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CUMMINS 10 ME
FOR ROOSEVELT Support of Colonel, However, Docs Not Mean Approval of New Party. Des Moli? B, s. pt< hibor :;.?Senator Albert It. Cummins, o| Iowa, in a pub-j lie statement Issued to-day declares that tic cxpc.ts to vote for Colonel Roosevelt tor President; aut Is op? posed to the formation of a third party. He docs not believe thta-t Presl-J dent Taft was tin choice of the Re-1 publicans of lilt nation. | "The rcnumlnallon President Tuft." said Senator cummins, "was op? posed i>y an overwhelming majority j of the Republicans throughout th?< i ountry simply because In his admlnls Iratlott h< had not done iior said th minus, which the great body of the people lo IIcvi d he. should have done and said. .', mcagei majority succeeded in rehomlnatlng hirn.V The senior Iowa senatoi then re-; viewed the basis of representation by which, he claimed, states with a Small! Republican vote dominate Conventions and force oil the party men unde :.iab!< to the majority. Continuing, i he said. inevitable Rebellion. "The man who could hot see that I there would be a rebellion whenever! those over-represented States forced a nomination against tin strong "p-j is a real Republican part] was blind! as a bat. and the man who could not I licar the rumble of the rl*:ng storm \\ as deal as an add) r. I "If the convention which nominated Mr Taft had changed th- system Ini obedience to the popular demand, wi might have had patience to wait; but as though wanting id furnish every reason for revolt, it attempted to fas-, ten it still more ilrmli upon us. If I this were all we would be amply Jus i titled In overthrowing tho system by refusing to accept the nominee. But < this ts not all. "The system. Indefensible js it is. wus not enough to overcome lh? id v-rse majority in the Republican States, and therefore, the complaisant , bmmtttee, and following them, the Convention, deliberately seated Tall delegates from Washington. '".-.11 :?. nla, Arizona and Texas, who had .... shadow of title to seats In the con ? ntioti I speak of these States be ,i I have examined tho record as to them and have reached a con ! ?? after the most careful study and ... uon. And thus the will of a tr. rnendous majority was defeated by th< machinations of a committee. Onlj ?n> <?? i "d ,,,r System. "I take no pleasure in retting Hose things, for I would like t . jj .; - f.rt a Republican candidate for Pres? ident "There Is but one way. however, to make sure that the system of the ago convention will be abolished, rid that Is to make It plain that tin candidate who Is the product of Mo- s'stetr. and the bepetlclary of the methods cannot resch the office to which h< aspires Therefore, I cannot .- ,;.port Mr. Taft. "In so saying I am all the more s Republican, for It is clear to tne that the existence of the party depends on a cpilck and emphatic condemnation of the wrongs I have mentioned, j UeeuiN llooeevcll ( hole?*, ?'The reason tin Republicans were so largely against the renomlnatton of Mr. Taft was thulr profound conviction that he Is not a progressive and does not believe in a proper sense that the people should nil" the country. The fact that this was the attitude of the vast majority of the Republicans proves to in.- conclusively that a new party Is unnecessary, untimely and un? fortunate. I tear thai It will retard rather than hasten reform. Theodore Roosevelt was the manifest choice ???