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English syndicate, and other English
capitalists." "Captain Jarvl?," added tho dele Ratc, "was the confidential agent of ?lorgnn. in charge ot the syndicate's interests in Seattlo Ho commuted mlclde immediately following the In? troduction of this resolution you are l>ow cor.s'.dci inc He knew that this resolution would bring out the tacts." Declines to Talk. The Attorney-General when seen to? night declined to discuss the action of the committee. His friends inti? mated that the charges were old. and that a certain phase of them still was under investigation. They declined to! Indicate just what this phase was OLD MASTER FOUND Ponten. July :?.-ln the humble little chapel of St. Vlncent'i Orphan Home, ram den Street. there has Just been discovered on the cOfpcl K'rtt' ,,: Iht' altar what It said tn be an old mosler. If the world of ex pert* is cornet, ihe painting Is worth many thousand dollars A connoisseur from the Society of Fine Arts. New York, lias Just made an offer of | several thousand.* of dollars for the painting. Ths New York representative, besides; Risk-I Jpg n money offer, promised a duplicate of j the original. Left by Spnids.il Consul. The painting la entitled "The Assumption oi the Bleated Virgin Into Heaven." Even If the work of art Is worth thousands of dollars, it .an never be disposed of by the authorities of tne home as long at there i is anything el?c tn be sold. ' Tins painting." aald one of the author! tlea, "Is a very old one?just how old 1 do I nol know. Many years ago?1 believe li Is more than fifty?there was In this rity a Spanish consul representative of his country to this port. Be was a devout Catholic, and Sper.t much of his spare time n^t the hoin< here. "One day. nearly half a century ace, he ?M suddenly ordered home. Before leaving he came here and left the painting with the slaters, with the understanding that he . would icpossess n when he returned. Owner Never Returned. "But h. never came back. While In | Spain he was stricken 111 and died. Befoie he passed away, however, he willed us the painting. But he laid down the condition I that it wns never to be sold a* long as Iheio i vaa anything else salable In the home. "We always believed, from what the early I recofda of the home show and Horn what baa been handed down through talk In the l.uss'.r.g years, thnt the painting is ,vn orisl j rial. But oui belief was confirmed a few liiiy? ngo by Flstcr Mary Ann. who was in rharpe of Ihe home." Standing live by three feet, the Virgin Is I shown ascending into heaven, clad in (low? ing rohe.? of purple and white. About her. i rolling on fleecy clouds, are cherubim. CAVANAUGH A WITNESS Mouse Committee Begins Probe Into Controller Bay ."duller. Washington. July 14.?Testimony pre i liminary to a thorough probing of tho restoration of the Controller Bay lands to entry, and the claims represented by Richard S. Ryan, of New York, sr. id to represent the Guggenheim mining syndicate, in an effort to monopolise Alaskan coal fields, was taken by the' .House Committee on Expenditures in tho Interior Department to-duy. The ! witnesses were Major J. B. Cavanaugh, assistant io the chief of engineers of the army, and Alfred h Brooks, in ! charge of Alaskan mineral resources for the United Stales Geological Sur- > vey. who told of the topography r.nd ? oal resources of the Controller Bay region and of the permits already | granted by the War Department there for trestles, etc It wns reported that ft map of Controller Bay. containing l lacings of the proposed .Controller Buy Railroad and Navigation Com? pany's railroad, represented by Ryan, Itad disappeared from the War De? partment, but such a map already h(,s Remarkable Christmas Present Among the curious Christmas pres? ents of this year will b" one for a man eif national reputation, which has been nil year :n the making Way last January the present was decided upon, and a frlrnd-of the prom? inent gentleman requested the Burrelle Press Clipping Bureau, of New Y'ork. to watch every paper In America and to take up every item which appeared concerning the man. The cUpping,bureau people followed Instructions. anU now present the, his? tory e,*f erne .year in the