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whll? eh? was soatod in a chair In her
bathroom. When found in a dying condition her foot were in a tub of hot water, and by her Bide was a change of clothing. The circumstances induced Medical Examiner Timothy J. Leary to change his first verdict to one of murder. Police investigation developed tho statement from a young woman at? tached to the Y. W. C. A. home, thnt when Mr. Rlcheson was notified by tele? phone of Miss Llnnell's death, ho show? ed little interest, but asked: "Did Miss Llnnell say anything be? fore she died?" The answer was that she did not. According to some friends of Miss Llnnell at the Y. W. O. A. home, she had a dinner appointment with a -nan friend on Saturday, the day of he? death. The police have worked on tho theory that the paper containing tha poison powder was handed to her at that time, but they have not definitely determined that her companion at din? ner was the clergyman, as far as Is known. While the accused man was being taken to Charles Street jail from tho Tombs this afternoon, his rooms in Cambridge were being searched by po? lice Inspectors, with the object, they ?uy, of finding tho remainder of the cyanide of potassium, which druggist Hahn says the minister purchased of him. The result of their search Is on known. Bclleve? Ulm Not Accountable. Hyarnis. Mass.. October 20.?"Thank Ood! 1 believe no mistake has been made." It was with this exclamation that' Mrs. Edgar Llnnell. mother of Avlai Llnnell. received the news that tho! Rev. Clarence V. T. Rlcheson had beuni arrested for the nlloircd murder of her; daughter. Mrs. Llnnell later, however, voiced the belief that Mr. Rlcheson was not accountable. "He must have been out of his mind," she said, and then told of certain pecu? liarities of Mr. Rlcheson, which -sho noticed while he. was a caller at her home. Loved Ulm n? Sou. "Mr. Rlcheson. whim I loved as a .son even before he became formally engag? ed to Avis, worried us often by at? tacks which he had at our house," shai said. "Although they did not appear to be serious, they left him in a high? ly nervous state, und he was often] forced to leave the table because of' them. He worried about this trouble and once broke the engagement with Avis, giving his physical condition us the reason. Their engagement was re? newed, however, and Avis, 1 firmly be? lleve. was engaged to him when sh? died." Between Mrs. Linnell and her daugh? ter, Mrs. Vlda McLean, the story of the acquaintance of Avis Llnnell nnd the young pastor was told. Avis was a singer In the Baptist church choir when Mr. Rlcheson assumed tho pas-: terato thero four years ago. Sho was only fifteen years old, but the new minister showed marked attention to her. and within a few months was call? lng et tho Llnnell home. "At first I objected, said Mrs. L!n-j nell, "but only because. I thought Avis; was too young. I liked Mr. Rlcheson' and thought him an admirable man,] and finally consented when Avis told | me that he loved her and that they: were engaged. The wedding was set; for last October, but Rlcheson'a attacks i troubled him until he broke the engage-] ment, saying he would renew It If hei found his physical condition warrant-) ed. He became engaged to Avis ngr.ln.; but they had never set a date after tho firat, I belleve." Mrs. Llnnell told of visiting Boston last week, when she saw Avis and also Mr. Richeson. Seemed Very Hnppy. "My little girl poemed In the best of spirits, and appeared happy in her return with Mr. Rlcheson." Mrs. Lln? nell said, and added that the minister '.old her at rhat time that reports that he was engaged to Miss Violet Ed? monds, of Brookline, were untrue. "So gay and light-hearted did Avis appear that day that one would think the child had not a care In the world." said her mother. "Her music lessons were delightful to her. and every? thing was pleasant. Not a word or tlgn did she give nie to Indicate her condition." Expelled for Cheating. Liberty, Mo., October 20.?The Rev. Clarence Rlcheson, under arrest In Boston for murder. Is thirty-five years old. He was-bo'rn In. Amtierst county.' Va. He attended VvMUiam Jewell Col? lege between 1300 and 190C, aided the first three years by the Rev. R. II. Johnson, of St. Louie, and afterward by the Rev. Mr. Rucker, of Immanuel