< tiie greater numbi r of Hcpubllcant who expressed a choice for President, lie is appealing to th. moral and pro? gressive forces of tlo people, and I expect to vbtt for him; hut It must be understood that j will do so protest? ing against the organisation of a hew party and dissenting with some of the doctrines of Ills platform, My vote for him will Indicate that l bclievi that 111 desires to promote th < com? mon welfare, but will not Indicate that I look upon the hew party as a wise or enduring movement in public af BECKER. IN COURT. REFUSES TO PLEAD (Continued From First Page.; < iii wliTfngij accompanied them to a p?lli ? station, where n consultation was held, then Wont to H hotel. "1 am not going back to America,' said Coupe to-day at pollci station, c.uie i ihphasized lit* reply later by saying: ''The onlj ;.pl? ?'h0 could prote. t mi itrje really m> enemies, and 1 doubt very much whether they arc really anxious to get me back. ??j have been night mauager at an expensive h-.tol I:. Ni w York, and 1 know something." he continued. "I can tell you there I? hardly a single policeman to be relied upon. In any case, i have made my pile and am glad to he home among my friends. Cer? tainly i am not going back to Amer? ica, urib-ss my friends advis?- nie to do so" Afterward Coupe proceeded to Pre*, ton. about twenty-eight miles from this ritt-, where his father has a large dry goods business line of l"r?v Eyewitnesses, New York. September 3?Thomas Coupe, met to-day by detectives at Liverpool, Is one of th( frw actual eyewitnesses to t h ?? murder of Her? man Rosenthal. H< left New Vork last Tuesdaj at midnight on the Lusl taula. Tw.i days lati r word reached District Attorney Whitman that he had die a ppeared Mr. Whitman said at the time that he feate.'d this marked th< beginning of attempts to spirit a?iy witnesses, but h' added that he had no legal way I of detaining Coupe. He had testified I before the grand Jury, and had been j couritea upon to take th. stand at the I trial of Becker and others charged with the Rosenthal murd*-.-. Ml "Staudlna: Put." New York. Keptersber 3.?After a two-hour visit to-night with Jack Rose, "Bridgle" Webber und Harry Vallon. self-ijccus 1 accomplices of Becker, ? who are confined in the We*t Wide 'prison. Mr Wltman announced that tho three werc all "standing pat" on their storlea accusing Becker of In? stigating th, murder, and said that he was ready to login the trial. The uidi riiianic committee apr-o'ntcd to Investigate- general graft conditions In th. police department. It was an? nounce!! to-day, win login its Inquiry Monday, Mayor Uaynoi will he asked to appear e an early witness. The John I"., proceedings convened to-day at an extraordinary term ot buprcmc Court to investigate police .option, were brought to a tem? por?r) hull owing to the exhaustion oi the panel from which an extraordi? nary grand iury being chosen. TO-uioisotv District Attorney Whit? man v/tTJ request Governor Dlx to con? vene aiiot...,- extraordinary terin 01 ttiu Supreme Court with uutnorlty lo em panei ahotner grand Jury, vr.iilch, un? der the law, cannot bo done until next month. ASHLAND NEWS NOTES [Special to The Tltiies-DlSpatch.j ?shlahdi V?.-, September a.? Ke\. 11. A. Uupsiey, pastor Ol the Ashlanu Prcabytcrlun Cnureh lor in? past hlnu years, naa icnoered his resignation j to take ulfect November l A congrega? tional meeting has been called for next Sunuay to conslUei his resignation. Airs S'Bt l-atieustei-'liaa returneu uoni a virh t.< her sister. Mis. Cray, at Columbia, Va Dr. Fisher, of Kmmerton, Richmond! County, was hero on (.Monday visiting his SiSlUr, Alls* .Mutton N. Fisher. Mi-s Annie Lancaster, who has been i i:i111ti^ ftlenos at Arvunia. will b th. guest of Miss Janio Oalnes in Highland Park before she returns. .uiss Caroline J- Mldyette has re? turned home. f Miss 'iio i. -a Dlckerson, of Kllerson, Is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ii. W. Newman. ! Mis Dlmmock, of Gloucester Coun? ty, Ii visiting her daughter, Mrs. j am? s liaii Is Colonel land Mrs. .Smith, who