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IS NOT IN POLITICS (Continued from First rage.) the opinion thnt the rcforetica In the Judgment of the assembly at Ijewls burg to tlx- 'action, language and spirit of complainant' was unwise and ap? pears to have been Informal. This as-, sembly disclaims intention to criticise the Lowlsburg Assembly or disturb in any way Its Judgment." Regarding the complaint of Ldfaydlc Chunh against the synod of Louisiana. Which Item of the report was under consideration when the assembly took rtctss on Tuesday afternoon, Air Mall announced thai tha request of W. F. Stevenson for the records of the cuse to be rend to the assembly h,.d hi ? i. withdrawn, and that after having read the record Mr. Matthews had i'.\pr< HS tl it as his legal opinion that the com? plaint 111 the ease was Irregular and void on its face. That item of the re? port which recommended that the com? plaint be not substantiated w:is adapt? ed. The report of the judicial commit-. tee as a Whole was then adopted No Plnee In Politics. Rev. 13, M. CJreen offered Iho follow-! lug resolution, which was adopted: "Resolved, That it is the Ju Igment of tliis assembly that no Chun h court can constitutionally cithsr recommend po? litical measures for adoption by the Sttite Legislature or attempt to control the votes of the citizens." The report of tlip standing commit? tee on foreign missions showed that during the past year five new mission- I url?s have been sent out to Africa, j three to China, one each to Cuba, Japan ancl Mexico, and thirteen to f Korea, and showing the total number Of missionaries in the stven fields of the church to bn "17 at the pr?sent lime. During the past year ISll bap? tisms werc reported from all mission stations. '"'?e report from the different fields encouraging, and the trying con dltiotis In Korea, resulting from the annexation of Korea to Japan, nrcj being met bravely by the native Christians. This committee nominated the following to constitute Lie cam mlttee to nominate Tor vacancies on ' th2 permanent committee of systematic t.eneftcence: It--v. .1. I. Vance, with Rev. I* E. MoXalr, alternate, from the Synod of Tennessee: Rev. YV It. Dcbytis, with Rev. F.. F. Abbott, alternate, from th? Synod of Missouri; Rev. \V. J. Martin.' ?with A M. Scales, from the Synod of! North Carolina; .1, S. MtlllCC. with W. P Currell, alternate, from the Synod t>t Virginia. W. T. Hnrdli, with J. A.I Lyon, alternate, from th0 Synod of Louisiana; .foBn Stiles, with A. .T.?Alex? ander, M. I'., nltirnate, from the Synod Of Kentucky; Rev. R, t>. Flynn, with Rev. A. A. Little, alternate, from the Synod of Georgia; S. D. tVeakliy. with S. 3. rasseils, alternate, from the Eynod of Aloibama, I ommlttee on Faith nf Church. The number to constitute the c-oni mine0 to draw up a popular statcmei : of the faith of the church was. upon request of Rev. J, I. Vance. Increased "The Class of Shirt I've always wanted at the prices I've always wanted to pay." ) _ I You'll say that too,~ when your , dealer shows you ,Ypu never saw such worth in shirts before because ?o much value was never attempted at the prices. Jl, $1.50 and up [ Guaranteed rcolor fast?unequaled in style and variety. -r~r.? , 1 ,You can also end all your tie tieing troubles. Have your dealer show you the collars with the little back button shield that lets your tie slide freely. No more frayed ties; no more tie tieing delays; no more tie tieing temper.1 The name of these collars is 15c, 2 for 25c HALL HARTWELL ? CO. TROY. N. Y. This newspaper has been selected as the one paper in this city lor the advance complimentary dlstriliallnn of this great work. The $12 Sei 5 Volumes Feather Weight Edition. FREE Above coupon with five others of consecutive <hte3, presented at this office with only the necr-sstry promo? tion and expense items ol distribution, amounting to .? total of $1.98 (which