Baptist Church, of Kansas City. Rlcheson was highly respected at first, but was expelled In lHOS for a! flagrant case of cheating In examina? tions. He brought suit against tfie college for slander, but dropped It snd confessed. He went to Le7ld vllle, Colo., from here, where he ob? tained a pastorate, and then left for Boston. Last year he asked the faculty for grades so that he might enter Ruch "Berry's for Clothes" For the "inner man" warm things warranted to suit every I taste. Warm, medium-weight un? derwear in all the uncongen? ial sounding names as well as the good old fashioned kind, at $1.0O per suit upwards. H a 1 f-h o s e?the wearable kind. 12>?c, 28c and 50c. No charge for the guarantee or in? surance. Pajamas?cool night comfort in French flannel, soisette, I percale and madras. Prices, $1.23 to $8. I Sweaters for men, women land children?n o family should be withou them. Prices, $2.50 up. For Boys and Girls, $1.25 up. ester Baptist Theological Seminary. The grades wero refused. l^atcr, ho entered Newton (Mass.) Theological Institute, and was ordained In St. Louis. His pastorate at HyaniUs, Mass., was his Ii ist. From there ho went to Immanuel Baptist Church at Cambridge, Mass. While in college litre" Klcheson lig* urid In one sensational Incident when he refused to leave the home of a young woman, who Is said to huvo jilted him, untU - o'clock In the morn? ing. At that time he apparently had a lit, and It was only through the efforts 01" fellow-Students who were called by the family that ho was In? duced to leave. The matter was ciule'. ly hushed up to prevent the attendant notoriety Native of Amtierst. Lyitchburg, Va? October 20.?llbv. Clarence V. T. Blcheson, who was ar-; rested to-duy at Brookllne, Mass., tor] the murder of his lluneec, Miss Avis Llnnell, whose death occurred In Cain bridge, Mass., last Saturday, is u na? tive ot Amhursl count:', twenty iu'les from this city, where he was born thirty-lour years ago. His father, u! prominent man in the affairs of that county, has been married three limes, and tho minister Is one of olcvo.11 chil? dren. At the ago of nfteeii he. camel here and worked for a time, leaving 1 luter for St. Loins. Mo., where he was employed as a street car man WhtleJ thus engaged he completed his educa- j tion, which was begun In the public schools" at Amhcret. Relatives luro to-day stated that Mr. Rlcheson ex? pressed a desire from Iiis youth to bo a minister. Cards were iccolved here about a yeur ugo announcing his engagement to Miss Violet ISdtnandS, und 11 week ago invitations to the wedding were received by numerous friends and rel? atives here. , Will Auk Ite.Mgnotlon. Cambridge, Mass., October 20.?After the regular prayer-meeting to-night] at the Immanuel Baptist Church here, of which the Rev. Clarence Virgil Thompson Rlcheson, Is pastor, twenty live prominent church members re? mained In the vestry and hud an in- \ formal executive session, at which the ai icst of the clergyman on the mur? der charife was discussed. No state? ment of their action was given out, but Thomas II, Runisey, chairman of tin' finance committee of the church, said after the meeting that he would advise Mr. IRIcheaon to tender his 1 csignatlon. "It Is hardly to be expected that a ohurch would be satisfied to have the occupant of Its pastorate In .lall. Tills Ik true regardless of whether Mr. Rlcheson is guilty or innocent," said Kuniscy. Thai Mr. Rlcheson threatened sev? er:!! times to kill the dog owned !n the house where he lived in Cambridge because he said It was a nuisance, was state,| by Frank A. Carter, owner and occupant ot the house und a loyal friend of the minister. Mr. Carter .