have been guests at the. Henry Clay Inn lor the summer, left Monday lor their home In Kentucky. Mrs Cullcn and Miss Dorothy Collen will return this week from Charlottes Vlllc, and will be with Mrs. Turner, on College Avenue. i Mesdames Andrew Fllctt. of Nor? wood, 0 ; Mrs. Frank Va?ghan. of Cincinnati, ... and Miss Ryan, of Nor? folk, "who have been guests of Mrs. 1. N. Vaughan. will leave this week for Norfolk, to visit relatives. Mis Sallle Penn Gregory left Mon? day to be "the guest of Mrs. General ;.? bsi r. at 'Rugby," her home near Charlottesvillc. Mrs. Rosser is enter? taining a house party, composed of h< i girlhood friends. Joseph 'A. Healy, the principal of the Ashland High School, has arrived a'nd will enter upon his duties Sep? tember j. The Daughters of 'the confederacy hi Id a meeting in the home of Mrs. R. B. Bmlthey | this morning at 11 o'clock to elect delegates to the State convention ?to be held at Harrlson burg In October. Mr?. W. Cardwell presided and the following delegates were elected': .Mrs. Crrie Hartsook. Ashland,; alternate, Mrs. ?.'. G. Blakev, Mrs R. II. Wright. rDoswell: alter? nate. Mrs J. R. Simpson; Miss Page Nixon, Ashland; alternate. Miss F.lese C&rdwetl. It was also decided to be? stow the nineteen ,crosses of honor at a picnic given on September H by the , Daughters on the Hanover Courthouse lawn, to which the members and their frlendF are Invited, ?At a recent meet [ Ing the chapter decided to give two history medals to the Ashland High School, and to-day a committee was appointed to officially notify the sctiool i board that th,- medals had been given 'and were to he awarded to the best ht-tory scholars in.the High School and grammar departments. containing sufficient to make five cups of Instant Postum will be sent free upon receipt of two-cent stamp for postage. A trial of the new food-drink is a revelation of convenience and satisfaction. It is made in the cup?requires no boiling. Stir a teaspoonful in a cup of hot water, add sugar and cream to taste, and a delightful beverage, much resembling high-grade Java, results instantly! Instant Postum is regular Postum in concentrated form?nothing added. It i> absolutely free from the coffee drug, caffeine. Grocers sell Instant Postum?1 00-cup tins, 50c; 50-cup tins, 30c. Coffee averages about double that cost. Made by Postum Corral Co., Ltd., Pure Food Factories, Battle Creek, Mich. FIGHTING H?NJ3ER I IS WORST BATTLE Red Cross Goes to Aid of Stricken People in Nicara? gua. Washington, September :i.?The American itt-d Cross Society to-day allowed SI,. for the purchase of food supplies for tllu suffering people In Nicaragua, Through the State Depart? ment the Red cross has received re? ports telling of almost unbearable con? ditions facing the noncombatants in the present rebellion. At the present stage. It appears from the reports that lighting hun?er is an even harder bat? tle than siege at t o hands of the reb Tito ill st of last mbntli the Feed Cross allowed 11.000 for the purchase "f supplies for use iM Nicaragua, but tllu scarcity of money and food In the re? public, coupled with the failure of crops, made the amount of supplies bought with this money too small when the number of people to be fed was consider, d The s ippllea were brought from thi government commis? sary on the Panama Canal Zone. Continuance of the present famine conditions are likely to aggravate the rebellious state of affairs already ex? isting In Nicaragua. To avoid this It i- believed the Red Cross a:.d the .State Department WRJ do all in their power to alleviate the suffering. Marines In i untrol. Sah Juan l>. l Sur> Nicaragua, Sep? tember j (delayed in transmission*.? Fifty American marines reached .Ma? nagua to-day. Rear-Admiral South