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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, January 16, 1912, Image 2

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Circuit Court for Mussachuretts held
the law constitutional.
Stir, another case was that of Edgar
C. Mondou, an employe on tho New
York. Now Haven and Hartford Rail?
road Company, against that roud. He
brought suit In the Stale courts of
Connecticut, which declined to con?
sider the case. That gave rise to
questions as to whether or not Con?
gress had attempted to or could. If It
had attempted, require State courts as
well as Federal courts to take Juris?
diction over such cases.
Colonel dated.
Oyster Bay, January 15.?Theodore
Roosevelt was returning to Sagamore
Hill after a three-hour wood-chopping
expedition when told this event..g of
the Supreme Court d%clston upholding
tho employers' liability act. This was
one of Colonel Roosevelt's favorite
measures, nnd was recommended by
elm to Congress In his message of 1007.
After rending r. brief extract of tho
court's decision. Colonel Roosevelt sald
he would make no comment until he
had tin opportunity to see Ihn complete
text of the- decision. The Colonel was
plulnly elated, however.
Clay Ward Property Owners Anxions
for Retter Fire Protection.
Property owners of Clay Ward slnco
lSFt Friday havo been circulating a
petition, which will be presented tit
the next meeting of the City Council,
urging that a steamer engine be add?
ed to tho combination wagon now
stationed nt Fire Company No. 12,
Strawberry nnd Cnry Streets. The
eitlrens complain that n combination
wagon is not sufficient to protect the
property In their district.
Engine Company No. 10, Broad and
Lombardy, Sunday night was ordered
to Glnter Park to aid In extinguish?
ing the lire which destroyed the homo
of Charles D. Larus. and it was point?
ed out that with this apparatus away
tho nearest engine which could pro?
tect property in Clay Ward was at
Brooke Avenue nnd Marshall Street.
About llfteen petitions are being
circulated. ?
ChnrterR Ixatied. !
Taylor Motor Company fine), Lync'nburr- '
Va, T. A. Jennings, president: B. C. Tay?
lor, vlce-pres'drn?; H. P. Taylor, ?reretnry
sV. of Lynchharg. Capital: Maximum. J2S.
po'i: minimum, H0.i>?. Object: Automobile,
Clay & Martlr. fine.). Long Island; Camp
ball county. Vs. J. C Ctay, president: J.
O. Martin. viee-presl?ent; N. D. Martin. ,
t-cr-tary?all of Lens Island. Capital: Max?
imen:. 110.000; minimum, J2.CW. Object:
Mercantile business ,
White- Wsrd-Fus*?ri Company (Inc.),
Alexar.d.-ii. Va. e. r_ v.'uitc. president;
Horace Wird, secretary; N. Fussen, treas?
urer, Washington. D. C. Capital: Maxl
rr.v.n?. 1*0,0?; minimum. flS.OCO. Object:
lil.rri-.. ? bailees.
As Arr.tr.d:ntr.t ts? itued to the charter
o: Leznoa-Kol a Sales Agency Company
(tec ir.crtai:r.i ai.p.ta; Kock f.-c:n sVi.ttti
tc ciooyooa
Ac i^itJr,;:: w.is lstejei to the charter
cf A* National jpr.r.g 3-d Company (Inc.I,
r>.srf:r.{ :t 10 Atlantic Srrlr.g Bed Cora
psay tlaci. Norfolk, Va.
At amendment ???? iisu-t to the charter
of sttp es e- Ivetr.scs ilaa.). chans'.r. g name
to Staples & Stapiai I lac); Richmond.
Runnna; Horse lluua Dottii Twelve
Year-6ld Hoy on Med.
?While sleighing yesterday afternoon
6,t Harrison and Tuylor Streets. Willie
Clarke, twelve years old. of 1017 Tay?
lor Street, was run down and seri?
ously hurt by a runaway horse owned
by A. U. Tiller, n coal untl wood dealer
of West Cary Street.
The animal, which had been draw?
ing a coal cart, became frightened and
made a bolt down Harrison Street,
snapping Its harness und leaving the
cart behind.
Cpon a small sled the boy was coast?
ing down Taylor Street, and In cross?
ing Harrleon he was run over by the
horse. The hoof of the animal struck
blm on the head, fracturing his ekull.
