Newspaper Page Text
fitftte Is to bo soverclgn. nnd should
Fiavo the power to act. lf tho matter
ta fltirh th.it thf- Stnte itself cannot
lirt, thrn r wlsh on liohnlf of tho Stato
jthal the niitlonfii government should
Tlirre ls no Indication thnt noo_<cvp.<
Bins chnngod his mlnd slnce that tlme,
nnd there Is no assurance thnt Pres?
ident Taft belteves dlfforently from
the oplnlon hc expressed tn his 3t,
j.oniM nddress. Conseqticntly thc
"Statn's rlghts" question ls very like
_<? to be thc subject of greatest ln
^t'erest at the convention.
Senator Nelson, ot Mlnnesota, follow.
tPresidcnt Taft on the Mondny pro
Itram. Whlle tho President is vlslt
Bng tne Mlnnesota State Falr, u.nd de
Jlvoring another uddress, tho Gover
tnors wlll bo holdlng tholr conforencc.
feovefhor stubbs, of kansas, will pre
Clty r.nlly Decornled.
Never before in Its hlstory has St.
jraul hcen so gay with huntlng and
llags and deconitlons ns It Is to-night
(in honor of what has been lo.ally de
yclttred to be the qundrtiplc event?the
?vlslt of President Taft, ex-Presfdent
Roosfeyelt, the National Conservntlon
(Congress and the Mlnnesota State palr,
jail ln one week.
On nccount of the vlslt of President
[Taft, who ls due here nt 9 o'clock in
}the mornlng, oven the Post-Offlce Do
ipartnieht at Washlngton has stretched
ln point, iind Issued a specinl order per
tmlttlng decoratlng of the Federal
[fculldlng and the custom house, and the
j#hlef argument used ln breaking a
ffcltherto unbreakable rule, was that tho j
.Hand from whlch President Taft wlll ?
.-revlow the Labor Day parade, ls bullt
,-out from the front steps of thc pr-lit
All the arrangements for the recep?
tion ot President Taft hnve boen ap?
proved, nnd agents of tho secret servico
Jiave gone over the rput.S the presl
jilentlal party wlll tnke.
Every spot whlch might conceal
.trouble for the head of the nntlon haa
.ben located, and police arrangements
ifor the control of the crowd hayc boen
A salute of twenty-one guns wIU
. grcct the President, when his train
Four troops of cavalry from I-'ort
Snolllnpr and a band of llve companies
.of .Mlnnesota National Guard wlll com
,-itiiuto tho military escort to the re.
jvlewing stand. Governor Eberhardt
?wlll rlde wlth President Taft, Captaln
'Bult and Secretary Norton. The Labor
Day parade wlll pass the revlewlng
stand at 9:13 o'clock.
Followlng the address by President
jTaft to-morrow and Colonel Roosevelt
'Tuesday, James J. Hill, whe ls a leader
of the States rlghts people, ann Sen?
ator Beveridge wlll address the con?
tentlon on Wednesday. Glfford
Pinchot, former chlef forester, aud
president of tho National Conservntlon
?Association, spcaks the Inst day.
Professor Henry ... Graves, the pres?
ent foroster, wlll talk on "The Forest
and Nation," on Thursday.
PINCHOT PLAYS POLITICS
a_.wnnrli.--i Flght for Control of Natltinnl
St. Paul, Mlnn., September -1.?Glfford
Pinchot to-night inaugurated the flght
for control of the National Conserva
tlon Congress. which will begin a llve
days' convention here to-morrow. Mr.
Pinchot intimated during the day that
delegates favorlng State control of na?
tional resourees would have to mnke
the lirst move lf there was to be a flght.
However, he said, he was not talklng
?for publlcatlon. The stgnlflcance of
all .thls ill-concealed bustle became ap
parent to-night when a commission
was formed for the avowed purpose of
bringing tho Stute commlsslons Into
touch with each other and into har?
mony wlth the National Conservation
Congress. O/ficers were elected, and a
commlttee appolnted to confer wlth
the national body. The offlcers nnd
members of the commlttee aro known
as frlends of Pinchot and national con?
trol of natural resourees. ?
G. T. Coundra, of the University of
Nebraska, was elected president There
are forty-two conservation commls?
slons, whlch were appolnted after
President .Roosevelt's famous confer?
ence of Governors at Washlngton.