erland. commander-ln-chlef of the United States pacific fleet, controls tho situation. American naval contingents are garrisoning tho principal towns along the railroad. The rebels have suspended operations. A detachment of marine from Co rinto reached I^>on Sunday. The pop? ulace showed evidence of indignation at the coming of the Americans, but their leaders kept them well In hand. At the small towns along the railroad from Corinto to L,eon the people gen I orally were friendly to the Americans. I At numerous points the marines found I , c;,road, Impassable and were forced to build bridges. The United States cruiser Denver la I lying at anchor here. The collier I I romctheus Is In the Gulf of Fonseca. clearing away debris iDamnne Done hT-^,,, ,? i;,,,,???.? in ?2,000.000. Pittsburgh, pa.j September 3_The raf.s?H?L .C|'.ea?lhg "Wi,v "wreckage ??h tI,c 8tSrm of Sunday night and early yesterday progressed fairly well to-day at hundreds of points throughout Western and Northern t on AV.V^.r' W-V vlr??n?" and a por 'r ii ,oh ?- *he list of fatal Oes .reached forty to-day Whether others 'met death will not be known definite ly before more headway Is mad,- with i great piles of debris deposited bv the lag.r.g ujt'r r.V(r Wide sir. teh..">? of territory. ' ..T."" lo!<s I" conservatively placed at $2.000.000. The principal sufferers are rarmera and railroads, although up? wards of three-scoro houses were wrecked and manufacturing plants sus? tained heavy damage to machinery I Communication was re-established Iwlth Sallnevllle, O.. late to-dav. The I town was almost wiped out bv tlie jflood. causing an estimated loss of over j 1200.000. Scores of persons were com ! pelted to (lee from their homes, but 1 no deuths occurred. A number of house? were washed away, electric light plants put out of commission and the water works ruined. The nat? ural pas system was flooded, depriving ; the town of fuel untU 1, supply 0: coal could be brought In from nearby ! mines. The Cleveland and Pittsburgh 1 division of the Pennsylvania lines be- I tween Salinev'llo and New Salisbury suffered heavily. rlenced at Washington and Canons- | burg. Pa., ea ly to-night. The second storm since ; unday caused one death j at Washington. Pa., wrecked three i bridges and spread terror among in? habitants already crushed by a pre? vious v'sit of the elements. The flood of Sunday n'ght seems to have repeat? ed at Wash'ngton and Canonsburg. A dozen houses were swept away to? night by flood waters, while gas mains were broktn and communication by rail and wire seriously interrupted. 1 Flnleyvllle Is under water to-night as a result of the second storm. Resi? dents at that place were compelled to wade through water up to their knees, and to-night luve sought the higher parts of the own. Electric light and gas systems are out of commission. The bodv of a child was seen floating down Peter's Creek at FlnleyvlUo. but efforts to rescue it were futile. Re? ports to-n'ght tell of a terrific storm at Wesland, Pa. Wires are down to that point. MAIL CLERKS IN SESSION. Delegnles rieprrsenllng S.OOO Active Members Meet n* Norfolk. Norfolk, Vs., September It.?The I Inlted States Railway Mall Service Mutual Benefit Association convened here to-day In their thirty-eighth an? nual convention. It will be in ses? sion through September fi. Delegates representing the '.000 active members of the organization are in attendance from practically every State In tho Union. National President John F. Bradley, of Atlanta, On., snld the ns- j soclation wns the greatest beneficial j Organisation of its kind to reduce, rath? er than Increase, the dues of older! members. Only the 15,000 white rail-] way mall clerks of the country eligi? ble to this organization, whose sur? plus on hnnd at this time