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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, August 10, 1911, Image 2

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measures, the farmers are not repre?
sented tri tho legislature to any great
?xtent. though thin condition. I be?
lieve. Is improving."
''Gumshoe" Work.
The Governor explained the work?
ing of the United Agricultural Board
bill for the unification of agricultural
Interests Of the State. The Mil ha.',
heen reported unfavorably, he Said,
and there had been against It "sum
shoe" work he could not traeo. nnd
it had been a hard light to get It
through Referring to the remark* of
Mr. Davis In regard to election of
members of the Corporation Commis?
sion by the people, the Governor said
that when In the Sennto he had voted
for ,1 bill to that eJt<wt on the general
question of elections by tho people.
He said:
"I'nless sonie change is made in the
plan of conducting our primaries ami
general elections, the standard of of?
ficeholders is likely to go down. The
cost of the present method of cam?
paigning is excessive. The amount
spent in any State primary should be
limited to one-fourth of the salary to
be received during the first year for
any office In the guilt of the pcolple
"As It stands now the poor man is ,
cut. and must stay out. He cannot nf- j
ford the cost. While good laws aro \
desirable, the simplest, most potent I
nnd effectual way Is to select good j
men and put thorn In office,( and tru. t
to their Integrity and character to do j
what js tight." I
Other Addresses.
Addrcscs were delivered during the :
day by Pr. S. W. Fl?tcher. director of;
the Virginia Experiment Station. .
Hlaeksburg: Dr. Bradford Knapp, chief ;
of demonstration wofk. United state*
Department of Agriculture: T. O.
Handy, State demonstrator. Joseph If. !
Turner. of Bounoke county: Vice-!
j'resident I.ewls, of Mecklenburg coun?
ty, nnd Frofe?scr Herbert W. MunfOrd,
of the University of Mllnois.
.1. I". Jackson, editor of the South?
ern Planter, asserted that nj a cost
of S"%n.nnn to the State, certain poli?
ticians "allied with a certain board"
bad "amused themselves conducting a
so-callediexperiment station at Saxe. I
Virginia, which had been a failure
from the first." but which had recent,
ly been transferred to Dr. Fletcher's
Three soys. Enrl Spitzer and Harrv .
Christian a* Augusta, and H. G. Smith.
Of Albemarle. told of their efforts with
sn act'.- under the Boys' Corn Club
Dr. Knapp snld there were BS.ono
Southern boys In corn clubs, nnd that
the movement was doing much to J
solve the "keep-the-bovs-on-the-farm" |
problem, as well as vnBtly bettering
the methods of com raising.
Almost fabulous accounts of what '
'Berry's for Clothes'
i >
For the players or tlie audi?
Here are summer togs for
men?a little better' than you'd
expect at the price.
It would be no credit to oar
store to carry goods over from
one season to another, but you
can do so with considerable
Example?a fine suit, price
now $17.70. (a saving to yon
of $7.25), wear it till cold wea?
ther and then it will be all
right for the first spring days.
There are hundreds of sim?
ilar saving exam pies here now
nt everything men and boys
could l)e dona In raising alfalfa were
Riven to-night by Professor J. M.
Westgate, the alfalfa expert of the
United States Department ot Agrlcul- I
tttre, who answered many questions as
to planting and handling tne crop.
Valuable papers on the control of in?
sects injurious vo hay. grain and(
other field crops were presented by Dr. '
A. A. Black, viiiomolos-ist of the Vir- ,
cinla experiment station, anil by Dr. '
H. S. Heed, plant patholosist of the i
Virginia experiment station.
The special committee to which the
President's address was referred, will
report to-morrow mornlnf.
(Continued From First Pago.)
safe to take nny clinnrc?, "nil prompt >
cnittihuuleisj ion ?ltu compaule? nil'
over the Mnte procured each iiremtirr!
that the hill wan IIunity dlentUMed by
It* pntron.