The President at the same tlme ap.
polnted a national commlssion, whlch
was to act as a centre to keep ihe
Stato commlsslons ln thelr orblt. Last
year, by an amendment to the sundry
clvll bill, Congressman Tawney
knocked out, the national commlssion,
since which tlme the State commls?
slons have been workUig according to
their own llghts, rather than in the
Bystematiii. "fashjjon deslred by Mr.
Roosevelt. '?'* They were regarded by
the delegates here by reason of thelr
lack of central control, as partic'ularly
open to the-lr persuaslons of the State
control factlon, of which J. J. Hill ls
a leader. By to-n1ght's coup, as lt ls
called. Mr. Pinchot ls said to . have
played masterly politlcs ln behalf of
the national .controi adherents, o*
whom he is the nomlnal fleld com
GREETED BY THOUSANDS
President Mnke-a Short Speeches "Whlle
En Houte to St. l'aul.
Chicago, 111., September 4.?Presi?
dent Taft passed through Chicago to
night on his way to St. Paul, wher?
to-morrow he will dellver the prln
olpal address at the National Con?
servation Congress. In the afternoon
Mr. Taft will dellver a Labor Day ad?
dress at the Minnesota state Fair. in
The President traveled to-day
through Ohio and Indlana, and at every
station where the regular train stopped
he was greeted by large throngs. At
Erle, Pa., Aehtabula. Cleveland, Tolodo,
and at Elkhart and South Bend, Ind.,
the President appeared on tho rear
Platform of the car Mayflower, and
either made a few lnformal remarks or
shook hands wlth all he could roaeh.
Mr. Taft did not get through Ohio
without having to talk politlcs wllh
some of the party leaders. At Cleveland
the Pr.sident's car was boarded by
Congressman John A. Cassldy and
Unlted States Marshal Davis. .At To
ledo, Lewls C. Laylln, tho new chair
man of the Republlcan State Executive
Committee, got uboard und rode llfty
miles with thc President.
The subject of a speech ln the cam?
paign by the President was broaehed,
but he is as firrn as evor ln Uls de
No marriod woman's liappiness ;
complete without chlldren; sl
ye.ras with the deoper longings (
her nature for the joys of mothe
liood. But women who hear childre
should prepare for the coming t
bafcy. by properly caring for the
physical systems. Mother's Frie.
ls the expectant mothor's greatest help. it is a remedy which propareB tl
muscles and tcndons for the unusual strain, ronders the llgatnents Bupplo an
elaitic, aida in expauding the ekin and _le_h fibros, and strengthens all th
membranes and tlaaues. It is especially valuable where the breasts are troubli
eorne from uwelling and congostion, and its regular uso will iesson the pai
and daugor when tho little one
comes. Women who use JMothor'.
Friend aro assured of passing the
crisiB wlth safety. It is for sale at
drug stores. Write for freo bools
for expectant mothers.
B&ADFIiBLD BEOULATOE 00.,
|Feot, llko married,, people,
come ln palrs, but no two
Your loft foot is as different
from your right as lt ls dlffer
ent Irom your rielghbor's.
Our Shoes are almost hu?
man?theyh ave feelings,char?
acter, style?and the careful.
intelllgent work of skllful
men has glven them a sole.
The Oxfords, while they last,
are being sold at a third and
more off the pricosl
The new fall styles, or many
of them, are in.
The celebrated Hanan Shoe
and the Berry Shoe?now fa?
termlnatlon to let hls lotter to Rep?
resentative MeKlnley, of Illlnois, chalr?
man of the Republican CongreBslonal
Campaign Committee, stand as his con
trlbutlon to the Republican cause thla
fall. The Presldent will address tho
Natlonal League of Republican Clubs
In Now York on September 30, along
the lines of hls letter, and lt will be
hls only speodh whlch will savor of
At Laporte, Ind.. Chalrman MeKlnley
met tho Presldent nnd rode wlth him
lnto Chlcago. Ho declared tho Prea
ldent's letter was doing a world of
good in tho campaign.
Short Stop nt Toledo.
Toledo, O., September 4.?Presldent
Taft spent ten mlnutes ln Toledo Sun?
day afternoon on hls way to the Con?
servatlon CongreHB at St. Paul. ADout
-00 persons were at the station when
the train rolled In nt 2:05 P. M. The
President appeared only for an lnstarM.