life of this ??special man. The history ends ?ust after election, und the 20,642 newspaper Items found Include everything from a three-line ??ditorial me-ntlon to full-page Illus? trated stories. These have been mount? ed on S.200 great sheets of Irish linen pap'-r and bound Into three massive volumes. At the head of each Item Is the name and date- of piper clipped from, this Information having been put In with a nook typewriter The words thus in? serted amount to 153,252. ?' In actual time, a very strict record of which has been kept, the work has required sixty-four working days throughout the year, and has kept in employment during that time thirty people, as readers, clippers, sorters, mounters and binders. Every news? paper of Importance Is represented. ' This is merely a specimen of somu of the unique ordern which get into tho Burrelle Bureau, for the extent to ?winch clippings are used by Individuals und by business concerns seems to be 1 remarkable. ? | There are many people In private as i well as in public life who need press ell;.!<lr.gs and don't know It. It might 1 he well for them to look up this man Burrelle, who is said to be bo well known that a letter simply addressed "B irrelle, New York," will reach him with no delai Old Point, Buckroe, : Ocean View, Norfolk, Cape Henry and Va. Beach $1 ttA ROUND ?pistJv TRIP Every Sunday Via C. & O. Two trains. S;S0 and a A M Combined rail and water trip, giving i ten hours at the Seaside, Advertising Specialists We plan, write and illustrate effective ad? vertising. Every department in rhargo of an experience specla.lst. Confer with us. Avoid costly mistakes. Costs you nothing. J7KEE.VAN ADVERTISING AGENCT. INC.. Mutual Building, Richmond, .. .. Virginia. 'Phone Madison Ult W. Fred. Richardson, PUNBRATj DirtKCTOH AND KMBALMKH. Main and Ilelvtdrre Streets. Phonef. Madison tit, day; Monroe 114*. rUM, " Per-san-al-i-ty?personality, that's the thing. Always makes a hit." Unique patterns in new gray that qive personality. Five distinct grays for men's summer suits. The iron gray?very strong tavorite. Steel gray?very appropriate for some senators. Oxford ?for college men, Stone gray?heavy in value. Dove gray?it's a bird. Prices from $16 to $30. For the young and gay and the old and gray, every personality j suited. Two or three-piece. been produced from t.he Interior Do? pa rtment. So far the War Department has not received an application for that com? pany for rights to erect terminal wharves or piers at Controller Bay, Major Cavanaugh said he believed a map of the route of the Ryan line had*'] been brought to him by persons inter? ested in the project some time ago. but so far as be knew it never had been filed. He did not recall ever meeting Ryan, though he might have been one of the men who vlHited him at the de? partment. NAG IS STRUCK New York. July l4.?~The government' struck another snag to-day In Its' three-year-old attempt to fix the re-1 aponslbllity for the so-called "sleeper I trunk smuggling conspiracy." when j William C Dreier, secretary of a mill nery concern, refused to testify be? fore the grand jury regarding certain entries on the books of his firm I Dreier was taken before a Fed? eral Judge, but proceedings were post? poned until July lit. AV. Wlckham Smith, c -unsel for Drelar. declared af? ter adjournment that he understood the district attorney now held a par? don, signed by President Taft, to be given Dreier In case he testified to the satisfaction of the government, which believes that the way would be paved thereby for prosecution of the principals In the allVged consp'r acy. The district attorney did not deny this. l>ut met Mr Smith's declaration that he did not understand how a pardon could be given before an of? fense had been proved, with the state ment that the President had power 1 to IBaue a pardon upon evidence thtt a crlm? had been committed even before conviction. The government alleges that It has been defrauded out of $S,onn,000 In duties on K<"'wns and lingerie by the alleged conspirators. Since proceedings were begun a score of dressmakers have been Indicted and fined. Recently an offer of $270,000 was made through a prominent, attorney to Collector | Loch by way of settlement if the In? quiry