The City Hospital was notified, and
In the automobile ambulance Dr. Watts
responded. The child was taken to
hl9 home, where his wound was
His condition last night was Bald to
bo serious
Flan to'-'Ran 'Twenty-Inch Water Msln
Along River lied.
Two alternate routes wart suggestta by
Superintendent Eugene B. Pnvls to the
Council Committee on Water met night '.or
twenty-Inch main to be laid alone trie bed
of James River to connect Smith Richmond
.vlih the central water supply of the city.
Mr. Davis utged That prompt uctlon he
taken thai the work may be nnjor way this
Spring, as soon aa the weather opens, no
that there may be no repetition of the con?
ditions which cut fiouth Richmond off from
water enilrtly for a time iast week The
plans were referre-d to a oubuommlttee to
secure estimates, and also to secure the
necessary rights of way across railroad
property ot. either side of the river. The
right to crose the property of the Southern
Railway on the southern s:de. riai already
11eor. gra.nt.-d. and a resolution approving a
(.ontract ?Ith that company was recom?
mended to the Council for approval.
The committee adhered to Its recommen?
dation of ?a appropriation of 112,09) to re?
pair Marshall Rossrvolr, from which a
tmal! amount of ?vaitr 1? k-nklns. and
which some believe to be In dangerous con
dltlsii. notwithstanding s report modo by.
t.he City Engineer lo t.\" Plriuhc? Com?
mittee that temporary repairs could be
made for ubout iJ.i'.'j that would insure Its
League is Iteorsnulxed.
tSpecial to The Timcs-lMsnjRtCh.i
Bristol. Va.. January 15.?The Appa?
lachian Baseball League, composed of
teams from the town* of Bristol, John?
son City, Cleveland. Morrlstown dhl
fCnoxvllle, Terin.. and Ashcvilie, N. C.
has teen reorgaril^c?. and about May
15 will Inaugurate its second season,
The new Officers are Jacob Smith, h
wealthy Clcvelnnder. president, vuc
ceeding W. w. Miller, resigned; Jere
Bunting, of Bristol. vice-j.retlceiit,
succeeding Frank Leake, lesSgned, and
E. B. Fisher, secretary nml treasurer,
re-elected. The Balary limit will re?
main as last year?IS?0 per month !??.
' ach team. This limit, however, v.-1
violated last season, some of thd
team.';. It is claimed, having paid ns
high as $1,300 in Kala lies per month,
.lohnron City won the ; nnnnt last s.-T
fion, with the Krioxvlll. teiru a tjlosi
second Bristol finishing a-, ihn bottom
Ask Your Doctor
'1 How are your bowels V'' This
is generally the first question
the doctor asks. He knows
what a sluggish liver means.
He knows that headaches, bil?
ious attacks, indigestion, im?
pure blood, are often promptly
relieved by a good liver pill.
Ask him if he approves of
3.0. AjerOo.
Dissll, Mn .
Ayer's Pills
"An ounce of economy Is worth a ton of talk on
the 'high cost of living. *
Buy with your brains, as well as
your purse.
Don't buy an unnecessary thing
simply because it's a bargain, leave it
for the man who really needs it.
Our January sale puts almost our
entire stock on the firing line. Column
after column of it fell before the
hundreds of eager and earnest buyers
yesterday. DON'T DELAY.
Men's Overcoats
$15 Overcoats at - $7.50
(A lot of about 50 from last winter.)
$15 Overcoats (?,.B.tf,r) $9.75
$20 Overcoats at - $12.75
$25 Overcoats at - $17.75
$35 Overcoats at - $22.75
$40 Overcoats at - $26.75
$50 Overcoats at - $35.75
Men's Suits
$15 Suits at
$20 Suits at
$28 Suits at
$32 Suits at
$40 Suits at
$ 9.75
When you consider that these Suits, like the
Overcoats, bear the indclliblo impress of Berry
tailoring, in workmanship, finish, distinctivc
ness and style, you can appreciate somewhat
the magnitude of these bargains!