Senate bill No 4SI, patron Senator
\Vatklns, companion bill No. - of
the House, ;"ttron Mr. Throckmnrton. |
<>t Henrlco county. This was a Mil to
provide how Judgments for damages
for negligence against corporations
phali ho paid, and If It had passed,
the result would have been to &ive
precedence to judgment! in suits for j
personal Injury or death by r.esli- ?
pence, over all bonded indebtedness
of corporations whether bald corpora
tlons were in the hands of receiver* ;
or not It ?cemed to merit very ne- i
live attention, and coplea of it were ;
Heilt oll over the Stnte, with the re
Milt tlmt great pressure wn? brought
tu bear .find both hills were Indcflnltr
I; ii. >>eil by, with the consent of the
respective pntron*.
Senate bill No. r.S. patron Mr. Strode,
referred to the Committee of Roads
and Internal Navigation. This was a
bill to amend section 1261 of thr
Code, affecting the liability of rail?
road companies for Injury to stock
or other property on its track, fencer)
or unfenced. and to provide n penalty.
'I li|? wiik.u very dnngrrou? bill, ne I
thi>ui?li' It wo* by no inrnoH certain
tlmt Its " provision* applied to mreet
car compaule? or suburban linen, It
war* thought neceftwury to oppone It
?trcnuouf.lv, and the representatives
How to "Shed" A
Bad Complexion
It's foolish to attempt to cover tip
or hide a sallow complexion, when
you can so easily remove the ?allow*
nest, or the complexion itself. Rouge
*?nd the like on a browniSfc skin onlv
emphasize the defect The better way
Is to applv pure meroolized wax?the
same as you would cold tresm?put?
ting it on st night removing it In the
mor:;'.ng with warm water and soap,
following with a dash of cold water.
The effect of a few applications is
simply marvelous. The 'nalf-1ertd cuti?
cle is absorbed by the wax?painlessly,
gradually, in tiny Imperceptible par?
ticle??revealing the beautiful velvety
white r.ew skin beneath,
No woman need have n sallow,
Hotchy, pimply or freckled coinrtex
lon if she'll Just so to the druggist's,
get some, good me-'okzed wax, and
use as suggefted.?Woman's Realm.
It's Hot Work
What's the use of YOUR
doing it?
We're baking for thousands
of people in Richmond?we'll
bake for you!
We'll provide your Bread,
Rolls, Cakes and Pies?and
they'll have a "home-mad'."
quality and flavor.
- We use only th<- best ma?
terials. We're not skimpy
with them, and we employ
none but first-clasrs bakers.
Call or phone u?.
516 East Marshall St..
501 West Broad St
nf mich companies. Joined with the
tnilrond* In opposition, \ substitute
hill ?11? prepared un ?? compromise
nieiiMiire by Mr. Mollwnlnc, rcprcsent
Ink the strritu roads, nun puftHOd the
Senate, but died on the House calen?
House hill No.--. patron Mr f'ns.
referred to Committee on Roads. This
was a bill to amend anil re-enact
section 4." of chapter 4 of an act con?
cerning public service corporations,
to as to limit the special police
powers of motormen and conductors in
the employ of street car companies 10
persons over twenty-one years of aare
und residents of Virginia. This bill
Was Introduced by Mr. Cox by re?
quest, and was not pressed by him
House bill No. "2", patron Mr. Cox.
ivas referred to the Committee on
Finance, nr.d favorably reported. This
was a bill amend.ng the law In re?
gard to the tax on paries, and per?
mitting, at the option of park owners
'.he payment of a lump sum of S40e In
lien of all license taxes. Tt was ilrst
understood that tills bill was Intend?
ed to Impose a flat license tax of $4?n
on each park In tho? Stute operated
under private ownership, and it was
proposed to make vigorous Opposition
l-.ut further It:vestluatlon slimvrri tb-tt
the bill wan practically optional, ntnl
therefore, wan unobjectionable, and
accordingly nil opposition ?n? with
I drawn.
House bill No. -. patron Mr. Hall.
referred to Committee on Courts of
Justice. This war a bill to prevent
the hearing of causes in the Supreme
Court of Appeals of Virginia on im
, perfect records, and their decisions
on the technical points without re?
gard to the merits. Thla was an?
other bill to encourage loose prac?
tice and pleading. It was actively
opposed and not reported by the com?
House Bill No. 230: patron. Mr.