Just as the traln pullod out on its way
Lewls C. Laylin, the newly appolnted
chalrman of the Ohlo Republican cam?
paign and executlvo committeo, jolne~S
the Presldent hero. Ho sald that he
dld not know how far AA'cst ho would
f,6, and that he merely wished to pay
hls respects to the Presldent.'
FOSTER CADET COMMANDER
Idnho Mldtly Glven Htglicst Honor at
Annapolis, Md., Septomber I.?Thc
offlcers of the mldshlpmen hrlgade se?
lected on a bnsls of efflclency and con
duct during the recent cruise have beer
Paul F. Foster, of Idaho, was namei
endet-commander, or "live-strlper," thi
hlghest honor open to a mldshlptnai
durlng the academic course. Samue
G. Strickland, of Georgia, and Bemli
S. Bullard, cf AVisconsIn, were namoc
cadet-lleute-'iant-commanders of thi
lirst and second battallons, rcspectlvc
Tho hrlgade adjutant is Frank E. P
Ubberroth. of Illlnois, and Starr King
2d, of California, and John A. Fletcher
of Connectlcut, are battalion ndjutants
The following are the cadet licuten
ants cominanding the twelve compa?
nies of the brigado; Scott D. McCaugh
ey, Illlnois: John H. Magruder, Jr.
AVest A'lrglnia; Robert H. Engllsh
Georgia; Georgo C. Fuller, Arkansas
Georgo il. Lowry, Pennsylvanla; Wal?
lace B. Phllllps, North Carolina; Dar
rel B. J. Hawley, South Dakota; Dan
iel J. Calaghan, California; Lyell St. L
Pamperln, AAMsconsln; Reuben _. Per
ley, Massachusetts; Theodoro E. Ham
mond, California, and Morrls D. Glll
MONEY FOUND INTACT
Men AVho Murdereil l'aymanlet Powlc
Dld Not .Get a Cent.
Hudson, N. Y? September 4.?Th
men who murdered Denton Fowlc;
paymnster of the Atlas Brlck Compati!
and George Ragsdale, hls negro drlve
yesterday never got one cent froi
their hold-up and robbery. Tho satchi
ln whlch $5,000 had been sortetl an
tlcketcd to pay oft employes at th
brlck yard was found Intact to-day
few hundred yards from tho bric
yard, hidden under a clump of bushe:
Detectlves who followed the puz.lc
trali of the hold-up found to-day
letter wrltten ln Italian, and soake
by water, but stlll declpherable. Th
address carries out the theory iir.=
held. that the murder was coramitte
by foreign laborers ln the brlck work;
AVII1 Not Support Cannon,
Titusvlllo. Pa., Septomber -1.?Con
gressman Arthur I.. Bates, of th
Twenty-flfth Congresslonal Dlstrict o
Pennsylvanla. a candldato for re-elec
tlon. announced to-nlght lf elected h
would not support Joseph G. Canno
for Speaker of the next sesslon c
Congress. Mr- Bates was a regular 1
the Sixty-first Congress, and durin
tho fight in tho House over tho rult
voted to retaln Mr. Cannon on th
- - v
Futnllj- WoiiiuIm Sleeping Son.
Washington, D. C, Septembor 4.
While temporarlly .nsane, AVllliai
Druov, a local post-offlcc clerk, earl
to-day went to tho bodroom whot
hls olght-year-eld qon was sloepini
and polntiing' a gun at tho lad she
him, probably fatally. Drucy, whe
arrested, told ihe police that hls mln
was a blank as to the incidents of th
' General Strlke D eclnred.
Barcelona. September 4.?The coir
mittee of tho A\rorkmen's Federatio
to-day posteA a placard, dcclarlng
general strlke to-morrow ln sympath
with tho strlklng coal mlnors at BI!
bao, and thc dock workers and tean
sters of Bilbao who joined the strili
movement last weok.
TO RAISE MAINE.
Army Engineers Determined to
Get'the Oid Battleship
Now York, Soptember 4.?Colonel
Willlam M. Blnck, corps onglneers, U. j
B, A., head of the board ot engineers
who nre to try to flnd a way to ralse '
tho oid battleship Maine from tho
muddy gravo In whlch she hns restcd I
since she was blown up ln Hnvana har?
bor just before the otitbreak of ,tho j
Spanlsh-Amorlcnn Wnr, wlll sall for >
Havana thls week to presldc over the
scsslons of tho board that nre to be
held ln that clty.