-aid the dog's actions were the sub? ject of much Objection, by the clergy? man, lie added: "Two weeks ago Mr. Rlcheson came to me and complained of the dog, sav? in;,' in would have to vacate his room or kill tin- doc. He said he would rather do the latter." UP riAoe-MAriK Vitality, Strength* Force. I? you are Wea&, Nerveless, Bloodless, your arms are bound, your energies paralyzed. is the Vitalizer?and your opportunity* ALL OHUGGISrSt 11-46 SENATE PROBERS HEAR MINES STORY ! He Refused to Pay $i5,oop to Shields, Who Worked for I Stephenson. Milwaukee, Wls., October 20.?Tho I story mm Udwuul Hines, the lumber- j man, helped "put over" too election of Senator Isaac Stephenson, and that Mines employed Hobert J. Shields to' work on liie case, both at \\ ushln?; i ion und ul Mnaison. Wls;, was repeated before tho senatorial investigating committee to-day. Wirt 11. Cook, a lumberman of Du luth, declared he hud obtained the Information rroiu Daniel Haley, of Du luth, another lumberniun. This lnfor mat ion was that Shiclus hud hud a falling out with Hines, because Shields ! wauled $15,000 for the work, and' Mines retused to pay that much, say? ing Stopfk-nson ought to pay halt of It. shortly after hearing this, Cook tes- ; tiheel, he met Shields on a tram and uskod him about the story. "Wo were talking about both the Stephenson und the Lorimer oases," i saiu Cook. "I asked Shields how lie came out with Hines In the dispute over the Job ut Madison. 'Oh, that's ail fixed up,' aald Shields. That's about till tn.it was said.*' Conversation In Hotel. Cook then related a conversation ! which he said took place between ! Hines and Henry Turrlsh in a hotel lobby In Chicago in May, 1909, "Turrlsh naked Hines how ho .vas getting on. 'Having a hard time,' re- | plied Hines. 'For instance, there Is | j Stephenson. After 1 elected lilm ho goes down to Washington and votes I \ lor free lumber. I have had a hard j time trying to get him lined up right.' " | Cook was asked concerning a. clatf- i versation he hail with Lieutenant-1 Governor Thomas Morris In the office oi Attorney McCormlck in the. Kookery Building in Chicago. l'aul O. Hust? ings, a Stale Senator, and Assistant Attorney-General A. C. Titus, both ot iVisconsln. were present, Cook salci. "Did you tell Mr. Morris that Stephenson and Hines each put up $55.000 to get tho election, and that Shields wok paid to do the job?" nsRcd Senator Heyburn. Sn>? 91,000,000 Iva* Rnlaed. "I uldn't say that. What I did suy wns that Kdward Hines raised about $100.000 or $115,1)00 to put over tho election. The statement was bused on what I'd heard about Shields. "Did you tell Morris that Shields went to Washington before Stephen scjn's election in 11100 and brought back a lot of money'.'" "I never made any such statement. AH I knew about the whole matter was bused on what I had heard." lie in h Warrant issued. Milwaukee, Wis.. October 20.-- \ bench warrant for the arrest of Robert J. 1 Shields, with instructions that he lie brought to Milwaukee, wns ordered Issued to-day by the senatorial com- ' mit tee which" Is Investigating the elec? tion of senator Isaac Stephenson. Shlelds'8 name bus been repeatedly, called, but he has failed to respond. Word came that he had completed his testimony before the J.orlmer Invcs- i tlgatlng committee In Chicago and was on his way to Milwaukee, but Senator] Ileyburn, the chairman, nevertheless ordered the bench warrant Issued. IMPERIAL FORCES MEET WITH DEFEAT. j (Continued From First l'ugc.) iTccr at Hankow, sent by wireless from u "British vessel ort Hankow, was re? ceived here this morning: "All telegraph lines to Shanghai and to l'eklng were destroyed by lljoj lust night for a distance of a tulle bo-j yond the settlement." To-night's advices from Hankow ; state that the defeuted Imperial troops are now Intrenched on Seven Mile j Creek. One Chinese gunboat was sunk In the river by Its crew, who deserted to the rebels. Admiral Sah Chen Ping took .the other warships of the licet down tho river, as he could not trust their crews, j Another mossage.saya that the rev-! olutlonlsts declare they captured the riverside and the railway station, al? ter which all the Chinese warships re? treated, viith the exception of one cruiser, which seceded to the rebels. ! The retreat of the Imperialists at! Hankow Is confirmed In other ills-1 patches from Kiu-Klang. which statoj that the Chinese gunboats are re? treating to Kiu-Klang. The conduct, of the rebels at Hankow Is reported' to bo exemplary. Martial law is be-j lug enforced. To-day's advices of rebel successes' at Hankow caused great Jubilation I among the Chinese here. PreVouslyl j they had been downcast. The run on the banks here has stop I ped, but the native banks are unable I I to pay their outstanding checks, and I business Is at a standstill. Otherwise 1 the situation here Is quiet. Recalls Fate of Itebela. The North China Dally News, an? ticipating an ultimate imperial