Should be dropped. GUNBOAT GOES TO HAITI BY REQUEST Or" CONSUL Revolutionary Movement Im Threaten? ing to American Interests, liiere. Washington, July H. ? Because of the serious revolutionary movement In Northern Haiti, which is jeopardising American Interests, the United States gunboat Petrel was to-day ordered trom Guantanamo, Cuba, to Cape Hai? ti en This action was tukon in response 10 .? request trom Consul Livingston at Cap.: liaitien. That port and Fort Llbette are threatened with attack by revolutionists, he said, and many American interests are consequently exposed to danger. (luick Trip Probable. The Petrel will leave Guantanamo to ?\ay or to-morrow. The voyage to Haitian waters win consume less than a day. The gunboat will lend Its pro? tection to Americana and their prop? erty and keep this, government In close touch wit b developments in the situa? tion. Consul Livingston's report was the first word received by the State De? partment that the revolutionary sltuu tlon hud assumed sufficient magnitude to endanger foreign interests. In addition to this internal dlssen? aion liuitl has some international pro? blems on her hands The United States. France, England, Germany und Italy r?. lently presented a Joint note to the little republic requesting that the claims of their cltlitona he settlod by diplomacy within three months, or In the event of tho failure of that pro? cedure, that they be submitted to tho arbitration of u claims commission. The State Department has not yet re? ceived a reply to that note. Trouble With Santo Dumlufio, Supplementing this situation. Haiti I la endeavoring to perfect an agree? ment with Santo Domingo to arbitrato! the long-standing boundary dispute' between the two countries. The ef-I futt Is being: mnde through the frlond |y Office? Of th6 Vnlted Slates, but bo tar no conclusion has been reached, the point in controversy being tho j tribunal of nrbltratlMt. "MONEY TRUST" TO BE PROHIBITED Washington. D. C. July 14.?The De? partment of Justice Is Inquiring into [ tho National City Company, the $10. ' 000.000 security corporation) recently I conceived by the National City Dank Interests of New York, to ascertain If 1 It will be in violation or tho Federal Statuten us a "bunk trust" or "money trust " Attorney-General Wlckersham Is awaiting complete information be? fore determining on action. The courts havo ruled specifically against one national bunk acquiring the stock of another. Government of? ficials consider that the National City Bank's circular of June 2o contains a more or less tacit admission that jho National City Company Is going to en? gage In business In such stocks. WORK ON FOUNTAIN S O O N TO BEGIN Washington, July 14.?Active opera? tions soon will begin for the erection of the Columbus memorial In the plaza in front of the t'nlon Station, with a view to having it ready for dedication next summer. Congress appropriated $100,000 for this memorial to the great discoverer and intrusted the work to a commission consisting of the chair? man of the Senate and House Com? mittees on the Library, the Secretary of State, the Secrelary of War and the supreme knight of the order of Knights of Columbus. That commission select? ed Ihe Union Station plaza as the Elte for the .memorial and adopted the de? sign submitted by architects of the Union Station, and members of the na? tional commission of fine arts. All the preliminaries having been completed, arrangement? are now be? ing made for the actual construction of the memorial. Bids have been In? vited for the work and contracts will be made within the next few weeks. Colonel Spencer Cosby. In charge of public buildings and grounds, la the executive officer of the Columbus com? mission, and will superintend the erec? tion of the memorial. Harmonizes with Station. The memorial consists of a semi? circular fountain, designed to har monlse In its architectural and artistic treatment with the station and its en? vironment, it will stand on the axis of Delaware Avenue. Immediately in front of the main entrance to the sta? tion. The fountain will have a width of sixty-four feet and an extreme depth of about sixty-two feet. A stone col? umn or shaft about forty feet in height, surmounted by a