The members of the board nro not
talklng about what they expect to do,
but they wlll go Into tho question from
every standpolnt, and if t.iere Is any
wfty by wh-fch the oid battleship can
be hauled out of the muu and above
water they moan to flnd lt.
Tho board wlll also havo at Its dls
posal the suggostlons of more than 600
outslders, evory one of whom nsserts
tljat he has found the only way to
raise tho Malno. These suggostlons nre
contnlned ln a box of about 675 bulky
letters that wero packed up at the
?Army building, ln Whttehall Street,
ten days. ago, and expressed to Mobllo
for Captain Harley B. Ferguson, Corps
of Engineers, who is to bo tbe recordor
of the board, to take to Havana wlth
him. Captaln Ferguson salled from
Moblle* wlth tho cargo of suggostlons
a few days ago. He hns already ar?
rlved ln Havana.
Whether tho engineers will havo to
read or listen to the readlng of thls
great bulk of gratultous advlco is a
problom not yet solved, but thero aro
engineers on tho board who aro afraid
that lt wlll be one of the dutles they
wlll have to ftll whlle ln Havana. Tho
letters of advlco and suggestions, it
is sald. rango all the way from tho
subllme to the ridlculous, and repre
sent the ldea of battleship ralslng
geniuses of overy natlon on earth, ex?
cept a few lnland countries where
naval craft aro unknown.
One of the most Interestlng of theso
suggostlons as to the feaslblc way to
raise the Maine came to tho War De
ipartment from a subjeot of the Kalser.
Ho had read all about tho wreck and
the controversies that have arlsen in
recent years as to the manner of hor
slnklng, and becamo greatly Interested.
At last he solved the problom and gavo
the solutlon, free of charge, to the
He lnvented, ln hls Imnglnatlon, a
system of balloons made of a certaln
tough materlal that could bo placod In
all parts of the wreck. The balloons
were to be placed about the wreck
when collapsed, and as soon as mado
secure they wero to be connected wlth
a special contrivance that would In
flato them. When all were full of gas
they would create a buoyancy so great
that what ls left of the battleship, af?
ter all the years, would jump up out
of the water, and the problem of what
sent hor to the bottom ln 189S would
bo solved. Thc engineers, lt ls sald,
don<t think much of thls plan.
In other letters derrlcks, big anfl
llttle, of all kinds and descriptions, are
descrlbed, every one of whlch can
ralse the Maine in record-breaklng
tlme, so far as brevity and cheapness
is concerned. In scores of others com
pressed air ls featured. Every imag
Inable kind of marlne cradle is to oe
found ln the collection, whlle in a fow
real, llve animal power?the mule pre?
But desplte all this free advice, the
board wlll go about Its task ln its own
"Thoy are building the Panama Ca
nal, and I belleve they will raise the
Maine," an dftlcer of another arm of
tho service said, tho other day, when
he was asked lf hc thought the engi?
neers would succeed ln bringing the
Maine to the surface ot Havana Har?
MAY RETIRE THREE
Sergcnnt Whltlock "Wlll Probnhly Be
U.duoed to Unnks.
The Board of Police Commlssloners
wlll hold Its monthly meeting Wednes?
day nlght, when the question of retir
ing or reducing flve members of the
torce will be dlscusscd. The names of
those wno have been considered ln
thls connectlon are Sergeant TVhit
lock, Prlvate Whltlock. Prlvate Mat?
tern, Private J. W. Matthews and Prl?
vate McMullen. ? ..
It has not yet been fully decided, it
ls understood, whf-thcr any of the men
will be retlred.-but It is probablo that,
on account of his age and long ser?
vice, Sergeant Whltlock wlll bo r.
duced to the ranks and placed at thc
Main Streot Station, where an offlcer
is statloned at all hours of the day
and night. Prlvate Whltlock has been
""such bad health that hls cfflcloncy
has been serlously lmpalred. hut nejs
n.uch better now, and is again report
ln- for duty. -Thls fact may tend to
myils retlrement. There is moro nn
certalnty as to what wlll be done in
tho cases of the other three men.