Men's Fur and Fur-Lined Overcoats
$50.00 Fur-Lined Coats at.$35.00
$65.00 Fur-Lined Coats at.$45.00
$75.00 Fur-Lined Coats at.$55.00
$100.00 Fur-Lined Coats at.$65.00
$125.00 Fur-Lined Coats at.$75.00
$150.00 Fur-Lined Coats at.$117.50
$190.00 Fur-Lined Coats at.$137.50
$20.00 Fur Coats at.$13.75
$25.00 Fur Coats at._.$17.75
A Mighty Slump in Prices on Boys' and Girls* Garments
Hundreds who've never shopped
of this great sale to experiment with
Berry Suits for Boys
(Sizes 8 to 18.)
$5.00 Suits at.$3.50
$6.50 Suits at.-..$4.75
$8.00 Suits at.$5.75
$10.00 Suits at.$6.75
$12.50 Suits at.$7.75
$14.00 Suits at.$9.75
Sailor, Russian and Eton Suits
(Sizes 214 up.)
$5.00 Suits at.$3.50
$6.50 Suits at.$4.75
$7.50 Suits at.$5.75
$9.00 Suits at.$6.75
here before are taking advantage
Berry Clothes for Boys.
Boy's Overcoats and Reefers
(Sizes 2X to 12.)
$5.00 O'Coats and Reefers at.$3.50
$6.50 O'Coats and Reefers at.$4.75
$7.50 O'Coats and Recfors at.$5.75
$9.00 O'Coats and Reefers at.$6.75
$12.00 O'Coats and Reefers at.$7.75
Blue and Gray Chinchilla Reefers
$7.50 Reefers (heavy) at..
$12.00 Reefers (heavy) at. .
Berry Coats for Girls
$10.00 Coats, blue, sizes 8 to 10, at.. .$7.75
$12.00 Coats, blue, sizes 5 to 9, at_$8.75
$15.00 Coats, gray, tan and brown
mixtures, siies 8 and 10, at.$9.75
$12.00 Covert Reefers, X length, at.. $6.75
$18.00 Blue Serge Regulation Peter
Thompson Girls' Suits at.$12.75
Boy s Long Overcoats
(Sizes 12 to 18.)
$10.00 O'Coats at. $7.75
$12.50 O'Coats at. $8.75
$15.00 O'Coats at. $9.75
$20.00 O'Coats at .$12.75
Boy's Mackintosh Raincoats
(Sizes 10 to 16.)
$15.00 Raincoats at.$11.75
Small lots of Mother's Friend and Puri?
tan 50c Waists at 25c.
Clearance on Boys' and Girls' Hats up
to $1.25 at 25c.
Stock Up on Furnishings
Here's a chance to fill in at money-saving prices
50c Fancy Neckwear, 35c; 3 for a dollar.
SI.25 and $1.50 Scarves at 85c.
Gloves at $1.15?the $1.50 sort.
$,2.00 and $2.25 Sweaters at $1.35.
$4 Pajamas, $2.95. %i Pajamas, $1.35.
$1.50 Shirts at.$1.15
$2.00 Shirts at.$1.45
$2.50 Shirts at.$1.85
$3.50 Shirts at.$2.45
Broken sizes of $1.00 Shirts at. 50c
telegrams are. I
?ed rar
iiidiiiriupolts, in?i.. January 15.?-Tele
grams and letters signed "Ping," and
pur lion I ii g :?> contain h code system
for giving Instructions about viaducts,
brldgef, ;.!.('. billldllltrH tlltil worn to 1>?
blown up, weru rend ibnfore the Fodcr
.i! grand Jury ti>-dny In connection
with iitih Mi-Miuilgiil'? confession us
10 who was implicated with hlui In
the dynamlie conspiracy.
This signature, according to Mr.
Maniga], wns not that er the Mo
Nomuras, but wait used by another
person whom he named. In June, 1SI0,
i.t Clnilinutl, McManlgSi said, In ro
sponse to a telegram irom "Ping." ho
i v. ent to Cleveland am] there blew up
a viaduct lor which ho received Jlvr,
j [inid him later by vping," In Toledo.