globc of the world. Is the principal feature of the rear of the fountain. It forms the background of a statue of Columbus, who Is represented as standing on the prow of a caravel, similar in general design to the picturesque craft on which the great discoverer made his first voyage to the new world. This statue, as well as all the other sculp? tural features of the fountain, Is the work of Lorado Taft, of Ohio. The figure of Columbus is severely plain. It shows him wrapped in a long cloak of classic design, with arms folded In an attitude of meditation. Just below him is the figurehead of the ancient ship, a female figure with outstretched wings, typifying "Prophecy, or the Spirit of Discovery." Symbolical Figures, On either side of the column are symbolical figures representing the sculptor's ideas of the new and the old worlds. Th'- "New World" Is rep? resented by the figure of an American Indian, reaching over his shoulder for an arrow from his quiver. The "Old World" is represented by the figure of a patriarchal Caucasian of student? like mien, holding a crumpled map in his hand. The rear of the central shaft carries a medallion representing Ferdinand and Isabella of Spain. Two lions occupy the ends of the balustrade running from the centre to the sides of the fountain. The globe at the apex of the column is intended to suggest the influence of Columbus on the growth of popular knowledge rf the shape of the e.i.th. All the figures will be of heroic siae and will ba made of stone, undoubted? ly marhla in the case of the statue of Columbus The order of the Knights of Colum? bus win take o leading part in the ceremonlea attending tho dedication of this memoria! Councils of that order from all part, of the United States A CABLE AO EVERY DAY The 5 Years Guarantee I Covers every defect that may show within that period of the life of THE INNER-PLAYER TRADC PIANO To you this CABLE CO. guar? antee means that the INNER PLAYER Piano is as nearly per? fect as it can be made to stand hard usage and give perfect ser? vice. Catalogue free on application. Mon. 728 213 ?. Broad EVERYTHING MUSIGAV, will be present on that occasion, and i probably will compose the greater part! uf the procession. AGED 111. SPRY AS A MAN OF 60 New York, July 14.?Joseph Fry. said to be one of the oldest men In the world, is vlsltlns his daughter, Mrs. J. H. Hoffman, ut 1016 Glenwood Road, Flatbush. He professes to be 111 years old, and when interviewed yesterday he was as alert and mentally bright as a man of sixty. His memory is con? sidered remarkable "1 was born in Warsaw, Poland, in 1S00." he said, 'and came to New York when 1 was twenty-eight years obi, and two years later married my first wife. Betty Moses. We went to Cincinnati, where we lived live years, and bad two boys and five girls born to us. Later we went to Nashville. Tcnn., where m> wife ?ted in 1866. "I was naturalized in Nashville, mar? ried again, and my present wife Is liv? ing at our home in Roanoke. Va. Five sons and six daughters were born to us. I now have seven great-grand i children nnd forty-tyro grandchildren, and I feel as well as ever, though I I am a little weak in my legs. "You see, I am not yet bald, and I am comfortably fixed in life, with my children happy and doing well. I have live 1 to see four generations of my descendants, so I, too, ought to be I happy." For many years Mr. Fry lived In Hopkinsvilie, Ky. and rollowed his business of tailoring with success. He says he was a charter member of the Knights of Pythias and the oldest liv? ing member known Ho has the ap? pearance of a veritable patriarch, with white hair and a full beard, which Is not entirely gray. In the course of a fortnight he expects to return to his home in Roanoke. CASH AND CHECKS Bridgeport. Conn.. July 14?While; clearing away the debris of the Fed sral express wreck, searchers discov? ered a handbag containing two drafts for sioo each, two purses, each con? taining $10? of new currency; a gold watch, spectacles and other effects belonging to Mrs Helena B. Walcott. wife of Dr. Charles D. Walcott, of the Smithsonian Institution, Washington. D. C. These valuables were taken over by the claims department of the road and arrangements were made for thel* shipment