Prominent NewNpnper Mnn nnd State
Senator n Vlctlin of PcllaSrn
Salis"ury. N. C, September 4.?State
Senator JohnTm. Jullap, edltor of the
lost treasurer of the Nye Memorlal
Commission, and ono of the best known
nnd most popular edltors ln the State,
u crltlcally 111 at hls home hero wlth
what'S-rU pronounce to-nlsht a ??
uhm case of pellagra. Edltor Junan
has been very unwcll, sufferlng a
nervous breakdown by reason ot work
Tn connectlon with the campaign, in
addition to hls editorial dutles.
FmaTiisti Vlrgluln nnd North Cnro
llini?Unscttlcd weather Mourtny nml
Tiic-duy, with prohnltfy sluwerni niort
eriite wlnds, uiuatly southj co-.t_nii.il
Clear and warm. Therinometer at
mldnisht, 78. _
CONDITIONS IN IMPOHTAJ-T CITIES.
(At 8 P. M. Eastern Standard Tlme.r
Place. Ther. H. T. Weather.
Charleston . SO 90 Raln
Ralelgh . SO 90 P. cloudy
Charlotte. 76 SO Rain
Norfolk . 8- ? 88 Clear
Hatteras . 7S 81 Clear
Savannah ..80 92 Raln
Jupltor . 86 9S Clear
Key West. 84 88 Raln ?
Tampa . 80 04 P. cloudy
Washlngton _ 80 90 Raln
New Orleans.... 90 9? Uatu
Atlanta . 80 8$ Clenr
Wllmlngton - 80 90 Cloudy
Atlantlc Clty- 76 80 Cioar
New York. 76 80 P. cloudy
Chicago . 0S 70 Raln
Montreal ,,. 6 a ?s Clear
Louisvlile . 70 76 Raln
Denver . 78 81 Clenr
.September 6, 1910,
Sun rlses.... 5:44 U1G1T TID1_.
Sun sets. 6:31 Murning.... 5:45
i-Moon.-~'aets,..,_!.;13 i Evenlng.., ...;07
MAKES NO COMMENT
Decllnca to nuotiim Action Taken
Agnln-l Ofllcer* of Ihe Fed?
eratlon of l.nhor.
Washington, D. C? Septomber 4.?
Whon Informed of tho illlng of n sult
in st. Louis yesterday by C. W. Post, of
Battle Creek,' Mlch., ngalnst the Bucks
Stovo and Rnngo Company, of St. Louis,
and the American Federatlon of Ln.bor
to rostraln tholr oHlcers from oarrylrig
out an allogcd tcntatlve agreement to
make tbe stove concern a closed shop,
ofheors of the foderatlnh, In thls city
last nlght decllned to dlscuss tho sub?
jcct. Mr. Post ls a stockholder of tho
Htove company and wns assoclntod wlth
the recent management of the lnle J.
AV. Van Cloaco ln tho company's long
drawn-out fight agalnst organlzcd
OfTlcers of tho federatlon now In
AVashlngton have not yet been served
wlth coplos of the papers ln tho sult.
"As an offleer of tho fodcratlon, I nm
not prepared to discuss the sult," sald
Frank Morrlson, the federatlon's sec?
retary, last nlght. "And nothlng defl
nlte will be glven out relatlve to tho
mattor untll we have an opportunity
to go over an ofllclnl copy of tho papora
flled ln St. Louis."
An effort to locnte Presldent Gompers
brought out the fact that ho loft tho
City 1-rlday for Kansas City and St.
Louis. Ho ls to tako part ln a con?
ference Tuesday in tho latter city wlth
tho offlcers of tho stove company, at
whlch tlme lt Is expected tho lnst de
talls for ttirnlner the concern Into a
closed shop will bo completod.
He ls due to deliver a Labor Day ad?
dress ln Kansas City to-morrow.
Slnce tho conferonces began May 15
last wlth tho preeont manaKement nf
tho stove company lt has boen goneral
ly understood that there was serlon.
opposition among a number of tho
stockholders toward enterlng into any
agreement with labor ofilclals, and the
fiilng of thc Post suit yesterday was
ESCAPED CONVICT TELLS
HOW HE BROKE JAIL
Found Hnr? of Ccll Cut Thrnugh nnd
Fliiished Job AVIth Tablo
Hartfor'd, Conn., Septembor 4.?A let?
ter was recelved by a local newspaper
yesterday slgned "F. A. Shedy," tho
name of the convlcted burglar who
made a sensational break from the
Hartford County Jall a few weeks ago
with another prlsoner.
