the late Dr. Peyton Lyons and Mrs.
Addle Deone Lyon?,
Funeral services will he held in St.
at It o'clock. Interment In Holly?
CHRISTIAN?Died. March 28, at 3:?0
A M., In tho home of his daughter.
Mrs P. A. Fore, No. 1001 West t'.rurii
Funeral from the above number at
U o'clock WEDNESDAY, March 20.
Interment In Blandford Cemetery.
CRIOLIN?Died, at her residence 703
North Twcnty-llrst Street. Tnesdav.
.March 28. at 0 P. M., MRS. IDA
STANLEY CRIDLIN. uged fifty-four
years, duughter of the late Mrs. Wil?
liam R. Anderson. She lea-ves ono
son and three brothers.
Funeral notice later.
I GREEN?Died, of pneumonia, at the
Retreat for the Sick, yesterday. WAL?
TER D. GREEN, aged f?rtv-n,n" ?
Interment Hhoekoo Hill WEDNES?
DAY ut 4 o'clock. Services at the.
For Infants and Children,
Ths Kind You Have Always Bought
Boars tho
Signature of
Successful Advertisers
depend on tpe advice and service of
trained experts. Our agency furnishes
these. Correspondence solicited. Free
Freeman Advertising Agency,
Mutual Building.
Richmond, - Virginia.
Your Mcmey at Home
Draws no interest. It is not only idle, but it is unprofitable.
In many cases unsafe. All risks are avoided and good returns
secured by depositing your surplus money in the Savings De?
partment of this bank, thereby earning 3 per cent, compound
interest. $r.oq will open an account. Write for booklet,
"Banking by Mail."
Planters National Bank,
Main and Twelfth Streets, Richmond, Va.
Capital, $300,000.00 Surplus and Profits, $1,300,000.00.

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