Thrift: referred to Committee on
Courts of Justice. Thla was a bill
I limiting appeals to six months. Upon
Investigation the conclusion wn?
I reached tbnt It would not he hurtful
I to corporate Intercuts, ttud, therefore,
ft received no further consideration.
It died on the House calendar.
Rennte Bill No. 107: patron. Mr.
Strode; referred to Committee, on
Courts of Justice. This was a bill per?
mitting the introduction of certain
evidence In actions brought to recover
damages for ,10.1111 or personal Injury!
and prescribing and limiting th<<
weight of such evidence. It provided
' that either the plaintiff or defendant
in suits for personal Injury might
prove the custom or practice of other
persons or corporations engaged In
j the conduct of a like business, such
J testimony, however, to be for the Jury,
j and to have only such weight as the
jury shall deem it entitled to. It wii*
j by no menus clear whether this bill
' wo?ld be hurtful or benctlelal to piih
| He service corporation, end uo con
| certed opposition wns mnde to It. It
was never reached on the calendar.
I Senate Bill No. 251: patron. Mr.
j Halsey: referred to Committee on
j Courts of Justice. This was a hill
j providing that any misrepresentation
j by a minor nt his age shall not oper
j ate to bar a recovery In a suit fot
, damages, for personal (Injury or death,
? etc.. unless his truo age shall have
I contributed to the cause of his Injury.
! This hill, of course, opposed, nnd wns
not reached on the Senate caleudur.
! Senate Bill No. .1]: patron, Mr. Bas
slter: referred to Committee on Roads
and Internal Navigation. This wns a
bill to regulate the time and mannen
in which common carriers doing busi?
ness In this State shall adjust an<! j
pity Just freight charges and claims]
for loss of or damage to freight ancl j
claims for storage, demurrage und car !
service charges.
! House Bill No. 1G0: putron. Mr. ;
I Withers: Committee on Road6. This]
? bill was fully argued before the com-I
i inlttee. nnd passed as amended, re- j
; during penalty to SI5 instead of $-i0. i
, find providing that in the event of j
I fraudulent claims the pennlty shall
I apply In the claimant. This wan n
very Importnnt bill to stenm rontls, j
; nnd their representatives handled It :
: exclusively, but, of course, the rcpre- ]
I sentntlrea of other public service cor?
porations nsHlstrd the steam romls lit
! every WOT In tlielr power.
I Senate Bill No. R*: patron, Mr. j
[?"olkes; referred to Committee on
Roads and Internal Navigation. This
was a bill similar In its nature to the
two bills just above referred to, and
old not pass.
House Bill No ?r-; patron. Mr.
Belli referred to Committee on Roads
This tvns n bill to prohibit corpora?
tions, etc., from nllnvtlng employes to
work more tlinn fourteen consecutive
hours. It foiled to pass.
Senate Bill No. 2SS: patron. Mr.
Strode; referred to Courts of Justice.
This was a bill to regulate arid de?
fine the liability of common carrier:'
for Injuries to their employes from
negligence. This bill sought to in-!
treduce the doctrine of comparative!
ne^llarencfl as to employes In all cases j
where the Injury or death was due to]
defective equipment. As the bill con- j
stltutcd n greater dntiucr to stenm i
I railroads than to street enr systems,1
j It wns fully argued * hy the apeelnl
i representatives of the railroad inter- .
j cMs, nod by the patron, and wan favor-]
I obly reported, hut did not pass.
I House Bill No. S^S: patron. Mr.
? Brown: referred to Committee on
Counties. Cities and Towns. This
: was a bill to amend and re-enact see- I
! tlon !<)?*? of an act entitled "Chapter
? SCO, etc.. etc.. etc.. in relation to cities I
? and towns." It provided for the es- ;
j tahllshmehi of municipal plants and |
] the purchase by condemnation, or'
I otherwise, of gas' works, electric J
plants, water power, etc., of any manu-;
facturlnsr corporation or public service'
corporation The bill was very much
desired by the citv of Danville, it
wan considered better to procure sufe
viin rdltfg and emasculating amend-]
incuts, as n compromise, than to op?
pose the hill outright The hill vrus
passed ns ngreed.
generally the fullest necess to the
store of Information reorulnrly nnd
promptly furnished by their assistant*
nnd clerks.