includes Ircijltt from factory, clerk hire, checking, wrapping, an i all other expense, items), will secure this complete set for you if pre? sented before this complimentary edition is exhausted, at which tims J the national canvass will bs started at its regjUr instillment price o.' $12 per fet. See illustration and full description in ths display announce ments printed daily. Mail orders title i under tds itn: offer if yjj will pay express charges upon rccsip: of set. Ualy orts complimentary sat can be allowed for any one family. I Not too enrly for the enrly I birds. In order to secure the best I pick of straw hats we did ns it inny be wise for you to do? j we bought enrly. ' Here is the most complete J assortment and variety you : have ever had a chmice to pick j at. !;??'? ' The Henry Henth?London ? st raw Is the. same popular hat . It's been for two summers. ? Here's the Du 11 Inp and Berry specials, too, at $2 up. ! What's your hobby? Fishing? Golf? Tennis? Proper wear for all the I sports is here. I ~~ from live to fifteen, and the moderator appointed the following named mem? bers of the commlltoi: Rev. It. A. Weibtb. Itev. E. U. Coldwcll, Rev. J. i. Vance, Rev. lt. C, Reed. Itev. T. II. Rice. Rev. W. n, Do>byns, Rev. George Sum? mery, Rev. .1. .?? Lyons, ami ttia fol? lowing named ruling elders: Judge W. j V. Somervllle, ex-Governor M. P. An? sel, Judge .\. (.:. lfowse, ex-Governor i K. B. ?ilcnn, Oscar Newton. H. E Ravejul and .1. Lteavls Howe. The report of the committee on the1 Snbbn/h and fnmlly religion presented resolutions against the habitual pa tionagc or* Sunday nuptials, railroad trips, picture shows und theatres, ami: recommended that tin- General Assem? bly condemn these and other forms of| Sabbath desecration and continue to use efforts to secure closing i\ the post-offices and business hotlifca on the I Sabbath. ? | A day of special pr.iver was recom? mended to pray lor a tevtval of fain-j lly religion. Most of the afternoon session was occupied with the consul-1 oration of the report of the ,-ui interim committee On home and school, and af? ter lengthy discussion, in which several commissioners took :>.i rt, the report v as adopted, tin Home und School. The. recommendations of the ml in? terim committee on home ami school were as follows: VI. Since In the eighteen years of The B?rry Golf Trunk. The sporting man and ath? lete ore all considered in the make-up of our Trunk and Bag stock. Whatever your needs may be for travel or junketing, you'll find .fust the things to best, serve you here In our huge Basement Department. Trunks of all good sorts, $4 to $25. Wardrobe Trunks, $20 to $65. A Berry Special Bag or Suit Case at $5, that looks like a len spot! A generation of wear to 'em. Ms existence, only thirteen families have taken advantage ol the offer made by the home ami school to furnish to missionaries, while on furlough a home, free board and tuition for their chll-' dien; that the contemplated home for this purpose i>e erected at Montrcat, North Carolina, and the management, of the Mountain Retreat Association be authorized to solicit funds for building a sufficient number of cottager designed for summer. "2. That the whole matter of educa? tion of children of the foreign mis? sionaries be referred to the executive! committee of foreign missions, with suggestion that whore practicable they unite with other churches in the es-1 teblishmcht and support of preparatory schools, where needed, in the foreign I held, and the payment of traveling ex? panses of teachers in reaching the I foreign Held ue continued. ":;. That the institution. Known a> Krodcrirksburg College, ho separated from the home and school, and that the hull.lings and grounds of Frcd oricktburg College be offered to the present mauugeilienl free of rent tot two years under condition that they ma'ntuln the cvllege us presast or? ganised, keep the property