The. dynamiter's movement? to Plttu
l burg and his arrangement to have a
, supply of nltro-glyccrlh'e atored In an
i old shop lit Rochester, pa.; also were
' arranged by thin person. It was be?
cause of his belief that "Ping*! wan
I receiving 1200 for each 'Job," and WM
Only giving him only ?ll? that Mc
Mtintgal says he refused to work with
him and later arranged through Job
J. McXamura, BC-crctary-treHSurar of
the International Association of Bridge
and Structural Iron Workers, to do
??.tohs" with the aid of James B. Mc
The feature of the Investigation hav?
ing t'j do with the movements of inbn
who, McMunlgnl says, ticcompanlod
him lo various eltlos whore "open
; 11<>t>"* work was to ho destroyed ro
??elved an liniietus l?y tli? Issuanco of
subpoenas for now witnesses to-.iny.
The witnesses were ordered called at
t'r Oscar Ijawlor, special assistant to
ihti Attorney-General, arrived from
Washington and conferred with United
Stales Attorney Charles W. Miller
who Is'conductlng the Inquiry.
All tii.- Indictments against w. .1.
ItnriiH tho detective, and James Hoslek,
a special officer front l/is Angeles, Uul.,
charging them with kidnapping John
J. McNamarn lu?t April, were dismiss?
ed .! y the County Courtx to-day. ThlB
action followed the attitude of tho
Federal Court which last week re
Iraae.j Burns from the indictment on
the ground that In luklriR McNamara
t.o California he had acted legally.
Xo nie? of Guilt?.
fresno, Cal.', January IS.?O. A.
Tvalltnoe, 3ocrtlar>-treasurer of t\\*j
State Lui!d!::g Trades Council, declared
!i!s Innocence of complicity In a national
dynamite' conspiracy in Iiis annual ro
pori. read before the eleventh annual
convention of the council here to-day.
Tveltinoe, with Anton Johannsen, or-1
gnnlser of the State llulldlng Trades,
and J. I". Munsey, secretary of the Salt
Utke City local of the International
Association of Bridge and Structural
Iron Workers, was indicted by a Fed?
eral grand Jury In l*os Angele? De?
cember o" for conspiracy to Irnnsport
tiyuuir.ltc unlawfully.
'?There will be no plea of guilt;-," lie
said In his report, "because the nun
accused are not guilty, and they re?
fuse to serve as stepping atones cither
for Mi. Fredericks, who has his eye
oh the Governor's chair, or for Mr.
Lawler's Judgeshlp, or for Mr. Hearst's
John D, Fredericks is county district
nto'rney nt Cos Angeles. Oscar Law
let- was appointed Assistant Attorney
General of the United States and' was
put in charge of the. Investigation
which culminated In the Indictment of
the labor leaders. I
While not defending the McNamarns.
Tveitmoe denounced the prosecuting of
llclals who conducted tho McNamarn ;
ease und characterized tho proceedings
sr> a "blow aimad at union labor." I
Upper House Follows Example
Set by President
j Washington. D. C. January 16.?Be
I cause Prosldent Taft sol the esample
j on his recent Weatorn trip and fre?
quently slnco of discussing openly and
unreservodly tho pending arbitration
treaties with Great Britain nntl franco,
[ the Stumo to-day voted to udmlt the
public to Its dobatcs and preserve them
In the Congressional Recotd. Tho vote
wan declslvo. only ulght Senators of tho
sixty-six recorded being In favor of
closed doors.
I Tho controversy as to whether the
I dlBcuRhdon should bo In open or cloatd
session was almost entirely executive.
It was brought to a huad'whon Soutitor
Hayner announced that It was his pur
pone to make a spoech in relation to
the treaties. Senator Liodgcp rolestod.
He said the delicacy of the entire sub?
ject of foreign relations demanded that
discussion of It bo executlvo.
Kenr.iur Hayner resisted the move?
ment, but Senator Bncon, who was pre?
siding, sustained a motion by Senator
I^odge, seconded by Senator .McCumbcr,
thut the Senate go Into executive ses?
After the doors; were closed tho de?
bute became general. Sir. Lud go rolter?
ming with vehemence that If tho dis?
cussion were public things might he
said of a character likely to embarrass
the relations of the government with
the European powers party to tho
treaties. Senator Smith, of Michigan,
took the lead In demanding thnt Die
debate bo open to the public.
After the debate had raged for soma
tlmo a resolution providing for open
sessions was offered by Senator Gal
llnger, and was adopted. 68 to 8. Whel
the doors were reopened Senutor Dodge
wanted to proceed with the treaties,
but the Senate would not consent. Mr.