It is due to the Legislature of Vir
i ginia to say that though in the be
i ginning of the session of 190S they
; were apparently disposed to rush
through very radical measures In'ml
; cal to public, service corporations gen?
erally, the members proved in the
. Ion grun to be fair and Just, and will?
ing to give respectful and considerate
Sheriff I,. II. Kemp, ,,f ITenrlc? .in >. i.
nccuaed nn.i tb, t?? chief irllneiMea . ' , It0"? '"r'" h"" ,,c'n Pmceii lne
Kemp I, H candidate t<,r re.eleclloM "cattle murder trial, sheriff
Piano Saving
and How to
Accomplish It
I Your piano represents an invest?
ment of more money, possibly,
than any other piece of furniture
j in your home.
I It's the best sort-of economy to
keep it in first-class condition,
j 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
renickeled. There are many things
insignificant if taken in time, that
may, if neglected, prove ruinous
jto your otherwise good piano.
Phone Monroe 728.
213 East Broad.
hearing to all that Interests affected
by the legislation proposed might rea?
sonably and properly urge against the
passage of such measures. Their Hl
titude. and the attitude of the com?
mittees, demonstrated the necessity
and the value of adequate representa?
tion before them of corporate Inter?
ests, and the Importance of full argu?
ment. It is also true ?hat in all legis?
lative bodies there la great danger of
passage In the closing days of the
session of hurtful and improper meas?
ures, which can only be prevented by
untiring watchfulness.
(Continued From First Page.)
the redeeming spirit of the people,
not In quack measures. The nation
needs master spirits, like these of old.
Applause frequently interrupted
Judge 'Wallace, who was tendered the
thanks of the association tor his ad?
Judge S. C. Graham, of Tazewvll. pre
scnted the report of the enmmlitee to
recommend officers, saying that the
committee found some good presiden?
tial limber In Tidewater and in the uni?
versities, but finally landed a High?
lander. While not dupobed to criticize
the law schools. Judge S. O. Graham:
noted that only three law professors
were in attendance at the session of
the association; these three being from
the "Oxford of America, the University
of Virginia." Judge Grabni. thought
that the professors of Virginia law
schools should attend the session of
the association.
Officers Fleeted.
The officers nominated were unani?
mously ..lected. They were:
President, J. P. Buliltt, of Big Stone
Gap; Vice-Presldents?A. R. Long, ot
Lynchburg, to represent Piedmont Vir?
ginia; J. S. Harnsberger. of Harrison
burg, to represent the Valley section;
E. Chambers Goonc. of Mecklenburg
county, to represent Southsidc Virginia;
A. S. Higginhntham. of Tazewell, to]
represent the Southwestern section;
Hugh W. Davis, of Norfolk, to repre?
sent Tidewater Virginia.
Two new members of the executive
committee were elected to succeed Hill
Montague and George W. Ort gory, both
of Richmond;* whose terms have ex?
pired. Their successors are George
Bryan and J. J. Loake, both of Rich?
mond. John L. Minor was re-elected
secretary and treasurer.
The following delegates to the Amer?
ican Bar Association^ were elected:
Judge L. L. Lewis, of'Richmond: Sam?
uel Griffin, of Bedford City: Thomas Wj
Shelton. of Norfolk; Professor R. C.
Minor, of the University of Virginia,
and James H. Corbl.t. of Suffolk.
There was considerable debate over
the expert testimony resolution and
other measures, in which it was gen?
erally agreed that law reform is abso?
lutely essential now. ??
Rosewell Page, of Hanover, who Is
taking a prominent part In the pro?
ceedings, pointed out In the course of
discussion that there often Is practi?
cal Justification for the refusal of the
General Assembly .to adopt recom?
mendations of the Rar Association.
He referred to the Virginia House
Committee on the Judiciary as com?
posed of men "supposed to be law?
yers?at any rate, licensed to prac?
tice and admitted to the bar."