Insured and ray for repairs, the assembly to pay interest on present Indebtedness, but to be In no way respons'ble for the management of. the Institution. "4. That the policy of the churcn shall henceforth be to gl\e equal aid to widows mid families of deceased ministers When in need of financial as? sistance. Irrespective of place of resi? dence or agency througn which help of the church Is extended. The nld In every case being so far as the church can give It, in proportion to actual need. "This action is not to be construed nr. abrogating for the present any un? derstanding or agreement between the executive committee of foreign com m'ttee missions, and missionaries, on] the foreign Heids. "5. That dating from June 1. 1912. the age limit beyond which the ad? vantage of the home and school shall' bf withdrawn shall be in tho case of boys sixteen, of gills, eighteen." Rev. K. T. Wellford submitted a sub-i stltutc to the report nt the committee; the substitute recommending that the home and school continue to be con? ducted at Frcderlcksburg as in the past. The subst'tute was lost. Committee Resign*. A popular meeting In the Interest of foreign missions was held this eve? ning, follow i d by a business meeting of the assembly, inuring the business session the following paper was of? fered: "The undersigned members of the assembly's permanent committee on systematic beneficence, believing? the action recommended by i'm commit? tee mi bills and overtures and adopt? ed by the assembly mi May 21 as sub? versive of one of the main purposes tor which the committee was raised; and regarding the action as Implying censu/e on the committee, which has in no case gone beyond the positive instructions of tho assembly^ hereby tender to you tholr resignations from membership thereon: ?'William R. Dobyiis, Missouri; Thomas S. Clyce, Texas; .lohn Stiles, Ken? tucky; John S. Munce. Vlrgin'a; 11. E. Rnvencl. South Carolina; Oa cur Newton. Jr.. Mississippi" 'I'ht- moderator requested Rev. 11. C. Reed to take the chair while he spoko to the paper. He said that while the assembly had the perfect right to change its' policy toward this committee as it bad done, that the course followed meant to lay the committee '"Oil the shelf." and that certain members ui the commit? tee were not willing t<. hold that '11-, active relation, and without any ill feeling lovilfcrd any one. desired to resign. W. F. Stevenson offered the follow - Inn substitute, which whs adopted; "RcsfilVCd, That tills assembly here? by . spressi s its appreciation of the Valuable services rendered by the sys? tematic- beneflclence committee, and intended in no wise to relied on the members of the eomm'ttce or its great, woik by Us restrictions placed on the scope of its Jurisdiction, and disclaims any intention to make any such ro? ll eel I on and' earnestly requests the members who have resigned to recon? sider this action and withdraw their i eslgnatlon." The motion of re-entering again the Counyll "f the churches of Christ In America taken by the. assemblv was not without opposition from some of tin- membisVS, but the motion was car vied Effort was rr.n?e to tnke the report on Romanism from tho docket Ithis evening, but the motion to take i..wH until to-morrow morning pie-' vn'lcd. Regiment Forming for Immediate Duty Annnpolln, Md., Mut 22.?A flurry im? OTi-atcil amone the member* of the marine garrlnon nt inched to the uuvol hncrarika here to-night when ordern were dlnpatnbed to all marlnea In town on leave to report at the barrack* nt once. It la ?nid iinofflclnlly that n regl merit In being forme,l 'to leave for duty on the Mrilmn border or In Cuba within the lint tvtctv? bourn. It I? nnld tbnt the innrlnen will lenv?. In heavy mnrchlna- order to? morrow morning. (Continued fi ni First Pago) and lie hesitated tt little before ho said: "As I know nothing :?t nil about that project I cannot talK to you about it. Any activity on my part in the iiuati clal world will depend entirely op my hcaltn. At the- present time I have no plans whatever." Asked If a cabled rcpt ; t that he had Inspected an ocean liner at Bremen? haven with a vi. w of purchasing it foi service on this .