Dodge announced that ho would press
them again to-morrow.
Strome Caee I? Bring Piled Bp Agnlnnt |
[Special to The Tlmos-Dlspatch.'
Cape Charles, Va., January 15.? |
Developments following the arrest of
Oeorgo Union, accused of assaulting |
Mrs. J. T. Weaver at her home on Saxls
Island, show thnt Llnton on the morn- i
Ing following tho attack inquired of |
his father of Mrs. Weaver's condition. It
Is claimed that he hud been told noth- j
lng nor had he had time to learn any- :
thing of the crime from another soun't. I
This piece of conversation. If It can !
be confirmed, together with the blood?
stained coat secured by Detective
Branch, undoubtedly will be strong and
damaging evidence for thG prosecution.
Wh'le conducting his Investigation
previous to tho arrest. Detective Branch
claimed that no other than a left-hand- |
ed person coulu have struck Mrs. '
Weaver without first having been seen
by her, for the sal at her work In such
a position behind an open door In hor !
workroom. While taking the prisoner :
to Jail yesterday Branch remarked upon
tho strength and robust appearnnce of I
the suspect. Dlnton replied to the ef?
fect thnt there wn, nothing wrong
with his strength except that he was
After a n'ght in the Accomae county
Jail Dlnton this mornlnn cxpresned a
deHre to have n talk with bin mother
Mrs. Weaver Is etlll under the close
at tee'.Ion of doctors, although her con?
dition Is reported na Slightly Improved.
An examination hr.s dlolosed thnt be
fldes many ugly bru'ses Mrs. Weaver
henrs seventeen serious cuts. These
are principally upon the arm she used
to protect her head against the nn
Slat'ght of blows Sever*] witnesses
who will bear testimony thut they sow
young Union In the vlclnlry of the
Weaver home on the night of the crime
have been summoned to attend tho
hearlrg. which will be held about tho
middle of the week.
Wedne?rt."ir Clnh nehrnr?ii|.
A rehearsal of the Wcrtftesd-iy club ehoru> '
will he r.f'.d in the John Marsha-.: High
School uuditotlum to-r.ieht at l.:30 o'clock,
ami on Tuesday nl<htc hereafter untli ?
further notlco. Some of the music for the
felt Iva I will be reheorsnl. und n lar?jo and j
enthusiastic chorus is expectod at this and
succeedlns reliesrials.
Otin-Toters I bird.
Kmmett Walker und Kitas Powe!!, both
colored, ivero nued ?1C?> and coiti each ni?l
placed under J'.Cnj bonds for twelve mouths
yesterday In Police Court for carrying con
ctuled weapons. Walker look an appeal.
Alexander (.'olsinan, colored, was sent to
tue grand Jury on a chares of cutting Han
null Uggun.
OARDOZA?Died, Monday, at 1:30 P. |
M., at the residence of her parants,
SU8 West Franklin Street, KATH?
ARINE, infant daughter o; Benjamin |
Pollard anu Kate Taliey Caruoza.
funeral will take place from the
resilience TO-DAY (Tuesday) at 3
P. M.
IIOI.MS?Died, at 9 A. M.. January io.
1911', at the residence of her daugh
terf-ln-law, Mrs. Cora SmHh, No. 2u4
South I.otnbardy .street, MRS. P. A. |
LEE HOLMS. Shu leaves throe sons, I
Ollle, Sum, Juilua Lee.
Funeral TO-MOHROW (Wednes?
day) at above residence at '?: o'clock.
Interment In Oakwood Cemetery.,
McBVOT?Died, on the Hth day of
January, 1912, at 10 a. M.. at the.
residence of his parents, at 807 West
Cary Struct. JOHN J. McIOVOY. aged
thirty-two years, the oldest son of
M. O. and Margarit Ryan McEvoy.
Besides his parents, ho leaves a wife,
Blanche McCatiley McEvoy, two ohil
ilron and four brothers to mourn
their loss.
? Funeral will tHke place from tho
Sacred Heart Cathedral on TUES?
DAY AFTERNOON', January 16, 1912,
at 2:30 o'clock. Intormjiit at Mt.
Calvary Cemetery.