This characteristic allusion brought
down the house. Mr. Page, in defense
of the position of members of the
General Assembly, explained that he
sometimes voted for n measure in the
association and against it in the Leg?
islature because of valid obstacles It
was so In the caso of the proposed
revision of the Code. He voted for it
in the association, but when It ap?
peared that the Stale did not have the
$50.000 necessary for this work he
voted against It.
Abolition of Juries.
Tn the night session Waltor H. Tay?
lor, of Norfolk, one of the younger
members of tho bar. delivered a brief
but able address on "The Abolition
of Jury Trials In Civil Cases."
An Increasing number of practition?
ers, bo said, nro being converted ro
the Idcn that In civil cases It Is best
to do away with the Jury, 'in soveral
branches of the law?admiralty, con?
demnation and others?no Jury Is had.
"No reason can be advanced why
Juries should determine the facts In
common law cases," he said.
Mr. Taylor would substitute for a
Jury three Judges Nowadays, he said.
Juries too often misunderstand the
law. Judges are morn Insensible to
prejudices and passions.
Juries. Mr. Taylor declared, too of?
ten decide a enso on account of a
charming woman, saying: "Not lon??
ago I was consulted by a transportation
company as to Its Unblltty to a prettv
girl, who had badly sprained her an?
gln while a passenger on the prom?
ises of the company. The company's
officials contended that he step, on
which the girl's nnkle was sprained,
was not nr.|tltr*cntly constructed, njid
t lint under the? law, as they under?
stood It, the company wns not llnblo
I told them that it was not a question
of lcRf.l theory, hut ono of practical
conditions. If tho case got to tho
Jury, nnd I could see no way to prevent
It, the girl would get a verdict, and
the prettier feho was, the larger tho
verdict would be. 1 don't believe any
lawyer, with experience with Jury
trials, will question the soundness of
my vlows In that case."
Mr. Taylor advanced many reasons
for his thesis, placing upon It the limi?
tation, however, that the abolition of
the jury Bystem Is safe only whom tho
Judiciary Is Independent.
To Level of Baseball empires.
"If tho new and dangerous decline
of recall Is to find favor with our peo?
ple," he said, "and is to bo extended,
under specious pleas or demagogical
argument to the Judiciary, then tho
Judges will bo reduced to the leved
of base bull umpires, to be howelcd and
pelted bv the excited and unthinking
moh. *
"Then no man of any sensibility, un?
less driven by financial embarrass?
ment, will consent to occupy the posi?
tion, ana then the jury will be the
bulwark against the aggressions and
irresponsibility of the rabble a6 It has
been. In time past, tho bulwark
against the aggressions and tyranny
of the crown."
The speakers at tho banquet to?
night were Judge R. R. Prentice, of
the State Bar Association; Professor
A. M. Doblc. of the University of Vir?
ginia; John S. Wise, of the New York
Bar. and Judge Charles F. Moore, of
the New York Bar. The retiring pres?
ident, Judge Goorgo L. Christian, acted
as toastmuster.
Harry St. George Tucker and Judge
lt. B, Prentice, of the State Corpora?
tion Commission, and Judge Edmund
Waddlll are recont arrivals.
George Wliltelock. secretary of tho
Amerlcnn Bar Association and of the
Maryland Bar* Association, "is attend?
ing the session of the association.
Upon the suggestion of President?
elect Bullitt, the association decided
to appoint a committee to elect a
chief subject for debate and discus?
sion each yeur.
John Marshall House Report.
The report of the committee on the
John Marshall house was presented
by Hill Montague, who, with John
B. Minor successfully defended the
proposition to appropriate $1,000 to
the Virginia Asuoclat'on for the Pres?
ervation of Virginia Antiquities with?
out any string to the gift. Judge
Graham, of Tazewell, was Inclined to
the view that the association should
have some legal Interest In the house,
but was cut off by a parliamentary
At the afternoon session R. S. P.
Patteson. of Richmond, offered a reso?
lution amending the code so as to
make negligence a conclusion 01 'aw
from facts properly proved Instead
of from facts pleaded in a peculiar
technical way. This was lost after
hot debate by a majority of three.
Underwood nod I.n Pollette Getting
Nearer Together.