-lie of tho Allan tu- was authentic, Mr. Morse said thut In hud not been in Uremen ut all. Morao willingly posed tilth Ins wife f"i a photOgrnpl an 1 alter he ? h.lel gene in low again, Mro. Morse said ho hud improved more on the trip hack than during theii -lay in Europe. "Mr. Morse Is by no means robust, although he ?:?> iblc to exercise In tho gymnasium I v. .< day und walk on deck," che said. "We have no Unite plans, and it will be difficult to keep him from starting to work again; but we have got to live. I would work myself it necessary, but t at necessity in not now apparent, and probably will never arise.' .Mis. Morse her-. I: seemed In excel lt nt health and spirits. "Von don't know what it menus to have him back," she said. "I am very happy and thankful to have him and my children with mi . 1 hop,, the boys will lie at the pi. r to meet us. for (hoy I are lovely fellows." Boih Henjamlti and Barry Morse were at the pier, and accompanied Mr, land Mrs. Morse to the West lift v - eighth Street home. OBITUARY James w. biimnn. James w. Oilman. Confederate v. ; ? ran and cntra- to . died 'lue:..lav af? ternoon in his home, I'll Clav Street in the eighty-sixth year of "his nge. I he funeral wili take place this uf ternoon at i o'clock from the clay Street Methodist Church, The lullow ? grandchildren of the octogenarian win act .is pallbi -..is: K. Atwlll all-i man. Stewart Oilman, W. .1. Ollmutl. Jr., Julian A. Oilman, J. JVythc How ard, Harold Oilman, William n. Tyler and \Velford L. Tyler. It. j;. l.ee Camp No j. United Con? federate Veteran-, will attend the ueral e.f their comrade in a body, while representatives rrom Marshall Lodgu, Knights ..f Pythias, will also be pres? ent. .Mr. Oilman was a prominent llg ure in the activities both these or? ganisations. Mr. Oilman, who was probably tlie Oldest contractor in the Stute nt tile time of his death, was born in Han? over county, moving to Richmond In I early youth. lie spent his life her..-! as a plastering . ontractor. During the Civil War he served in the Con? federate army In the riefr-ni<* of Rich-| mond. He was a lifei. nz member of Clay Street Methodist Church and nt onqj time a member of the Common Coun? cil. Itogrer fircgojry. Roger Gregory, youngest child nt Oscar i'. Gregory and "Evn J. Gregory, died yosterday afternoon nt 1:20 o'clock. The funeral e. II take place th's uf terntton a; :. o'clock from the resi? dence, 1506 Hanover Avenue. Hunter It. Ittirfuot. Hunter 1?. Rurfoot. son of the late Thpmas M. Bur-foot, died yesterday afternoon at 4:10 o'clock in the resi? dence of his brother. 11 T. Burfoot, Hi; Hast Clay Street. Tie wns thirty two years old at the time of Iiis drat Ii. Mrs. Kannte Wood, f Special to The Tlmes-tDlspatch.] Lynchburg, '"a.. .May 22.?Mrs. Fan hie Wood, aged sixty-sis year*, widow of Samuel Wood, who died here ten ! ..us ago, d'ed Monday ayfernoon at ? ! her home, 110 V Street, her death com i lug Alfter an illness of live or six j meint Its. Mis* r.lcnnor ScrugUN. . Salem, Va . May 22.?Miss El? eanor Scruggs, second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Scruu-gs. of Broad Street, died yesterday afternoon! as the result ..f nn operation perform? ed at the Jefferson Hospital Tor a complication of diseases. , Siie js survived, by her parent*, three ? Isters, Misses Mary. Johnsle and j Nina, n'tid '-tie brother, Augustus Scruggs. j The funers services were helel at '10 o'clock this morning from the resi I dence. condtli teel by Rev. John Scott Meredith, of the Eplscopn! Church, and tiie remains were taken on the coon train to Ucdford. Henry W. Mosrlcy. Norfolk. V. May 22.?Henry W. CMo^eiey, a w M-known and highly es .tectmed clttxcn died yesterday at his I hoiiKip. 