victory, ! in an editorial to-day. recalling the lawful fate which traditionally awaits I rebels In China with the slaughter of; I innocent kinsfolk, with the oCject of | blotting out tuinted names, says that' the powers are not Intervening be-1 ! cause of self-interest, adding: I"The rlngleuders undoubtedly must die. but Yuan Shi Kill, arriving with well niled money bugs and Imperial I pardons ready lor signature. Is offer ' ing mercy to those who have been co ? r< ed into participation In the revolt. ?The events of the past weeks must ? lead to a genuine redress of grievances;! j China should remember the starving I multitudes beggared by the Yangtse | Klang floods. Those with whom the i rebels had been oble to plend fought j and died." CHAM B E R~?F XOMMERC E FORMED AT CHASE CITY Permanent Organisation In Effected ut Meetiug Thursday Night und Oflicers Chosen. I Special to The Tlmis-Dlspatch, 1 Chase City, Vaii October 20.?in re? sponse to a cull made by the business men. a meeting whs heV/1 last evening ! In the r?oms of the Y. M. C. A., com j pioeii Oi a large unl representative j number of cltlseris, The object of the ' meeting was > 'Inttely made known ! by Mayor W. * Jeffreys, dr.. In an 1 Interesting speech The meeting was ; first ahnouhcejl as being "The Boost ' era' Club." but after discussion It wan ; decided that t^e> name hereafter be i "The Chase City Chamber of Com . merce." The obleet of the organiza ! tlon Is to perform every function pos . . lie leading to. the upbuilding of he I town in gtncral. s A permanent organization w;:>; made, and the following officers were elected: i X. H. Williams.' president ; B. R. Rob J erts, O. D. Reynolds, Dr. A. P. Finch and W. n. Wildman. vice-presidents; C. B. Oooghegan, s,eoretary, arid .1. 1 Thomas Gooile, Jr., treasurer. It,-. It ween forty and fifty members! were enrolled. Several committee* ???:'?? ftp I pointed, and the ofllci-rs an.i members I luive expressed thomselviH nr. >elng I reedy to do nil in their power for the i i.e .i interests of the town. A Satisfied Customer Speaking of The INNER-PLAYER TRADE MARK Piano Says: "This instrument (IN? NER-PLAYER) is a source of great pleasure to my family and friends. The tone is rich and resonant, and the action very responsive. The mechan? ical features are wonderful, especially the transposing de? vice, which enables the singer to put in different keys the song, if same is either too high or low." ' We have a large stock of 65 and 88-note Player Music Rolls at one-half off regular prices. TheFmieuRo. SUCCESSORS CABLE PIANO CO. 213 East Broad. POLICE SUSPECT WIFE OE MURDER Louis Hunt, Colored, Pound1 Stabbed to Death in Dark Room. In .a. dark and evil-smelling room in j thu rear or uui Hast Main Street, Loutt Hunt, colored, about thirty-five year?! old, was stabbed to death last night and u short time afterwards his wito ' Clura, w,ua arrested by Detective Kren. 't;cl and police, officers on suspicion of j l.tving committed the murder. The evidence showed that Hunt was mortally stabbed on it second-story porch, and that Iiis body was dragged inside and placed on a bed. His wife became hysterical on the arrivttl ol folicemen Crafton. Andrews and Dtnlels, who answered the alarm, and the had to be taken from the room. i.?><?:. Sergeant Marrin and Police-: man Welch came upon the scene. Tho! wpmnn accused a man, whose name she gave to the police, of the murder j lint she hud been stabbed herself yes- \ terday, and, after Interrogation, ad* milled that her husband stuck her |n thu shoulder with a penknife. She was uttended Iby Or. Crowgey, of the city ambulance corps. In unother house on East Main Street, She declared that she. and her hubband had not quir-: reled. I.uI. Cundlff and Virginia Adams,, neighbors, testified to having heard the couple quurr&l. and both said that no mun hud entered tho room. They had been drinking with Hunt and his wife. They will uppear as witnesses against tin: woman. Cuvuiior Taylor viewed the body, and will hold an Inquest. FAIR BUILDING DESTROYED ! Fire rinlMhCK What 1'atc lied Begun j for .Mecklenburg County (Exhibition. Charlotte, N. C. October 20.?Eire finished to-night what the fates had begun for tho Mecklenburg County. Pair, when It wiped out every exhibit building on the grounds, and left the big area In