to Washington. Patrolman Otto Bontems, of Paw tUCkSt, R. I., has made arrangements Accused by Alaskan Delegate for the core of the body of Sylvester Bennett, the old soldier, whoso body waif the lust lound in the wreckage. Through his visit, it was loarned that tho old soldier had planned a surprise for his daughter, Mrs. Bon tents. He hud saved pension money enough to pay for his passage from the Soldlera' Home to Pawtuckit, and without word of his plans, boarded tho Federal Express. That It was Bennett who was in- the wreck was deter? mined by a letter and bank book found on the body. S. F. Moreley, of Barre. Vt., told a remarkable atory at the morgue last evening when he claimed the body of his wife. Stella C. Moreley. Ho and Mb wife were visiting In Washington ho said. He returned home two weeks t-' the day before she left Washlnn I ton. Both traveled on the Federal Express, and while he was sleeping he had a dream of a wreck In which both his wife and lie perished. Morley said at the time he paid no heed to the dream, but that when ho j heard of the wreck of the Federal It returned with terrible force, and he had a presentiment that his wife was among the killed. It was announced at both tho Bridgeport Hospltnl and St. Vincent Hospital to-day that none of the Washington victims who remain for treatment arc in critical condjtlon. All are out of danger Two inquiries to place the respon? sibility lor the wreck are being held. The first was that of the three In? spectors of the Interstate Commerce Commission and the second that of the coroner, GABYJGliiiCKER, 10 APPEAR HERE London, July 14.?Gaby Deslys, the Farisienne beauty who was responsi? ble In a degree for the downfall an! banishment of King Manuel of Portu? gal, has signed- to play at the New York Winter Garden, at a reputed sal? ary of $4.000 a week, and coincident with her appearance there New York probably will have its first sight of the dethroned King, who will doubt? less embrace the opportunity to ace America. Ihe actre.?a is hooked to sail for America September 13. Mile. Deslys denied tho story that she was married to King Manuel < now being circulated In th-atrical circles), but admitted coyly that Manuel is still I very attentive to her. Asked ahoai the pearls which the dethroned mon? arch gave her. Gaby replied: "I have a million francs' worth of pearls, but my favorite necklace Ik the gift ol Manuel, and cost $'.'5,000. I do not care for diamonds at all, but I have a passion f"r pearls. They are nlcur than diamonds and much quieter." Asked where she kept her Jewels. Mile Deslys summoned her maid, un? fastened the girl's blouse, and. baring her shoulder, disclosed a small sack of almost priceless pearls. "They are safe there." she said, smiling and patting the maid on her shoulder. "No one ever thinks of look? ing at my maid's shoulders for my pearls." Asked if she contemplated marriage, Gaby frankly r-pll?d: , "I am not ready for marriage, yet." Gaby does not favor Manuel's visit to America when she tall? to nil her contract. She says she believes he should return to Portugal and occupy himself with a revival of tho royalist movement. The music hall artist Is quite excited over her forthcoming visit to ;hfe L'r.ited States, She confesses to great curiosity regarding the reception she will get. "1 am taking $.1.000 worth of now Parisian creations with me," she said. /'I have had repeated offers from America, but have always refuned un? til now. But I am now prepared to go. and as a result I am fearfully ex? cited "I want It understood," she f.il.l. "that my mother was not a washer? woman, and my father was not a coachman. Will you trv to make the public understand that*" TO SAFEGUARD BANKING. Examination of Certain Institution* Will Be Conducted Quarterly. Washington. D. C, July 14.?Dlrcc tors of national banks who fall to hold meetings frequently, and who give other evidences of a lack of pereonal Interest In the affairs of their banks will hereafter nnd a national bank examiner overhauling their insti? tution at least four times a year. Orders were Issued to all notional bank- examiners to-day to request banks in their district/ to hold direc? tors' meetings at least once a month, to maintain a discount