17 West Westover Avenue, after a lingering illness, aged thlrty-slx years. Ho R a a native of Virginia, and had resided In Norfolk for fifteen years. Ha vas In the commission !'business, ':>?-.: uellnlng health necers! "PENNANT" and| I "VIC TOR" ? two ! ! leading collar styles ; I with smart dressers I this season . You j ought to have both.; I They are distinct in style j ! ?hi^Iu-it quality ? and! ; berft made. The patented ! "Lock ?hat-Locks" keeps ? the close-front perfect. \ Above : !l you should kno'.v ? tho comfort features in these I collars? the "Slip-Over" I button-hole and the " Easy s-Tie-Sllde" space. Your Rood ; haberdasher will tell you of j ilte special features in 2 for 2Sc< Quarter Sizes JJJJ Unit, ii Slur t & Cellar C*-.,Makers.Troy ? Advertising Specialists ai.u iliumruto cffectlva ad* y department In charge of an cxpeiitncc ?) ., |allit. Confer with us. Avoid co?tly 'mistakes. CuSIs you nothlns. FnKEMAN AliVKItTISlNO AOKNCT. I>TC.. Mutual Bulldlos, Rich mm<, ...... Virginia, 'i'noae Madlsoa Ml*. -: Thousands of Old People Find Health and Strength Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey Is wonderfully effective to aid digestion, thus nourishing the body and enriching the hlood, which makes it espe? cially valuable for those ad? vanced in years. Read what it does for Mr. S. Sage and his friends. "1 have been ;i user of Duffy's ['tire Malt Whiskey for many years, an?! find that/ it is the best medicine and tonic I can take. I have been troubled with gas on my stomach, which causes a pain in my heart and often bowel trou? ble but if I take about two table spoonfuls (if your malt in the morning when I first get up, then my food tastes fine and docs not distress nie. While I was on the mr. samuei. sage farm 1 took it before each meal and found that ii gave me a better appetite and sleep became refresh? ing. I have often recommended U to my old comrades and they all say it docs them much good. "Many aged ladies to whom I have talked claim they could not get along if ii were not for Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. Some have said, (live me liberty or give me death.' hut I say, '(jive me life and Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey.'" Samuel Sage, Adjt., Tom Custcr I Post, N'>. 178, G. A. R., Sheridan, Mich. i For more than h ilt a century Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey has been before the public, and its increasing success proves its merit ancj hon? esty. St icntists have tested it, chemists have analyzed it. and always found ii pure and full of medicinal virtue: doctors have prescribed it, and ministers of the Gospel, temperance advocates and people in all walks <if life have used ii, and all endorse it as a most effective tonic 1 stimulant. 11 is a wonderful remedy in the prevention and relief of all throat, lung and stomach troubles, and for all wasting and weakening con? ditions, if taken as directed; ? Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is the only whiskey that was taxed by the government us a medicine during the Spanish-American war. Sold in SEALED BOTTLES ONLY by druggists, grocers and dealers, or direct. SI.00 a large Ixrttlc. If your dealer cannot supply you, write us, and we will tell you when- it <.hi he bought. Our doctors will send you advice and valuable illus? trated medical booklet free on application. Hie Dutiy Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester. X. Y. tatcd his retlrexriciit some months ago. | lie la survived by his Wife, formerly j Miss Grace K. Prltchard, of Norfolk: also by ?..is mother, .Mrs. Louise Vr?n. able M?sMcy, of Lyn-hburg; two sis tors. Sirs. W. n'. BroWn, of Danville, an.i Mrs. Georg? Venaible, of Lynch burg, and thr?