Shedy cut the bars of hls cell and
escaped durlng the, nlght through the
The letter was malled September 2
In New York City. It purports to glve
the true story of how Shedy broke jall.
Hc clalms he was convlcted of a crlme
of whlch he was lnnocent and that he
was rallroaded to prlson.
Tho letter then goes lnto detalls re
gardlng hls escape. He says the bars
ot hls cell had been cut through with?
out his knowledge. Ho detected the
condltlon while hc was restlng his
feet agalnst thom.
He sald ho cut one bar halfway
through wlth a common tabie knlfe.
Ho used four or fivo such knlves ln
the work. To prove thls he tells where
the knlves are hidden ln tho jall.
He denles that he had' any outside
help. Hls companlon, Cornell, cut tho
There ls no doubt that the letter was
wrltten by Shedy. The jall ofilclals
found the knlves in the spot named
by tho wrlter of the letter.
FALSIFIED BLOOD TESTS
Interne DIsnppenrM from Vpivnrk Hoa
pltnl Uniler Strnnge Churge.
Dr. Henry SpitzCr. an Interne at the
City Hospital ln Newark, who left that
InHtltution a few days ago, will have
to appear before the hospital commit?
tee if he can be found and explain
somo of his actions prior to leaving
the instltution. Charges were being
prepared when the young physlolan
took his departure. Tho most scrlous
of them Is that Dr. Spltzer falslfted
reports of blood cultures of patlents.
As a result of these alleged fnlse re?
ports the physlclans ln charge of cer
tnin cases In the hospital were con
fused nnd obtained false lmpressions
of the diseases from which the pa?
tlents wero sufferlng.
Superlntendcnt Henry J. Talbot ad
mltted yesterdav that the charges
agalnst br. Spltzer were true. Dr.
Spltzer, lt ls alleged, admltted the
truth of them to Superlntendcnt Talbot
and the other members of the house
staff when they confronted him wlth \
WHITNEY PARTY RETURNS
Hnd Great I.uck In Bagging Arctte
Game, but Saw No Trace of Cook.
Bristol, R. I? September 4.?Back
from a successful huntlng trlp ln the
frozen wllderness of Labrador and
Greenland, the party headed by Harry
Whltney, of New Haven, Conn., Paul
J. Ralney, of New York, and Dr. John?
son. of Loulsville, Ky., arrlved ln thls
harbor to-day on the scaling steamer
Beothic. Everybody on board was in
good heaith, and sald they had had
great luok bagglng polar hcars, wal
rus, musk ox and other Arctlc gamo.
No effort was made to find tho records
of Pr. Frederick A. Cook, whlch he
said he left bohlnd at Etah, contain?
lng accounts of hls alleged dash to tho
Womnn Accldentally Kllled.
Philadelphla. September 4;?An at
tempt by her husband to frlghten her
with an old pistol,. followod by tho
accidental dischargo of the weapon,
resulted to-day in the death of Mrs.
Mlnnle Rhodes, a youhg woman, on
North Alder Street.
92.5,0-6 Flre lu MinnenpolU.
Minneapolls, Minn., September 4.??
Firo to-nlght . wrecked the Leader de?
partment store. The damage is estl
mated at $225,000.
SAYS EUR0PE DISTRUSTS US
Ex-Jimtloe A'nn AA'yck, Heturnlng, Siig
KeNt. Tbat AVe Need Some l!.riti?ny.
New A'ork, September 4.?Ex-Justlco
AugustiiH. Van AA'yck returned yester?
day from Southampton on the Amcrl
Post-Office Hours To-Day
Executive illvlslnn vrtll he open
nm iinmil untll 1" noon.
? Stnmp ,nnd genernl .ellver- wln?
iIoivh will be open from 7t30 A, M.
to ltiSO A. M. nnd frora 3 P. M. to
7 P. M.
Cnrrlcrs will mnke one complete
.ellvery nt 0 A. M>i closlug ua nenr
aa poaaible nt noon. Collectora ivill
niiil.e hotel dellverlea at 1 V. M.