committee, an examining committee and to adopt a permanent system of approving loans and discounts. Those which refuse will be examined at least quarterly, a procedure adopted with banks which are considered unsafe. IDEA OF SUICIDE HOI ENTERTAINED Concord, N. C. July It.?A telegram received to-night from the father of. Ensign B. S. Young. Jr., who is in New York to investigate his son's mysterious disappearance from tho torpedo boat destroyer Perkins in Brooklyn last Tuesday night, gives the family reason to believe that the young ensign it still alive. The mes? sage read: "Not found, but will be." It was stated by a member" of the family to-night that the idea of suicide was no longer entertained. They be? lieve the young man will turn up shortly and explain his actions. Important Notice Wc desire to announce to our patrons that we have improved the conditions of our temporary quarters by putting on an additional roof, which im? proves the comfort of our guests and thereby affords them pleasure in dining with us without suffering \ from the heat. RUEGER'S CAFE, Wm. Rueger, Propr. TWO VESSELS IN FATAL COLLISION New York. July 16.?A dispatch from Port Llman. Costa Rica, reports that thirty-two passengers and several members of the crew of the stecmor Irma wero drowned or crushed to death when the vessel was sunk In a collision during a storm in the estuary of the San Juan River. The colliding steamer is given as the Diamante, and the news is said to have Touched Port Llmon from Ulueflolda. Most of tho passengers of the Irma were below when tho collision oc? curred, because of the heavy weather, and to this fact, the dispatch says Is *ue the heavy loss of life. Th<> Diamante It Is stated was damaged, but kept afloat. C ULLIH6 WORTH. WARVETER?N.DIES Was Retired Tobacco Manufac turer and Well-Known Citizen of Richmond. J N". Culllnarworth. aged sevenU' two years, prominently known aa a tobacco manufacturer, d!?d at 10 o'clock last night at hla home 1021 Grove Avenue. He had lieen a suf? ferer from heart trouble for thirteen years, but It was only recently that his condition bocame critical. He was a native of Richmond, and was born on February 10, IS 10. Hfl was the son of William and Mary Wnitlock Cullingworth, and was edu? cated at the University of Virginia After completing his academic course h? entered the law department, and would have graduated In 16 61. but gave up his career to answer the call to arms. Mr. Cullingworth Joined the Rich? mond Howitzers and served through? out the war. In 1S6I he married Miss Cordelia Jones McMlnn. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William L MoMtnn, of this city. An only child ^born to them died a number of years ago. i At. the close of the war, having abandoned hla law studies, he engaged in the manufacture of tobacco with his brother-in-law. Stephen A. Elli? son, under the. firm name of Culling? worth & Ellison. The firm contlnuel in business until 1S53. when Mr Elli? son died. Mr. Cullingworth continued the business under his own name, re? maining at the head of the firm until January, 1510. when he was compelled j I to retire because of 111 health. Mr. Culllng-worth never aspired to public office, nor was he a member of any fraternal or secret society. He was an elder in the First Presbyterian Church, and until stricken by ill! health took an active part In the ad? ministration of its affairs. He was a talented speaker. The axrangementj for fhe funeral I will he completed to-day. OBITUARY John Romer. John Romer, seventy-nine years old, died early yesterday mornlnp. The ! funeral will take place to-morrow af? ternoon at 4 o'clock from the Flrft | Lutheran Church. Interment will be made In Oakwood Cemetery. John Hieka. John Hicks, Sr.. died yesterday af? ternoon e.t the home of his son, Waller D Hicks, 1S18 Carrlngton Street. John Collier. [Special to The Tlmes-Dlsp.itch 1 Harrlsonburg. Va., July n.?John Collier, aeventy-four years old, a Con? federate veteran of Port Republic, died several days ago from old age and In? juries sustained In a driving accident six months ago. He was a carpenter, and belonged tfi Ihe Methodist Church, wiin.