the suburbs a blackened waste, Just three days prior to the! opening. The first blow to the enter-' prise came yesterday with the an? nouncement of the tragic death of Aviator Ely, at Macon, after tho fair: directors had been advertising him ex? tensively as a drawing card. To-night lire of unknown origin, discovered in] the grandstand, destroyed everything inllammable on the grounds. Work-, men were busy putting the buildings, and exhibits In shape for the fair, which opens Monday. The loss cannot be estimated at this time. Undaunted, the directors announced to-ntght that : the fair would be held according to! i program. GREAT DIFFICULTY IN GETTING JURY I Eos Angeles, Cal., October 20.?Out J ol eleven talesman who sat In the jury box at the McNamara murder i trial at the opening of court to-day. \ only six were left when court ad? journed until Monday. Of the six. however, it is considered more than possible that two or perhaps three Will Und themselves on tho jury as it is sworn in- Those locked up to-night after having been passed for cause by : both sides were: ' Seaborn Manning, rancher. P. D. Green, orange grower. I Koben F. Bain, carpenter. It is possible that all of these will become members of the jury, no anl , mus against uny of them on either side being apparent to-night. A. It, Melntosh, challenged by the State because ot his opposition to In-j diction of the deutli penalty on cir? cumstantial evidence, will be ques-l I tioned by the court before be Is held or excused. George \V. McKee, who says lie Is llrmLi' convinced that the Eos Angeles Times was blown up by dynamite, was] under interrogation by tnc court at the close ot to-day's session. He Is not wanted by counsel for tho; defense, who assert that .lames It. Mc? Namara, tie it client, could not nave dynamited the building, and caused thej death ol Charles J. Haggerty, for wii'cnj he is being tried, because the bulldtllgi was blown up by gas. They therefore! challenged McKee, and are wcltir.j.; a ruling from Judge Bordwell McKeo' says he iun no opinion as to tho suilt or innoor.ee of the defendant. A, C. Robinson, after'being ohallong \ cd because of Ills opposition to COll | vlctlor. on circumstantial evidence, was ? held by the court, the challenge beln-j j disallowed for the time. T. \V. Adams, Ernest F. Decker, r. I. ? Shower, otto A. JeSson and It Y. Quackenbush nil Were excused upon I challenges for indirect bias. This Is the closest the state could come, Un ? dor the California statutes, to formal [challenges, because; each man said lie ; would not I mid i me <ie.tin ponuli> up? on circumstantial evidence, and Judge I Uordwell's efforts to I corn if this iv.ts '.their roul stato of mind, seemed to *c veul that It was. (Continued From First Page.) letrator. In uddltion to kneeling at tue cross, nil thoso who took part In the services made their obeisance to Cardinal Gibbons, who usually recog? nized this by touching, or raising his hat. Of course, all hats wore ralBed ut overy mention of tho name of Christ. The bishops were seated to tho south of the altar, and tho cardinal was given a seat raised above tho others to their right. Throughout the mass Rev. Father D. F. Colcman, Rev. Father F. J. Ma grl and Rev. Father Charles, O. 8. B., acted as masters of ceremonies. Tho acolytes wore Rev. Father TV. A. O'Hara end Rev. Father J. A. Kelllher. while Rev. J. M. Perrlg acted as censer bearer. Sermon by Bishop Kellcy. Bishop Kelley delivered the address, which woe short. He was evidently much affected at the death of his' friend, Bishop Van do Vyvor, nnrt j found it difficult to speak of those | qualities which he admired so much, i und which made the dead priest tho | much beloved of his people. He briefly rehearsed the accomplishments j cf the one who has gone, telling of ! his faithful and unscllish lubors In tho; task which he set himself to i\os Ho | did not forget the personal attributes of Bishop Van do Vyver, which brought him so close to thoso who knew him. In conclusion, he spoke of the memo? ries which will linger always with the people of the Diocese of Richmond. Then came the most solemn part of tho services. The four senior bls.iopa repaired to the sacristy, where they donned black robes and returned car? rying white mitres. Preceded by Rev. Father Donahoe. acting