Money order division vrM be opeu
at tho iiaunl liour untll IS noon,
neglalry ?tvlalo? will be open at
the iisiinl bour untll 13 noon,
Stntlous ".V nud "B" will ob
itcrve the hiuup hours n? the mnln
offlce to JSiSO P. M. Mnil* wlll.be
dlaimtclied na follomu
"A"?Ht.., OilB nnd IO18O A. M,
"II"?0, fiu. nud 10,80 A. M.
Collecltona will be made nt 0 A.
.1., 1. M., 7 P. M. nnd 0 F, BI. ,
WW B?g ? g_ggag?BM--''
in llner New York. Ho went to the
ther sldo for a rest.
"There ts much dlstrust ot tiie Unlted
tatos ln Europo," ho sald. "Thls ls
ecatiso of thox cnntlnual wrangllng uf
ur people. What wo neod horo is nn
rn of good feellng. The ttoavpl Ot
rlondshlp and fraternlty should bc
reached, and thero should bo less ln
Uleatlon of the Ideas of class hatrod.
"Do you lnolude In thnt the wrang
ng ln the politlcal partlos?"
?^Jo" not that. A good flgbt ln a
arty doesn't hurt. It tnkes the runt
ff the machinery."
WORE "S1LENCERS" FOR ARMY
irder Wcrenaed to 1,100?To Ile -??n
Washington, Septomber ^-^^".Yt
essfully has thc flrst ?n8V?,?rn
rorked that the Unlted States-f?Y*$
lont has ordered 000 more Mnxlm iiue
slluncers"?1,100 In all. mnn.
Tho nolsolcss gun is now be ng mnn
factured ln such ? w?? '* in.,,_
Uenclna attachmont Interfcrcs ?n ?u
"l?_ wlth the slght Ot Htandarrt specl
icatlon. of the soy0"1"^"*'nn.?Vhoot
irlll bo dlstrlbuted to the Bnnrp-no
rs of the rcgulnr nrmy. .,.,._. ft
Ord?*nV expert- are ^l>lmcnts
Ivclv ciirloslty m llln y* ? ,.m. ,-,
Kg_ Mr. tMax.m is .naklng gtt >
slloncer " ? S??? Tho gftKCS
,f the smaller neld *yp?. aro stuled
% ^n^g^ggg ,1
TRAIN BANDITS FOILED
?ive Hold l'? Llght F.nglne on I...A N.
ln Brror for New York MmlUa.
Moblle. Ala.. acptember ^lve dls
ru.sed traln robbers who hatpanned
o hold up and rob thc New lork and
few Orleans Llmited traln on tho
oulsvlllo and Nashvllle Rallroad made
helr escape ln a boat on Bayou 8ara
welve mlles north of hero, at 12.46
?clock yostorday morning, nfter thty
ad held up by mistake a llght <jnSlne,.
;-hlch was making Uh way northward.
The engine had just come to a stop.
reparatpry to crosslng the brldge
,hlch spans the bayou But for the
nlstake in taking the llght eng ne for
he Llmited, whlch ls a solid vosUbulca
raln, carrylng mnil nnd express rnat
er, tho thlovcs probably would havo
riado a rlch haul.
That the hold-up was well planne.
,-as cvidencod by the fact that tho ro>
ors flrst captured the two brldgcmeri,
halned them securely, took possesslon
f their mngazlne rlfies, nnd thca
.waltod thc coming of thc Limltcd.
The bandlts llned up the crew ot the
Ight engine. together wlth tho conduc
or, and robbed them ot tholr watches,
aoney and valuables. The robbers
voro told that the Llmited traln was
hreo hours late, and lt ls bcllevttl
hat thts ruse determlned the bandlts
o escape rather than walt and rurt thc
?Isk of capture.
SERIES 0F OVATIONS
Liiirrioim nnd Jupmiese Commlaalons
Arrlve in Jlc.xlco City.
Mexlco City. September 4.?Tho
imerican and Japanese eommissloners,
vhich will represent thclr rcspective
rovcrnments at the Mexican ccntenary
if Independence, arrlved here to-nlght
ifter a trlp from the horder, whlch
vas a successloh of ovatlons.
The members were greetcd at the
?allway station bv the American am
tassador and scerctarles of the em
lassy, the Japanese charge d'affalres
md a large delogation from thc Japan
iso colony. and heads of tho Mexican
Jepartmcnt of Foreign Relatlons.