-ini E. Ooode. [Special to The Times-Dispatch.1 Lynchburg, Va., July 14.?William' Edwin Ooode. aged twenty-seven years. I died this morning at 2 o'clock at his home, 512 Johnson Street, death being due to tuberculosis. Captnln Gibbons Aliensworth. [fpscial to The Times-Dispatch.] Bowling Green. Va.. July 14.?Cap? tain Gibbons Allensworth. after an ill? ness of several months, died at his home near Golansville yesterday, aged seventy-six years. He is survlvod by hl6 widow, who before her marriage v.-as a Miss Allen. Ho was a Confed? erate soldier and served throughout the war as acaptoln of Company G, Thirtieth Virginia Regiment, Infantry. Funeral services will be condurted at County Line Baptist Church on Satur? day morning at 11 o'clock, and inter? ment will be in tho church burying ground. MISSING LETTERS NOT YET LOCATED New York. July H?The mining '.ettera from W. K. D, Stokes, the millionaire, to Lillian flraham, the thow girl, were not Iri Mies Uraham's possetalon on the night oi June 7, when Htoken waa shot, bui had been placed for sme-keeping In the handa of Martin W. Littleton, Mlaa ?Jraham's counsel, according to f?.ur detectives who testified to. day In their trial on charges resulting from the rr.aniiwr In which thejf Investigated the case. Hence, they argued, the letters could not have been taken from th<j young wo? man's apartments when other evidence wag removed to police headquarters. POLE HAISK11S A H 1 ; ROUTED. I?Up Resident Mnuds In the Hole They \ Hun anil Threaten* to Shoot. \ Isllp, L. I., July 14 ?Standing in a ' hole that hud been dug In front of his home In Saxone Avenue, a fashionable residential section of this place, and brandishing n revolver tn either hand, Kug-'tie Lentllhon forced hack a dozi n linemen who were about to erocl a pole tn the hole for the isllp EiectrlO Light Company. Uadly frightened, tho linemen went away, and Ltntllhon flll- d the hole. According to a contract, the company must have 130 street lights erected in Isllp by Saturday. All tho poles wer? up yesterday except those In Saxons Avenue. When the men began dig? ging In front of l^entllhon's place ho ordcerd them to stop, and they fllle<t up the hole and departed. Later, how? ever, they returned, redug the hold and refused to go. Then ltntllhon got, his revolvers and routed them. K. SI. SHEPARD RECOVERING. j Critical Point Panned and Doctors Sny ' Pulirnf VA 111 Get W ell. Lake George. N. y? July 11? Ed? ward M. FhepRrd. who has been suf? fering from proatrutlon following art attack of pneumonia, Is reported to be much Improved, and hl> ultimate i recovery seems assured. "While Mr. Shepard haa been very 111." said P. C. Savage, his secretary, "the doctors ass'ire us that the critical point has been passed and that his recovery Is certain, but t/at Its prog? ress will b- slow." DEATHS ROMER? Died, at his resldo.no? in (his city at 7:30 A M? July 14. JOHN RO MER, aged seventy-nine year.' Funeral from F. E. E. Lutheran Church at 4 P M SUNDAY. July 18. Interment O.ikwoo.l Cemetery. BL'l'.TOS'?Died, at the residence of her brother. B B Burton, of Birming? ham, Ala. LENA A BURTON, of Richmond. Va. Remains will reach Richmond, Va , on Saturday at ", o'clock, and bo carried to Christ Episcopal Church, from which place the funeral will I be conducted on SUNDAY, July 16, I St 10 A. M Friends and acquain? tances invited to attend, i I VINCENT?Died, July 14. 1911. 11 A. M. at Osborn? Turnpike, near Fulton. JOHN J. the son of John P and Josephine Vincent, In his eleventh month. Fun'-r.'il ne.tlo later. i CARTIS?Died, at Memorial Hospinl, ?IUly 13. 5 V M . MKS H F. CARTIS. Funeral service will take pin. e at Bennett's Chapel SATURDAY. July IS, 2:30 o'clock. Burial at Holly? wood I CULLTNGWORTH?Died, last night at 10 o'clock at his Yeslrlenoe. Grove Avenue. J. M CULLING-' WORTH, In his seventy-second year of age. Funeral notice later. HICKS?Died. Friday. July 14. 1911, at 3 P. M? after a lingering illness at tho residence of his son, Walter I >. Hicks, IS is Carrington Street. JOH>f T. HICKS, SR. I Funeral notice later._ JUST ONE WORD that word is It refers to Dr. Tut Us Liver Pills and STEAMS HEALTH. Are you constipated? Troubled with indigestion? Sick headache? Vlrtlgo? Bilious? Insomnia? ANY of these symptoms and many others Indicate Inaction of the L1VBR. You Noeci Take No Substitute.