Washington. August f>.?There was
much activity to-day in the interest
of an agreement between the two
houses of Congress on the differences
on the wool bill, resulting in an un
standlng that Messrs. La Follette and
Underwood, constituting the subcom?
mittee of the full conference commit?
tee, would/ make an early effort to
reach an adjustment Tlie close of
the day found the two legislators stil.'
apart on essential details, but noar?-r
together than heretofore. Mr. Under?
wood stated to-day that he expected
the wool situation would solve itself
to-morrow, when tho full committee
probably will meet.
"We will either agree or definitely
disagree to-morrow." was his asser?
Jury- Says J. I.en Watson Met Death by
Atlanta. i,a., August !>.?The body of
J. Lea Watson, local manager of the
Allls-Chalmers Company, was found to?
day in his apartments here with a
bullet wound through Iiis heart. A
revolver was lyle- beside It. The cor?
oner's jury decided he came to hts
death by ffecident. His parents re
j side In P.alei?h. N. C.
I Secretary Fnvors Development of West
for the West.
Denver, Col.. August 0.?"1 am for
! the development of the West for the
! West." aald Secretary of the Interior
I W alter L. Fisher in a speech here. "I
! am trying to tind out what the real
West thinks it wants in the develop
ment of ihe public domuin. I am
At Fountains & Elsewhen
Ask for
"linni inif'rv
The Food-drink for Ail Ages.
At restaurants, hotels, and fountains.
Delicious, invigorating and sustaining.
Keep it on your sideboard at home.
Don't travel without it.
A quick lunch prepared in a minute.
Take no imitation. Just say "HORLICK'S."
Not in Assy PJSiSk Tru
Annual Mountain
I Charlottesville, Hot Springs, White
Sulphur, Natural Bridge and
Intermediate Stations
Thursday, Aug. 17
Round Trip Rates From Richmond
Stations CharlottesvSlle to Aiton. . .$2.50
Stations Basic to Staunton.3.00.
Stations Mount Elliott to Cliftoo
Forge. J.50
Stations Covlngton to White Sul?
phur.;.i 4.00
Hot Springs. 4.00
Natural Bridge. 4.50
Train leaves Richmond for stations
Charlottesville to White Sulphur and Hot
Springs, inclusive, 11:45 A. M. and for
Natural Bridge 10 A, Mi Thursday, Au?
gust 17th. arriving at White Sulphur 7
P. M. and Hot Springs at 8 P. M.
' Tickets good returning on all regular,
trains not later than Tuesday, August
Five (5) days in the mountains. An
extended week-end outing to C. & O.
famous resorts. The most popular ex?
cursion of the season.
Times-Dispatch Pony Contest
Nomination Blank
Counts 1,000 Votes
I hereby nominate
As a contestant in The Times-Dispatch Pony and Cart Contest, subject to the
rules of the contest.
(Name of person making nomination.)
Under no circumstances will the name of the person making the nomina?
tion be divulged to any one. This is for our information only.
Good for 5 Votes I
??????????? i
In The Times-Dispatch Pony Contest
I Cast 5 Votes for
This ballot must be voted before August ISth.
against the principle of compensa- ]
lion to Uio Federal government for the*
use of the resources of. the public!
domain, except as it will aid in the
development of those resources."
Among Secretary Fisher's hearers
were many of the so-culled entl-Fod
. cral faction In this State, who have
I waged bitter war on the Plnchot poll
I clee.
Apparently Killed by Tunnel While j
Stealing a Hide.
New York, August 9.?The batunred
bodies ot two young boys, about fif?
teen years of age. who had evidently
stolen a ride here to see the city,
were found on a roof of one of the
cars of th? Pacific coast express which
came in this morning on the New York I
Central Railroad. Tee train carries
only mall and express matter, and
starts from Rorheater. and only sto'is
at Syracuse, l.'lica and Albany. The
lads were probably killed as the train
passed through a tunnel
Their features were badly mangled.'
and they have not Wen Identified. j
Early Trial 1nT Brattle.
The impression now prevails that
neither side In the Reattlo murder case
will ask for a continuance to a suc?
ceeding term of the Circuit Court of
Chesterfield county. The defense seems
to be not concerned about a post?