was shown to be $3?:..331. with benefits paid dur? ing the past year of J116.000 und ex? penses of $10.413. New Organ ut 1 lr-t Church. The new pipe organ Of the First Presby? terian Church I? now helms put In Place, The orcan Is to cost something Ilka ?T.at?. all of which has keen subscribed. The church Is mnklnir preparations to entertain the Synod of Virginia, which meets tvire Ocr ?,.',cr IS At that inciting the ontcnnl.il of the Pnlon Theological Seminary will tu. | celebrated, and it is expected that there: will be the inrcest attendance of synod members yet experienced In Its V.xtory. A notable gathering of the synod's Ricat men will be present. obituary Urs, Jnincs T. Gray. Mrs. Ellsaboth Palmer Clray, wife of lames T Oray, of 8 south Fifth street, died in Boston. Mass.. ai D i ? o'clock last night. Tho.funeral arrangements will be'announced later. Mrs- Oray is survived by her husband and four chil? dren?Palmer Oray, Oranvllle may. Miss Annie Oray and Mrs. tdwardl 'I ticker Harrison. Mrs. Mnrglircl S. \\ oo.lf.oll. Mrs. Margaret Woodson, the oldest member of the First Prosbyterlan ChUrch. .died at her residence, JUS| Stuart Avenue. lasi nig hi al 10:30 o'clock. In the eighty-sixth yeai of her age. She was the widow of V?ll : Rani S. Woodson. and Is -survived by1 thf following children: Miss Isobcl Woodson, William S. Woodson. Mrs i J. P. Tompklns and Mrs. Charles O. | i Snvllle. Arrangements for tlie funeral have j 1 not yet Been completed. renn era I ol Mr. lion i.envy, ' The funeral of ?Aldorman .lohn F, , Don I.eavy will take place this morn? ing at 10 o'clock at the Cathedral of Save the Babies. INFANT MORTALITY is something frightful. We can hardly realize that of all the children born in civilized countries, twentytwo per cent., or nearly ono-quarter, die before they reach one year; thirtyscvcn per cent., or more, than one-third, before they are five, and one-half before they aro fifteen! We do not hesitate to say that a timely use of Oastoria would savo a ma? jority of these precious lives. Neither do we hesitate to say that many of theso infantile deaths are occasioned by the use of narcotic preparations. Drops, tinctures and soothing syrups sold for children's complaints contain more or less ojjium, or morphine. They are, in considerable quantities, deadly poisons. In any quantity they stupefy, retard circulation and lead to congestions, sickness, death. Castoria operates exactly the reverse, but you must see that it bears the signature of Ohas. H. Fletcher. Castoria causes the blood to circulate properly, opens the pores of the skin and allays fever. Letters from Prominent Physicians addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher. mm i:1-: ft M ?--?J $? p&?Wil m less ?5* Ks* i ?EPE ill ALCOHOL .1 VEH CENT. AVcgctiiblo rVep^lonfirAs. -simtlaiing rhcFccJon-dW). lia tinr> l!ir Siomac?s aiviuWlscf Promotes Dio;es!ion.Ctoerf'iH ncss and ReM.Contaiiisnciilur Opium.Morphine nor Mineral. Not N" ahcotic. /W/t W A. -.afSnd* mark nrl/S.-?* Mm 1-/J CfrflrJ Xjijct . Aperferi Remedy fnrConsflna lion. Sour Sloiiadi.DlarrtKi Worms .Coimilsions .Feverish ness and LOSS OFSLEEP. Fac Simile Signarur? of NEW YORK. Dr. A. F. Poeler, of SL Louis. Mo., says: "I have prescribed your Car.forla In many cases and have always found, it. an efficient and speedy remedy." Dr. Frederick D. Rogers, of Chicago, 111., says: I have found Fletcher's Castoria very useful in the treatment of children's complaints. Dr. William C. Bloomer, of Cleveland, Ohio, says: In my practice I am glad to recommend your Castoria, knowing it is perfectly harmless and always satisfactory. Dr. E. Down, of Philadelphia, Ta., says: "I have prescribed your Cas? toria in my practice for many years with great satisfaction to myself and