Baltimore, Boston an i Norfolk
papers plonso eopy.
NoWi.AN?Entered into rest, at c:30
nviwi.av. widow of Thomas Nowian
ami third daughter of the late Cap?
tain James Young and Elisabeth W.
Young, of Petersburg. Va.
Funeral from her hit > residence.
!8r,0 Weal Grace Street.' TU ERDA V
MORNING at 11 o'clock. Interment
THOVAS?Died, at his resilience. ft'Jl
XteDOnOtlgh Street, South Richmond.
HundPv. Junutirv 11. 1912, :it S P. M.,
WA LT ICR C. THOMAS. In the tlfty
sixt'i year of his age. Ho Is sur?
vived by his wife, two children. How?
ard W. und Irma K. Thomas, and four
sisters. Misse? Mottle A. and Mo'He
O Thomas- Mrs W. Dance Walker
anH Mrs. N R. Walker.
Funeral ? from the n'iove residence
jCACWATtTAS?riled, Sundav morning,
nt hi" home Mo. 73R-A Madison Streit,
BrooVlvn. N V.. p'ter. a lonir Illness,
entv-eight years.
Fnner.il ?"lll inke ploeo WEDNES?
DAY AFTERNOON. rntermnnt Iii
Oakwood Cemetery.
Edward Nash Dennis to Have
Midnight Funeral, Conducted .
by Masons.
Edward Nash Dennis, night wire
chief of the Western Union Tulegraph
Company at its Richmond oliioo,
dropped dead at his key in tho West?
ern Union building, 1317 lSust Main
Street, yesterday ufternoon at 1:35
o clock. Altuough not ordinarily on
duty at that hour, ho had boen called
tu the offloo early on account of the
presauro of business, and was receiv?
ing messages on what Is known as the
"D" Now York wire. Ho was Juat In
the act of receiving a telegram, and
hud taken the number of the message
und written tho preliminary letters,
"li 35, N. Y. D," when he was seen
to fall forward over IiIh typewriter,
and when physicians could be Touch?
ed, he was pronounced dead. Ho had
oecn l:i bad health for more than a
year past, though continuing regularly
to perform his duties.
Mr. Dennis had no relatives living
in Richmond. He had rooms at 105
South Third Street, and took his meals
at the llufllness Mon's Club. A half
hrothcr living In New York, has boen
communicated with, and It 1b expected
thnt tho body wll be taken to Moire'
head City, N. C.. his former homo, for
interment. ills mother died only a
row weeks ago?the last of his im?
mediate relatives.
Mr. DonnlB was fifty-three years of
nge, and had been connected with
the Western Union for many years, He
hud been night ohtof of the Richmond
office for the past fifteen years.
Ho wns promlnont in Mssonlc circles,
having been for several years master
of the Kadosh, Dalcho Consistory, No.
1. Ho wns also n member of Temple
Lodge, No. 9. A.. F. & A. M-: a mem?
ber of Acca Temple. Nobles of the
Myrtle Shrine, and of several Scottish
Rite bodies.
The body wag romoved at. once to
Bennett's undertaking rooms. Ho will
be given the honor of a Masonlo
funeral according to the Kadosh rites,
tho service to be held at
midnight to-night at the Ma?
sonic Temple, and will be open
to tho public, friends of Mr. Dennis
being especially Invited. It will be
the first tlm0 this ritual has been used
In Richmond In many years.
He was a thirty-third degree Mason,
and the final rites will bo attended
by some of the most distinguished
Masons In the State. The body will be
brought from the undertaking rooms
shortly bofore mldn Ight to tho Ma?
sonic Temple, and tho services will
be In charge of St. Omar Council of
Kadosh, Ancient and Accepted Scottish
Rile, and after the ceremonies the lody
will bu taken to Morchead City by
relatives, accompanied by an escort !
of Masons from this city.
Captain .lohn F. Mayer, thirty-third
degree Mason and Inspector-general In
Virginia for tho Scottish Rite order,
will bo In charge of the ceremonial
of thu midnight funeral, the servlco
to he read by D. C. O'Flaherly. thlrty
second degree, master of the lodg-:.
ass'sted by Dr. C. H. Rudd, thlrty
Ihlid degree, and a Inrge number of
others prominent In Masonic circle*. I
Mr. Wiley, of Salisbury, and .Miss Hay,
of Itnlelich, Secure License.