as cross bearer, thoy walked down to the aisle. I and surrounded the body, one at each 1 corner. The crucifix wob borne to tho foot of the catafalque, remaining there] throughout the ceremony of absolu? tion. The bishops who had charge of] this duty were lu. Rev. Bishop North-: rop. Rt. Rev. Bishop Maes. Rl. Rev. Bishop Huld and nt. Rev. Bishop Van de Von Absolution Pronounced. Then Cardinal Gibbons, w ith his chap? lains, advanced to the sanctuary gates' and was seatod at the heud'or tho j aisle. One by one the four bishops! proceeded around tnc catafalque,1 sprinkled holy, Water on the body und Incensing with the censer. Each In turn pronounced the absolution from sin. pausing at the foot to make a reverence to the crucifix. Dust of ull, j Cardinal Gibbons performed this oftlce, his absolution being a little more sol? emn than those of the oTiel-S. All the pronunciations were different. This ceremony over, the bishops and priests departed In the directions ' whence they had come, to prepare fori the trip to the cemetery. Attendants adjusted the episcopal 'ring on tho hand of Bishop Van de Vyver and I straightened the position of the sacer? dotal cross. These were burled with him. Then tho glass top of the casket was put In place, followed by the final sealing. ProceMaloa Formed. Honorary pallbearers, the r.uurd of 1 honor and delegations from societies left the cathedral (list, followed by the active pallbearers with the body. In ? the meantime, the prelates and priests entered carriages from other en? trances and took their places In the procession. Cardinal Gibbons did not go to the cemetery. After changing his cloth? ing, he walked to the home of the Little Sisters of the Poor, at Hnrvlo Street and Floyd Avenue, to see some ' old friends there. The procession stretched nearly from the Cathedral of . the Sacred Heart to the grave In Mount Calvary Cemetery. Randolph Street was thronged with those walking to .the scene. The most circuitous possible route In the cemetery was followed, and yet the driveways could barely j accommodate the vehicles In the pro- ? cession. The priests rodo first, followed by , the bishops. Then the body, with th? active pallbearers and ' the honorary: pallbearers. Following were the Sis? ters of Charity, the Little Sisters of J the Poor, the Benedictine Sisters, the, Franciscan Sisters. the Sisters of Chnrlty of Nazareth and the Sisters of the Visitation. After the guard of honor came the delegations from the Knights of oiumbus. the Ancient Order of Hibernians and other organi? zations. Services nt Grave. A procession on foot was formed from the hearso to the open grave, headed by Bishop Maes, in black robes. TOT LAH.TOd WAT. It you had a medicine that would strengthen the liver, the itomach. the kid? ney- and the bowuli, and at the fame time make you itrons with a ?yatemic tonlo, don't you believe you would goon be wellt That's "The Lux-Foe W?y." W* nek you to buy the nrat bottle on the money-back plan, and you will aak yau> drusslat to soil you the aeoond. It keeps your whole ln*1de? right. There I? nothing el?e made like Lax-Fo? Cememha' Lfc* name?X?AX-TOfi Remarkable Christmas Present Among the curious Christmas pres? ents Of this year will be one for a man of n.-.Uonal reputation, which has been all y?ur in the making. Way last January the present was decided upon, und a friend of the prom? inent gentleman requested the Burrelle l'ress Clipping Bureau, of New York, to watch every paper In America and ' lu take up every Item which appeared concerning the man. Tho clipping bureau people followed instructions, and now present thu his? tory of one year in the life of this especial man. The history ends Just after election, und the 80,642 newspaper items found lmdude everything from a tnreu-linu editorial mention to full-puge Illus? trated stories. There have been mount fed on 8.20U great sheets of Irish linen ] paper and bound Into three massive! voiumes. At the head of each Item is tIk.