lieucfit to my patients." Dr. Edward Parrish, of Brooklyn, N. T., eays: "I havo used your Cas? toria 5n my own household with good results, and have advised several patients to use it for Its mild laxative effect and freedom from harm." Dr. J. B. Elliott, of New York City, eays: "Having during the past six years prescribed your Castoria for Infantile stomach disorders, I most heartily commend Ks use. Tho formula contains nothing deleterious to tho most delicate of children." Dr. C. G. Sprasue, of Omaha, Neb., rays: "Tour Castoria la an tdcai medicine for children, and I frequently preserlbo lt. Whllo I do not advo? cate the indiscriminate use of proprietary medicines, yet Cestorla Is an, exception for conditions which arise in the care of children." Dr. J. A. Parker, of Kansas City, Mo., EayB: "Your Castoria holds tho esteem of the medical profession In a manner held hy no other proprie? tary preparation. It Is a sure and reliable medicine for infants and chil? dren. In fact, It Is the universal household remedy for infantile ailments." Dr. H. F. Merrill, of Augusta, Me., says: "Castoria Is one of the very finest and most remarkable remedies for infants and children. In my, opinion your Castoria has saved thousands from an early grave. I can. furnish hundreds of testimonials from thia locality as to it3 eGcleacy and merits." GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS Bears the Signature of Exact Copy of Wrapper. The Kind You Have Always Bought In Use For Over 30 Years. jn n?nM, tt Muxn?r .tkiit, n-.w ?o? city. the Sacred Heart. The Hoard of Al dermen ..has been culled to meet at the City Hall at 9 o'clock this mornlnK 1? take suitable action on the death of Mr. Don Leavy, and to attend the funeral in a body. Tin- following will serve as pall? bearer.": I Active?Pr. \V. T. Oppcnhimer, Will Curtli William Jenkins, Samuel I? | Keiley, Richard Hughes. L> P. sunt- I van. James J. Creamer and Ren T. August. Honorary?Maurice Powers. Joseph' E. Powers. William Ahern. Rohei t i Whlttot, .lohn W. Moore, H. M. Smith, i Rev. J. It. O'Reilly, rector of the Cathedral parish, will conduct the ser? vice, assisted by Rev. Father Hare. Bishop O'Connell will be present. Mr*. I.corgc Walte. A telegram was received hero last night announcing the death In Alex andrla of Mrs. Evelyn Gardner Watte. She was the wife of Rev. fleorge Wait.-, for a number of years pastor of Orace Street Baptist Cnurch. und tlie daughter of Dr. und Mrs. Charles S. Gardner. i uneral of Mr. Schneider. The funeral of Edward Schneider will take place at 11 o'clock this morn? ing from the home of It's hrother-in law. John I?. Mill-roll, IT East Graco Street; Mr. Schneider, who was a native of Bremen. Germany, was con? nected for sepnral years with a Ger? man tobacco firm In l.ynchhurg. and later for a time in tills city, but re llred on account of failing health. He moved n few days ago into a new home in Highland Park, where he died Monday, married a dnughter of tlie late Colonel Thomas Whttehead, and sin- and two sisters In Bremen survive h in. Mrs. H. D. Perkins, of DEATHS JACKSON.?Died, September H, 1912. J. | R, JACKSON, in tho sixty-eighth year of hin age. He is survived by three daughters and four sons. Funeral from Iiis daughter's resi- ' dehce, 1210 North Thirtieth Street, THIS AFTERNOON at & o'clock. WOODSON.?Entered Into rc?t at her rcsldL-nce, 21 IS Stuart Avenue. Tues? day. September .'I, 1012, at 10:li0 o'clock. MRS. MARGARET WOuU SON, widow of Will' m a. Woodson, In the eighty-sixth year of her age. Funeral notice later. GRAY.?Died, in n<?