-0 brothers. B. W. and A. M. Moseloy, of Greenville, N. c. and G. Carrington Moseley, of Htchlnond. Ho was a member of Colley Memorial Presfbyterlah Church, Mr*. Bllznbrlli \llcn Whltenkcr. [Special to The Times-Dispatch,J Itristol, Va? May 2'J.?Mrs, Rllaaboth Allen Whltenkcr, oged forty-live, wife ?f Alexander it. Wtiltoakcr, a Bristol lawj'or, died this morning after an illness of several months. She ?* sin v'ved by her husband and two daugh ters, .Mary Allen and Nannie Prances Whltcaker. Mrs. Whlteuker was a native of Gibs county, a daughter of William and Nannie All. n. She was) a pupil at Martha Washington College, at Ablution, when Bishop E E Hoss was at the head of Unit School, and. later was a member of the faculty. She later was a teacher in Bulllns Col-1 lege here. She married Mr, Whltcaker I in 1 Sf?l. . It ober i \. Jennings. [Special to ThoTlmos-Olspatch.] Frederlckaburg, Vn., May ?Rob. ! ert A. Jennings, a well-lthown farmer of Spotsylvanla county, died at h's : home last night, aged sixty-three : years. He is survived by his widow I and on.> daughter. Mrs. Mnry A. Illnkr. I Imperial to The- Tlmes-IJl?patch.} I Vred-rl oksburg, Vn., May ii.?Mrs. I Mary A. Blake, wlftow of P. N. Blak*; and mofher of W. N. B'akc, of this | I City, the oldest resident of Stafford' county, died last night at her home! near. Beren Church, four miles from , th's city, at the ag-? of ninety y?ars and seven months. She had nearly all j of her life been a member of Bereu I Baptist Church, and was widely known, ! She Is survived by seven childrf n, four I sons and tikrcj daughters. Mr.*. nettle II. Cnlrmnu. [SpcctMl to The Tlmos-Dlspat-ch.1 Frederieksburg, Va., May 22.?-Mrs. Bet Hi H. Coleman, widow of B?ffln II. Ooleman and mother of Mrs. John C. Willis, of this city, diod last night at her home In Caroline county, aged eighty-Six years. She was from early iromanti/niil a. mcm.'her of Bethany Bap? tist Church, nr.il Is survlvd b>' five daughters. The funeral services will be 'held tb-morro-v, conducted by Be v. .T. S. Byland Interment In the family burying ground Jeremiah Snvt.yer. (Special to The Tlmes-lDlsr?atch.] I Elir.alboth City. N. C, May 22.?-J.-re miah Sawyer, one of the most widely known and oldest citizens of Bllza jbetli City, died this morning at 2 j o'clock at his home. In West Ehrlng DEATHS j BURFOOT?Died, at the residence of his brother, lt. T. Burfoot, :il7 Bast Cary Street, May ii. 1912, at 4:40 I A. M., HUNTER D. BUB FOOT, son of the late Thomas M. Burfoot, aged thirty-two years. [ I Funei'dl notice later. GREGORY?-Entered into rest. May 28, 1912. 1:20 A. M.. ROGER, youngust child of Oscar C. and Eva J. Greg-1 Funeral from the residence, 1506' I Hanover Avenue. MAY 2ft, ? P. M. Friends and acquaintances 'n vi ted to attend. BECK?Died, at* Norfolk. Vn., May 22,1 MRS. ANNIE BUCK, wife of Joseph Beck. She leaves two slaters. Mrs. Catherine v. Frlck and .Mrs. mis Frlek, of this city. Funeral not'eo later. GARDNER?Died, at her home. Pres. quo Isle, Louisa countv. Tuesday afternoon, MRS CLARA GARDNER, aged sixty-eight years. Funernl THURSDAY, May 23,?at 11:30 o'clock, from her res'dehee.' I OILMAN ?Died, at his residence. 911 West i'lav Street, at ?, P. M-. May 21, J. W. OILMAN, aged eighty-six. ? Funeral from Clav Street M. B. Church Till" ft SHAY, at I o'clock. Fflends and acquaintances Invited to attend. Interment at Hollywood. STERN?Entered Into rest, at R?ther Glen, Carolino county. May 22, MUS. ELIZABETH 11 ALL STERN, mother of Jo Lane stern and Cary Ellis Stem. Funeral will take place THIS AF? TERNOON at the ..Id homestead. TYBEE? Entered into rest. May '.'-!. 0:36 P. M.. at his residence. 7 17 (Vest Main Street. CRAY TV REH, aged twenty-two years, son of Hailic 1* and the late Andrew W. Tyree. ? \ Funeral notice later, haus .Street. Thi? funeral services will lie held Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock .from th* home, and will be conducted /by tho Rev. Claudius 1". Stnlt 1, rector of i'hrlst Spiscopal Church, and the Itev. ? K. W .'