Samuel II. Wiicy n native oi England,
and a non of William II. Wiley, of
Salisbury. N. C. and MUs Nannie
Rhoda May, daugher ol William D.
Hay. a business man of Raleigh, were
married yesterday morning by Rev.
(Jeorgo W. McDanlel, D. 1>., pnstor of
the Flrat Baptist Church. Be.cause
their parents were opposed to the
match tho couple eloped to Richmond
and made haste for a marriage license
at the otilce of the clerk of the Hust?
ings Court.
After tho usual formal questions It
ovaa presented to them by Deputy
Clark William Breeder., and with Gil?
bert K. Pollock and Leon Ruskell us
witnesses, they hurried to the study
of Dr. McDanlel, where the ceremony
was performed.
Following the Informal ceremony. I
they hurried equally as fast to a train;
which carried tl.em to New York,
where thoy expect to embark for a I
honeymoon to the Bermuda Islands. 1
Gustav l. ?.uvuurlas.
Gustav f. <t,ac.iu,ria.a uind at his
home, in Brooklyn, N. Y.. Sunday morn?
ing, a.tor a long illness, aged sovoiuy
eignl years. Tue oouy will ue brou^nt
to lticmuund to-morrow, and the tu
nerai will take place to-morrow atior
noon at an nour yet to be llxod. Mr.
Zacnurias is Survived by th? toilowing
cnuuren: O. K. Zacharias, of Rlonmond; I
Ernest o.. Misses Annie, Elcanora and
Clara Zacharias, of Brooklyn, and by
a number of grandchildren. The III- !
torment will be made In Oakwood
Cemetery. I
Professor Horace II. Epes.
(Speciui to Tho Times-Dispatch. J |
Newport News, Va.. January 15.? [
Professor Horace II. Epes, brother of
the late Congressman Sidney P. Epes,
and well known as an educator, died
lust before midnight last nig.it, at ins
homo on Twenty-eighth Street, after i
a long Illness.
Professor Epos was born in Netto- I
way county on August Hl, 1819, und]
entered the Virginia Military Institute!
whan fourteen years old. II? Seryed
with the V, M. 1. cadet corps In the |
trenches around Richmond, and when
the corps disbanded he Join 3d the Rich?
mond Howitzers nnd servad with that [
organization until the end of the Civil i
War. Afterwards he went bnck to V. ]
M. I. and graduated. From the Insti?
tute he went to Kentucky, and In a I
few years became president of the I
Franklin (Ky.) Female Institute, and
later was president of the Cedar Bluff
College at Woodland, Ky. From Kon- j
tucky ho went to Tuscaloosa. Ala., to
becomi president of the Alabama Cen- [
tra) College. He came here in ItSIM to1
take charge of the graded schools, and
organized tho high school, lie retired
from active work about six yenrs ago. i
In June, 1870. hi married M-Iss May j
F.lla Chllton, daughter of tho late Dr.!
Thomas Clinton, of Alabama. Besides
his widow, lie Is survived by five chil?
dren: W. Perry, assistant cashier of
the Newport News Shipbuilding and
Dry Dock Company; Horace Kpes, of,
the Associated Priss, Washington;
Charles C. Pipes, of this city; Carey It.
Epos, of Jacksonville, Flo., and "Mrs.
Lewis A. McMurrnn, of this city; and 1
three brothers, Richard Epes, of Den?
ver, Col.; C. A. Epes, of Blackstone, and
C. B. F.pes, of Jacksonville, Fin., and
two sisters, Mrs. Tho.mng M. Dlllard
und Miss M. O. lOpVs. 8 Blackstone.
\V. j. Jamison.
[Spoclal to The Times-Dispatch.]
Crowe, Vs.. January 15.?W. J. Jami?
son, a jewoler here, dropped dead In
his store Sunday afternoon. He was
apparently in good health, and whllo
assisting In thawing water pipes foil
to the floor and expired". Tho doctor,
who was Immediately summoned, pro?
nounced It heart trouble. He wns a
Hiingurlun, and enme hero from Oak?
land, Md., several years ago. He has
You can summon to your cost
j fireside, with all the family around,
tho world's great artists, orchestras,
I bands, concert singers and tho stars
i of vaudeville, to furnish entertain?
ment and a means of pleasantly pass?
ing these snowy winter evenings.