The probabilities are that as soon
as an indictment Ib found by the grand
jury, the. date for the trial will be
set. It may begin one day next week.
Damaged by Fire.
{Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch. ]
Danville, Vs., August S.?The hnrdware
und tp->. tins goods more of lt. C. Clark? on
Main Street was damaged to-night by fit',
smoke and water tn the r*tent e! probably
It.V.O. Most 0f the :on is due tn smoke and
water, the basement, filled with metal. tools
and Implements, being flooded.
[Special to The Tlmes-Dlspati.h.1 j
Wilmington. N". C, August i.?United
States revenue officers of this city have ar?
rested Mrs. Helen A. Kelly, of Wlnnabow. i
Brunswick county, charged with Belling
whiskey without a government license. In
some manner Mrs. Kelly ascertained that a
warrant had been Issued for her and tiled
to this city, registering under an assumed
name nt a leading hotel. She told the pro?
prietor that she had come to Wilmington
for a serious surgical operation, and hence
would keep in her room and did not wish
to be disturbed. Officers Anally tracked ami
arrested her. She gave bond in the sum of
i?ij for her appearance at the next term
of the Federal court here.
A search of her premises at WlnOAboW
brought to light a large number of ilasks
and a barrel of ryo whiskey. The woman
has heretofore stood well In her community,
and has cxtenilvo property holdings in
Brunswick county.
Funeral of Mr. Soberer.
The funeral of Henry Thomas Scher
cr, who died Tuesday at the homo of
his sister. Mrs. J. H. Warren. 2025 Ven
nble Street, will take place this af?
ternoon from tho residence. Inter?
ment will be made In Oakwood Ceme?
Mrs. Catharine Xcacle.
Mrs. Catharine Neagle died yester?
day afternoon shortly after 1 o'clock
at her home; 210 South Fifth Street.
She leaves two daughters, Mrs. Catha?
rine Ramsey and Miss Lena Neagle, of
Richmond, and one. grandson, J. Allen
Ramsey, of Big Island, Va
Tho funeral will take place to-mor?
row morning at 10 o'clock from St.
Peter's Catholic Church. Interment will
be made In Mount Calvary Cemetery.
Mrs. W. E. Newman.
Mrs. W. E. Newman, who had been I
ill for the past ten days from a stroke
of paralysis, died at her residence. 1717
West Main Street, at fi:15 o'clock yes?
terday morning. Besides her husband,
W. E. Newman, she leaves two daugh?
ters, one son and two grandchildren?
Mrs. C. S. Hanks and Mrs. W. C. Sum?
mers, of Norfolk, Va.: Howard A. New?
man, of Memphis, Tenn., and Misses
Ruth and Claudia Hanks, of Norfolk,
Va. The funeral services will take
plnco from Pine Street Baptist Church
tit 4:30 o'clock this afternoon.
Miss Ollvln IlruJforgl.
[Special to The Tlmes-Difpatch.]
Fredc-rlcksburg. Va.. August 9.?The
tunoral of Mtss Olivia Bradford, aged
fourteen years, only daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. S. Sidney Bradford, 'of this
lolly, took place from St. CJoorge's Epis?
copal Church this evening ut 6 o'clock.
Rev. ,T. Yates Down man conducting the
j services. The interment wjjt mado In
the family lot In tho city cemetery.
II?. Annie McWblrt.
[Special to The Tlmcs-lMspatch. J
Fredcrlckshurg, Va., August P.?Mrs.
Annie McWhlrt, wife of J. D. MaWhlrt.
of Summit. Spots.vivanla county, died
suddenly last night of heart dlseaso
while In a carriage, with her husband
returning from Masseponax Church,
where they had attended revival ser?
vices. Mrs. Me.Wh.lrt' was subject to
heart nttacks. . She was flfty-ono
yoars old. and Is survived by her bus-,
band, threo sons and throo daughters.
W. it. Shnnks.
, i {Special to The Times-Dispatch.J
Henderson, N. C. August 9?After a
long illness of typhoid fever, W. K
Shanks died at l he residence of his
father-in-law, .Jesse Kolley, this morn?
ing, leaving a wife and one child Mr.