*ton, Mass, Tues? day, September :;. at 9:46 Pi M., ELIZABETH PALMER, wife of Jas. T. Gray Funeral notice later. BURROUGHS.?Died, at her daughter's residence, 1S3S Variable Street. MRS. FANNIE ANNE BURROUGHS, relict' p| Thomas G, Burroughs. She is sur? vive, l by the following children: Mrs Sasan Crew, Mrs. A. s. Carl. ton. Mrs. .1 W. Mall. W. 1.. '? Burroughs and G>u>t;ge l> .Burroughs, i Funeral from Union station Moth- ! odlst Church THIS (Wednesday) MORNING at 11 o'clock. DON LEAVY.?Died, at his residence. .'ii,; North Sycamore street, at 0:30 >? . . Monday. September JOHN F. I'<>N LEAVY, in tlie fifty-fifth year of his age. Ho Is survived by ins wile, Virginia Askew lion Leavy and by three sons, Clinton. James and Alphorts?s. Funeral from Sacred Heart Ca tli-iiial THIS (Wednesday) MORN? ING at lu o'clock. Interment in ML Calvary Cemetery. JACKS?N.?Died, her residence, 533 Brook Avon ie, Tuesday, September 3, 1012, al 7M5 o'clock A. M.. MISS HENRIETTA .1 ACKSI IN. Kunoral notice later. Boston and wp.ut News papers please copy. FUNERAL. NOTICE IHNEtDER.- Tito funeral of ED? WARD 8CHNEIDETL who died Mori iliij ;it Iiis home In Highland Pirk. will take place at 11 o'clock THIS MORNING f.i Hie residence of his brother-in-law, John D. Murreii. 17 East Grace Street Interment In 11 idly wood. 'Norfolk; Mrs. Theodore Hough, of the [University of Virginia; Thomas White head and Irving Whltohend, of hynch 1 burg, sisters and brothers of the I widow, ;ir<' hero i" attend the funeral. The Interment wUI be in Hollywood. Rev, N .r. Voung, 1). D., and Rev. J. J. Scherer will conduct the services, lira. KiiKcaln It. Phillip*. [Special to.The Tillies-Dispatch. | Lynchburg, Vn , September l,?Mrs, Bugcntn Roothleln Phillips, daughter of Dr. Edward Rothleln, of Lynchburg, died Sunday in Campbell County, where Bho hnd been 111 for a long lime. Her funeral tonk place this morning from Holy Cross Catholic church* ?ui>" hurl.il w;is at the Holy Cross Cemetery. \\ llllnm n? " -"?? [Special to The Times-Dispatch.] Hcathsvllle, Va., September 3.?Wll I ram Dawson d io.l yesterday morning about II o'clock of tuberculosis, at bis home near Hoathsvllle. He whs a, tanner and lumberman, a young man ttf line character land highly esteomed In his neighborhood and county. Ho leaves a wife and two small children, a father, mother, three brothers and one sister. Joint Moore. 1 Special to The Times-1 tlspatoh. | Putaskl, Va.j September f:<.?A mes? sage has just been received here an? nouncing the death of .lohn s. Moore, which occurred at Venezuela, on Au? gust 20. No 'particulars w,to given. Ho was a native of Wythe county, bur. located In South America some years ago. He was unmarried. Among his relatives Is It. tit. Moore, of this place. fvlEADE c BAKERS (2XEEB0-. V.MOUTH wash r. ijsiito?oi P?ef.tRveSTn? TEITM pevmo-? ^ v. of :?!*!.. Av, ???-*,??/<n >V.. ?fcvii *iLrt MEAD Eft EfAKER CARNOUC HOuTn WASmC? ?? . s?_ MEADE& BAKERS Carbolic MOUTH WASH A perfect Tooth Wash and a sa/o/and efficient antiscp'.ic for sore mouths. iFor-, mutated by the eminent OF RICHMONT). This wash will do for your mouth and teeth what no other preparation can. It is highly recommended and lias stoodtthu (j test for 40 Years. At Rcllablo-Oeakrs. 25c, 50c and $1.00. THRILLING AND INTERESTING INCIDENTS DURING The War Between the States 1861-65 By PHILIP F. BROWN op COMPANY "C" (PETERSBURG "B" GRAYS), TWELFTH VTiyjUJIA INFANTRY, MAI I ONE'S "OLD BRIGADE." Single Copy 25c Five Copies for $1.00 NoTf on Sale nt nell Booh ami stationery Co., Rtetaraood, V?. Or order from Phil r. Ilroyrn, Rluo Jlldge Springs Va. W. Fred. Richardson, Inc. Storage and Transfer Department Main and Helvlderc Streets. Wr call attention to our splendid facilities for packing and crating house? hold goods, bric-a-brac, china, glassware, pictuie? and works of art for stor? age, domestic or foreign shipment. Can save you 25 per cent, in freight (Jet our estimate. Phones: Madison 843 ami Monroe 841.