Victors, $10.00 and up.
Victrolas, $15.00 and up.
Easy terms, if desired.
213 E. llroad. Phone Mon. 728.
! relatives at Banner, Maine; who have
I been telegraphed to. and until they arc
I heard from It Is not known what din
i position utll be made of the remulnt).
I Cnptnln Walter Irttrd.
[Special id i he- Ttinua-Diapatch.]
I Frodorlckshurg, Va., January IS.?
'1 ho remains of Captain Walter Izaro,
who died at the home of his uon, Ralph
Bard, at "Blltlo Falls," In Stafford
county, ul the age u? eighty-four yours,
huvo been taken lo bis old home In
Bedford county for burlul. Mr. Izanl
was a veteran of tho Civil War and
served as captain of the Fifth Virginia
Cavalry for aomo time, altorwurds be?
ing connected with tho englnccrlnc;
corpt. Ilu is survived by one aon.
Hoger St. Atkluxuu.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
Siaunton, Va., January 15.? Roger b
Atkinson, son of the tale Dr. B- M.
Atkinson, died yosterduy at Roawcil.
X. M. lie was about fifty yearu old.
Ills wlfo survives him.
Deujsmiln C. Gvitn.
[Special to Tne Tlmcs-DUpatoh-)
Wllllamsburg. Va., January ll.?Ben?
jamin C. Owln, aged sevonty-elgtu
years, a farmer, who had been living
near thta city lor the past eighteen
years, died lc his homo ct 2:s0 u'cloci.
this morning, after a long lllncis. Mr.
Owln wag born In Michigan, where
most of his relatives live. He Is sur?
vived by his widow and three children?
Mrs. lola Stewart and John <i. Owln,
who live here, and Mrs. Ida Peeling,
living In the West. The fjnerul will
take place to-morrow morning at ll
o'clock from the Wllllamsburg Metho?
dist Church, and lnlormenl will be in
Cedur Giovt Cemetery.
'in. Harriet I-'arrlor.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch. 1
Ooldsboro, N. C. January 15.?Mrs
Harriet Fiirrior. widow of John William
Farrier, of Kenanavlile. and mother or
.Misses Mary and Annie Furrlor. of this
city, and Mrs. liatllo Crlsen. of Vir?
ginia, died at her home on r outh Wil?
liam Street yosterduy evening.
Mr-.. Mnttle Coley I'ersno.
[Hpcajnl to The Ttmc-s-Dlspatch. I
CioldsRjro, N. C, January 16.?Mis.
Mattle Coley Person, wife of Dr. J. E.
Person, of this county, died this morn?
ing at her home In Fremont. She was
connected with the oldest family it.
12nstorn North Carolina. The funeral
will he hold from the home to-morrow
at nuon, and the Interment will be
made at the old Fort homestead, noai
Bike vl lie.
.lotiepb Nnlc.
[Special to The Tiihee-Dlspateb.]
Wnrsaw, Vu.. January 16.?Joseph
Nale, aged eighty years, a prominent
and successful farmer and ex-Confed?
erate soldier, of Avalon. Northumber?
land county, died at hla home at an
early hour this morning. Interment
will lake place at the Fairneid Ba t -
list Church on Wednesday. He '? sur?
vived by hit: widow, or..' daughter and
two sons.
After eating, persons of o bilious habit
will derive great benefit by taking one
of these pills, if you have been
they will promptly relieve the tmusaa,
the appetite and remove gloomy feel?
ings. Elegantly sugar coated.
Take No Substitute.
As we adjust* l, hern are correct*,
ncaD. comfortable and substantial.
Lowest* charges in all cases.
PrescripUon work our specialty,
with complete manufacturing
plant on tbe premises.
Kodak Headquarters
can bs produced when tho money Is Judlol
ously expended. Ws havo' planned 'and ex?
ecuted many- largo and small advertising
cam pa Is n? We know how to got prent.ib:,
results. Consult us and bo convinced,
I Mutual Building,
I Richmond, .. - - ? .. Virginia,
'Fbono Madison Hit,

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