Shanks had been employed by the Far
ham Supply Company for eoveral years.
He wae thirty years old.
Janica O. Wood.
[Special to The Tlmes-Dlpn.atch.1
Brlbtol, Vs., August S.?James O,
Wood, a prominent Bristol young man,
who had been ill and in different sana
torlums for three years, died at Greens?
boro, X. C, last night. His body will
be brought here.
Mrs. If. C. Bailey.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch ]
D.mvllle, Va., August S.? While vls
Itlng friends here, Mrs H. C. Bailey,
of Klnston, N, C, died to-day at tho
hospital, following an illness of only
a few days. The remains were taken
back to North Carolina to-night, where
the funeral will take place to-morrow.
[ At her bedside when the end came were
her husband and one son, C. H Bailey,
of Xlnston.
NELSON?Died, at the Memorial Hospi?
tal, August f>. Uli; SHERLHY CAR
TEH NELSON, infant daughter <.f
Mr. and Mrs Hoben Burrell Nelson
Funeral services at the grave n
Hollywood Cemetery AUGUST 10 ..I
10 A. M.
SCHERER?Died, at the residence of
hlr sister. Mrs J. H. Warren. 2025
Ver.able Street, Tuesday. August ?.
1811. at 3:15 F. M., HENRY THOMAS
SCHERER. in the seventy-first year
of his age.
at 3 o'clock from the above residence.
Interment In Oakwood.
NEAGLE?Died, at her residence. 210
Soutn Fifth Street. Wednesday, Au?
gust 9. at 1:30 P. M, MRS. CATHA?
RINE NEAGLE. She leaves two
daughters. Mrs. Catharine Ramsey
and Miss Lena Neagle. of Richmond,
and one grandson, J. Allen Ramsey,
of Big Island, Va.
The funeral will lake place FRI?
DAY MORNING at 10 o'clock from
St. Peter's Church Interment will
be In Mount Calvary Cemetery.
LONG?Enternd Into rest, in Baltimore,
the ninetieth year of hla age. He Is
survived by his widow, Mary Worth ?
am Lor.g. and three children, Mrs.
Lucy Dlgges Swann, of Richmuud,
Va.; Miss Mary W. Long and Nlvl
son Long, of Baltimore: also eight
grandchildren, to mourn their loss.
BRUCE?Died. peacefully, Sunday
morning, at her residence. 313 South
Third Street, ANNA BYRD REEVE,
daughter of the late Captain Edward
Payson Reeve and Hester Morris
Goodnll. and wife of Robert Edgar
Bruce. She Is survived by her hus?
band and children. Robert Edgar, Jr.,
Payson Reeve, George Ashton, John
Goodall. Hester Beverly and Charles
Corbln Byrd; her slaters. Lucy Cor
bln and Maude Stewart Beeve, all of
this city.
NEWMAN?Died, at her late residence,
1717 West Main Street, this city, at
6:15 A. M., Wednesday, August
1911. MRS. MARY T. NEWMAN, be?
loved wife of VV. E. Newman, aged
fifty-five years.
Funeral will take place from Pine
Stroet Baptist Church THURSDAY
AFTERNOON. August 10, at 4:30
o'clock. Rev. Mr. Ball, of Tabernacle
Baptist Church, officiating. Relative?
and friends of the family are re?
spectfully invited to attend. Inter?
ment at Hollywood.
Norfolk papers pleajja copy.
What Is known ns the "Blue*"
It seldom occasioned by actual exist?
ing external conditions, but in the
great majority of cases by a dis?
ordered LIVER
which may be demonstra?
ted by trying a course of
They control and regulate the LIVER.
They bring hope and bony ancy to tho
mind. They bring health and elastic
Ity to the body.
Advertising Ideas Free
Vtt ara successfully bundling many largi
and Hin nil accounts In tho South. If you
want freo Idoaa, suggestions and advice In
connoetlon with your advertising tell us ad
by letter, 'phono or In person.
Mutual Building;
Richmond, .. .. '.. Virginia,
'Phone Madison 2?lt.

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