?-.one. pastor of the r:r<*t Baptist Church. The interment will :>* |n the family burying ground, near the home. Air. Sawyer was *evcn,ty-?Tght years of age, and Is survived by a widow, who was Miss Bett!? Cartrwrlght, of Sralem Township, In fhla county; three daughters, M.?s Narcissus, Sawyer, of Bllxaibebh City: Mrs. Kll.t /.r!g|Pr, of Bdetiton, and Mrs. Mary Wright, of! Oxford, nnd two sons, Krnest I. and! Hoy Sawyer, both of this city. One1 of his sons. Hon J, Heytwodd Sa/wye'r, wlto was one of .Vorth Carolina's -mos: ' prominent attorneys, preceded him by several month*. | William P. Marsh. [Special to The Tlmes-tMspstch.] Chnrlottesvtllc, Va? .May 22._Wil? liam 1". H*rsh, aged seventy-two, a veteran Of the Civil War, Is dead at his home ii"ir Profllt. this county, after an Illness extending over two year-:. ll<? was a native of Greene county and served four years In the war In the Fifty-sixty Virginia Refci [mcnt. lie was tw|co fcmrrlcd. Iiis first wife was Miss Susan Garrison, and Iiis second, who survives, Miss Miry f Burgess. Me leaven the f .1 lowlng children: By the nrst marri? age?James C. and William 11 Marsh, of this city; Mrs. Georgia Kenney. of Wood rid go; Samuel N. Marsh, of Lo? gan. W. Va ; Mrs. W. K. Draper, of Alexandria, and Mrs. W. II. Richard? son, of Monroe. By the second m-iv:l nge?Archie Marsh and Mrs. C. Howl? ing. Of Rio; Mrs. T. Sheffield and Mrs. J. it. Truslow, of Nelson; Mrs .1. K.l llngsworth, of Staunion: Mrs. C. Ulx. of I'endleton, and Einhielt and 'teste Marsh, of Rio. There arc thirty-eight grandchildren and two great-grand? children. Albert I). Warner. [Special to The Tlmcs-1 llspatch.] Warsaw. Va., M,y 22?Mhert 13. Waraer, aged thirty-eight years, a Prominent citizen and postmaster nt Warsaw, died this afternoon at I o'clock, following nn Illness of about two days. COURTS 10 PASS ON LIME BILL (Continued from First Page.) to aoo the- State embark In various forma of private business. it Is charged thai Iho title of the ttct I? misleading, slnco Its primary purpose Is not to ?Ivo employment to certain long-term ami dangerous con? victs, but to provide llmo lor farmers I at less than the market price or co>t of its manufacture. It in asserted that were the Stat ? to establish and equip two plants such aa arc now proposal, not more than twenty convicts could reasonably he given employment, ami that only for about six months of the year, while as a matter or fact, fully two-thirds of those engaged In operat? ing such plants must be other than convicts, since the operation of the machinery win require skilled mechan? ics and reliable und trustw irthy oper? atives. Tii.- hill churges that the lime-grind trig a-t It; directly In conflict with Sec j Hons M7 and Iis c.r the Const-ttil'on <>r Virginia, which provide for a State I Penitentiary und its management by a hoard of nve directors, oppo!;ited by the Governor. The lime Mil does not recognise-it he prison board, hut creates a new convict lime board, composed of the Governor, tho Superintendent of the Penitentiary and tin Commissioner of Agriculture. Yet Section us ?nys that the prison directors shall "hate Ho government and control of the p-nl Icntlary, branch prisons an 1 prison farms, and shall appoint the Aupcrln tendents and surgeons thereof." Tho act Is lielil to be in violation of Section S5 of ttie Constitution In regard to tho manner provided for expenditure Of public funds, but the chief basis of constitutional objection on tho part <>T the lime manufacturers Ho- In Section ISC of the Constitution, whfeh provides that neither the credit of the State nor of any county, city or town shall l-e granted in aid cf any person, assocla 'tlon or corpora t ion. "nor shall the State [ subscribe t<> or become Interested In rthe stock or obligations of any com I pany. association er corporation, .for [tlie purpose of aiding In the conMrtc | tlon or maintenance of it?i work; nur I.hIuiII ihr State become n pnriv |o or ' become Interested In any anrk of Inter. \ iuiI Imiirovemenl, except public roads, or engaged in Hie mro'tnic on ol ?tu h I v?ork." The act Is described as nn attempt: on the part of the Legislature at tho Instance of rertaln farmers and others to appropriate and Use for other than public purposes public funds arising from taxation and the TtoustltUtlOn Is iiL-.iln quoted to show that no tax tnnv he levied save for public purpose*. r.o~ may public funds be appropriated for other than public purposes, as such, funds have to be replaced by taxation. After citing nil of thesr matter?. thO bill prays that William Hodges Mann, Governor of Virginia; James H. Wood, Superintendent of the Penitentiary, and George W. Kolner, Commissioner of Agn iulture. which three .ifTic. j constitute the so-called "Convict Lime Hoard" mentioned in and attempted "> be created by tie llmo grinding bill, and <'. Leo Moore, Auditor of Publla Accounts, ami A. W, Herman, TrKasurer of Virginia, may be mn-li parties defer,dant to the bill and he required to answer same, answer en oath being waived. Ti.at procea slssui against all of tho above named. That the Lime Grinding art and efldt an.) every provision thereof may bo declared unconstitutional, null and I That the Governor, Superlntcndenl tho Penitentiary and Commissioner of .. .. ultun constituting the Coi 1 1,1 nn Board ttemi I I to bi ? ted by the act described in iy ho enjoined ? i restraint tl from d' i - ay ?? ' ai I taking any step under or by clrtue to carry out or give effect to tho direction,* provisions or authority of said Ol t. That the Auditor qt Public Acco ir.t* and Treasurer of Virginia, and each of them, be enjoined mid restrained from paying to any person any money ,. i , . ... ol the provisions o? i said ncl and from drawing nnv war i r.mt or checks on account of the ap? propriation attempted to he made by said act. and from in any way doing anv act or t.iking any step under <-r |,y virtue ?t or to curry out and u-|vo otlect any direction, authority provision of said act The bill is signed by the Shenadpatt Lime Compr/ly, i. P. Dillon. Edward I Dillon, Eagle Lock Lime Company* I Warner Moore Urne Company, Rlvertort Lime Company. Inc. Powhatan Lime! Company, Inc.. .lohn C. Paxton, W. .v. McAnge Company, inc.. T. C. Andrews & Company, Inc.. Charles W. Prlddy A Company. Inc., A. S. Lee <t- Sons* Company. Inc.. by lib hard Kv.-ivu i Jtyrd and Braxton & Egglcston, cotin-t sei. The most wonderful summer play? ground in America. We'd like tosend you our picture booklet about it. Mailed free. It tells of the unimaginable beauty of these mountains in summer; the joy of breathing the life-giving air; of mountain climbing, tramping, riding, golf, tennis, and every summer sport; of the endless Social Life and Gayety of sumptuous hotels filled with people worth knowing; of charming little hotels and boarding places at moderate prices. Summer train schedule in effect June 24th Fnmoni The MaUam? lHxvllta Notch, N.n, Capacity aio Intervals llotiho IntorvMe, x.ii. Capacity 12.'? Th? Mount ri*aaaiit Rretton Wood*: N.II. Capacity MS Mnplcwooil Hotel A Inn lletlilohein, Maplewoorl station, N.n, Capacity MO The Sinclair lIcllllRlli-ln. N il. Capacity no Mountain View floufio \\ hiteflelrt. N.n. Capacity IV) Ml. Madison House Oorham, N 11. Capal lly i!O0 Hotels Fauran Homo Kabyan. N.II. Capacity ."'o The Mount Washington Itretton Woods, S.u. Capacity ?m Tbc Crawford House Crawford Notch, N.II. Capacity HO Twin Mountain ROSSO Titln Mountain, N.II. Capacity HO Newrrofilo nonse.t rot? ates, I'ranconla Notch, N.H. Capacity MO The WaumbcV * Cot laset. Jefferson, N.n. Capacity too Sunset Hill Honso Sugar Hill. N.II. Capacity boo A booklet worth rendinc in conslderlncsummer plans. Write for It lo THE NEW ENGLAND LINES Room 851 So. Station, Boston, Mas?.