- name l and date of paper clipped from, this I information having ween put In With aj book typewriter. _ The words thus in? serted amount to l?ll,2?2. In actual tune, a very strict record' of which has been kept, the work has required sixty-four working days .hvoug'rtout 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 rhoret'y'n specimen of some of the. unique orders Which ?et Into the Burrelle Bureau, for the extent to. which clippings uro used by individuals I and by bt . ess concerns seems to im remarkable. There ure many people in private as. well us In public life who need press! c lippings and don't know It. It might J be v. n for them to look up this muii Burrelle, who In said to be so well I known that a '.otter simply addressed "Burrelle, Nr-w K'.rii." will reach him With po delay, Pleasant^ Beneficial, G?iitlo aniEfl?ctim, JEESBSnSHSSL CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. In tfto Circfe. on everg. Package of tho Genuine. DO NOT LET ANY DEALER DECEIVE YOU SYRUP OF FIGS AND EUXIR OF SENNA HAS GIVEN UNIVERSAL SATISFACTION FOR MORE THAN THIRTY YEARS PAST, AND ITS WONDERFUL SUCCESS HAS LED UN SCRUPULOUS MANUFACTURERS OF IMITATIONS TO OFFER INFERIOR PREPARATIONS UNDER SIMILAR NAMES AND COSTING THE DEALER LESSi THEREFORE. WHEN BUYING, Note tfio Full Name of the Gompan CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. FRINTED STRAIGHT ACROSS,NEAR THE DOTTOM, AND INUfl^TBfrcS ?o S.Jri." THE CIRCLE,NEAR THE TOP OF EVERY PACKAGE,OF THE GENUINE. REGULAR PRICE SOc PER BOTTLE: ONE SIZE ONLY. FOR SALE BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS. MINIATURE riCTUM. OF PACKAGE SYRUP OF FIGS AND ELIXIR OP SENNA IS THE MOST PLEASANT. WHOLE? SOME AND EFFECTIVE REMEDY FOR STOMACH TROUBLES, HEADACHES AND BILIOUSNESS DUE TO CONSTIPATION, AND TO GET ITS BENEFICIAL EFFECTS IT IS NECESSARY TO BUY THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY GENUINE WHICH IS MANUFACTURED BY THE California Fig Syrup Co with while mitre. A choir, under Ihe direction of Father Donuhoo, chanted the canticle, "Benedictus." Then the body was lowered Into the grave. First Bishop Maea pronounced the aolemu commitment words, throwing a shov? elful of earth on the coffin: "I com? mit thee to the dust from which thou earnest. In the name of the Father, and of the Son. and of the Holy Ghost." This wiia repealed in turn by Bishop Gabriels, Bishop Monaghnn and Bishop Van de Ven. ? This ended the ceremonies. A cover was placed over the grave, which will be bricked up. Flowers were forbid? den, ami there was no show of lloral offerings to be exumlned. Yet uftel tho bishops und priest? hud turned nway, the thousands who could not get near the corernonlea gathered In groups und gazed each for a moment at the j spot whlch'holds the body of Augustine I Vun de Vyver. hbmbb- servant of God and minister to Ills people. CARDINAL LEAVES TO-DAY llccelve* Man? Friends?Illusion Work? er* Attend i'liuernl. Many friends and admirers of Car-I dlnal Otbbonn. who assisted it the fu? neral of llishop Van do Vyver yester day, called to see him. Among these are people who recall him when he labored In Richmond, now many years Ills health seems excellent* and he w.-.lks and talks with the sprlgl-.tll noss of a much younger man. and not: like one who flas just passed through u series of rather exacting duties In connection with the celebration of the fiftieth anniversary of his consecration as a priest. The cardinal will return to-day to Baltimore, leaving early this morning. Tho Rock Castle Missions of Central Virginia, which wer,.- always very dear to the late Bishop Van ,le Vyver. were represented here ? yesterday by tho different categories active therein. Rev. Brotliers Gordian. Edward. Au? gustine and Gregory represented St. Emma Industrial and Agricultural Col lege, generally known as Belmont, and founded *>y Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mor rell under the auspices of the ],,;.. Bishop some years ago. From St. Francis de Sales, the girls' academy, were present Mother Mary, of the Visitation. and Sister Paul, of the Cross. Rev. Fathers Stadelman, f?Crout and O'Rourke, chaplains to the Institutions named, and in charge of the mission, roprt - sented the Society of the Holy OhosL Winchester, Vn., October 20.?Capon. Spring? Hotel, one of the noted sum? mer resorts In West Virginia, near here, was destroyed by fire to-night, along with tho cottages and bathhouses, the post-office und Hannum's store. Tho losses will exceed $10u,O00, with insur? ance of about $10,000. The hotel haul Just been closed after a successful sea-: son. Charge He Stole Wheel. | Tbomai Jelitmon, colored, wa? arrested yesterday on a charge oi uteallng u bicycle | from B. Everldifc. OBITUARY - i Mrs. A. I.. Jones. (Special to The Times-Dispatch.] , Front Royal, Vs., October 20.?Mrs. I A. D. Jones, wife of Dr. A. 1.. Jones, I u. prominent dentist, died this morning. ! She Is survived by a slste.-, her hits- | band and three small Children. DEATHS j BARK lilt?Died, at his residence, 12111 West Gary. Thursday morning ut Sj o'clock. JAMES BA UK Fit, In tho I eightieth year of his age. He Is | survived by live children, two nous and three daughters. Funeral from Holy Trinity Church THIS SATURDAY ut 3 P. M. Inter? ment In Hollywood. BEVERLY?Died, at the residence of her mother, Mrs. Harriet Beverly, 331G X Street, Friday, October 20, it 1 o'clock V. M? MARIA B. BEV? ERLY, teacher in George Mnson public Hiihool. Tho funeral will take place MON? DAY. October 23. at 3 P. M., from, the Fourth Baptist Church. HAGAN?Died. Thursday. October 1U, at 1:30 P. M.. at the residence of his mother. Mrs. Mary E, Ha?nn, 211} West Baker Street, OHAS. R. HAGAN, In the thirty-sixth year of his age Funeral from Cloy Street Methodist Church SUNDAY AFTERNOON" at 3 o'clock . . "The Lord glveth and Ihe Lord tnlceth nwoy. Blessed be tho name of the Lord." M \F.T1N?Died. In Baltimore, Md.. Oc? tober 1S. 1011. V. f. MARTIN, of 3828 Wllllnmsbtifg Avenue. Rich? mond. Vn. He loaves u wife. Kale I, ; mother, two brothers. J. I'. and h. J? t? mourn their loss. I Funeral will take nlr.ee from St. Patrick'* Church, SlTrfDA Y, October , at ' o'clock. Frletwlr. nnd ac? quaintances roapeVJtully invited to 1 attend. ROOSTER ATTACKS FUR DIE'S CHILD Infant Roughly Handled Beior? 'Squire Could Rush to Rescue. Muriel Punlie. the two-year-old daughter of 'Squire J. A. I'urdle, of 402 West Mar; hull street, narrowly es? caped with her life yesterday after? noon, when she was attacked and knocked .'.o?n by one of her father't pet roosters Without wurnlng. the rooster sprang at the little chlln as she was toddling about the back yard and knocked hei ? down. He pecked at her eyes, but fortunately missed them, nut he man? aged to grab mouthful-, of hair. She received several scratches on the cheeks from his ?purs, und was other? wise injured. 'Squire Purdlc was Sitting In a win? dow whet, tie ne i M I'.is KfCMins hifc little daughter. He made two bounds out of the house to her side, and was Just In time to prevent the rooster from planting hin spur? in her eyes. He knocked the rooster off, but the litter started to return. He seemed however, to thihk better of It. fOl he dtil not return to the attio'k. > When asked as to what he would do. 'Squire Purdle said last night t'lat he would keep both baby and roo.'ter. Rlt.VBST RAY vrfit iTTro. Judge Helmke? Frlend? for Outburst ol Applause When Verdict 1? Itendered. Hilishoro. N. C, October 20.?Ernest Ray was acquitted htflv to-day of the charge of murdering Henry jonef near Chapel 21111 l.:st January. Raj killed Jones In. th-- course of a quarrel Thi courtroom was crowded when the i'ii ?>? returned its verdict, and Judge Allen was compelled to rebuke friends of Ray for, their outburst of upplause. Ray is a prominent Orange counly farmer, and Jones was his neighbor. HOME Is one where health abounds. With impure blood there can? not be good heAltli. Witha disordered LIVER there cannot be good blood. revivify thetorpld LIVER anil restore Its natural action. A healthy LIVER means pure Pure blood means health. Health means happiness. Take no Substitut- AM ^-o-rlsts. Communicate with us and we wilt fheerfully give you the latest ideas in Sanitary Plumbing Fixtures, etc. W? carry the largest and most varied stock ol PLUMBERS' SUPPLIK?. McGraw-Yarbrougb 122 S. Eighth St., - Richmond, Vaj, Out-of-town orders shipped promptly. . ?ASK MR. BOWMAN** VIRGINIA TAXI SERVICE CO. J Advertising Specialists We p..in. write und lllueirate effective ad vertlrCne Every department In charge of as experience apectillat. Confer with ua. Avoid coatly mlMakra. Costs von nothing. J FREEMAN ADVKHTISIN'G AGENCY.' WC.< Mutual Building, ltlcbmond. .. .. .. Virginia. 'Phone Madlaon JUS W. Fred. Richardson's S turner and Trnunfer Department. '? > Main and Belvldere Sti. Haultug. Racking and Storing High-' I Grade Household Goods. Phones; Madison ?13, do*. Monroe ittt. night.