After brlcf exchanges of courteales
ind lntroductlons. the Amerlcans were
onveyed to the magnlflcent A'oblan
lalace. whlch will be their home dur
ng thel. vlsit The Japanese dolo
rates were entertalned by their coun
rymen in tho traln. whlle tho Mex
can dlplomats escorted the Amerlcans
o tholr carrlages, after whlch they
vere likewlse attended to their sump
A short receptlon was held at the
.oblan palace, following the arrlval
hero of the American representatives.
Those compostng tho receptlon com
nlttee included Ambassador AVilson,
iecretary Morlarty, Minister of For
:lgn Relatlons Croel. Franctsco de la
3arra, Mexican ambassador to tho
jnltod Statos; Joaqulm do Cassasu,
'ormer Mexican ambassador to the
Jnlted State3. and Kuma Horlgoutchl,
:hargo d'affalres of the Japanese lega
At every city from the Rlo Grande
to Mexlco, the vlsltors were welcomed
_y delegatlons of offlcials ar-d towns
people, bands and companies of rural
guards, drawn up at parade, wlth
cheers and vivas, while the women
_f the delegatlons wero deluged wlth
flowers and frults.
The only lncldent whlch tended to
mar the joyousness of the journey was
the sllght lllness ot Senator Overman,
of North Carolina. He had an attack
of acute indlgostlon, but before reach
Ing the Journey's end tho Senator had
The prlnclpal feature of to-day's
celebratlon of the centenary was an
lndustrlal and trade's parade, wlt
ncssed by many thousands.
To-morrow the newly arrlved Bpe
clal ambassadors wlil go ln a body to
the natlonal palace, to be prescnted to
Presldant Dlaz, and in turn to present
51x Companies Arrlve to Prcacrvc Order
ln Street Car Strlke.
Columbus, Ohlff; September 4.?The
Ohlo State University eampus to-day
-ssume'd a military aspect, when slx
companies of the Flfth Reglment, C.
tf. and G., arrived from Cleveland and
vlclnity and ralsed their tents. The
remalnder of tho Flfth has been en
:omped for a week on tho grounds ot
the Stato Instltutlon for the Deaf.
Adjutant-General Wcybrecht to
nlght refused to say what dlsposltlon
would be mado of the troops for tho
protection of stroet cars Involved ln
:he strlke durlng tho State Falr, whlch
In accordance wlth the court's orders,
?Jno strlkers to-day wlthdrew plckots
from approaches to rallway statlons,
_ut contlnued tho circulation of bllls
urglng people not to use tlio cars, The
bllls contalned no warnlngs nor
threats, and on thls account the strlk
Br's mulntalned thnt they were not vlo
iatlng the Injunction order granted yes?
terday. Attorneys for tho Columbus
Rallway nnd Llght Company, however,
leclared the clrculars confllcted wlth
tho splrlt of the nourt's orders.
Attorneys for the unlon to-day did
aot make any effort, as promised, to
irevent the sale of newspapors near the
Two lloya Drowned,
Atlanta, Gn? Septomber 4.?Herbert
Hoifman, aged nlne, and .hls brother,
Adolph, uged seven, were drowned to?
day in Pledmont Lake, Atlanta _ big?
gest playground park, Tho. llttlo fol?
lows were wadlng, arm ln arm, when
suddenly they wore preclpltated lnto
water seven feet deep, and sank from
Blght beforo playmates could -ummon
reucuara. The bodles were recovered.
Por.Infants and Children. -
The Klnd You Have Always Bought
fi-gnature of (Z^fM^&i ,
(Contlnuod From Flrst Page.)
Inont Catholic organlzatlon and dlocese
In thls country and tha Unlted States',
thero wlll be delegates from overy na? ,
tlon ln tho world whero tho Catholic
rellglon flourlshes, some of thoso ln
ittendance being promlfient members
of European noblllty.
Tho lnterval between now and Tucs
day wlll bo devoted to tho reception of
CbntlniieM Slx Daya.
Tho congross, whlch lasts slx days,
wlll bo formally Inaugurated wlth an
eccleslustlcal, reception of tho Papal
legate nt 8t. Jnmes Cathedral, In th"o
presonce of ropresentntlves of the
Catholic Church from various parts of
The followlng evenlng there wlll Tie
a grand clvlc reception at Clty Hall ln
honor of tho cardinal legnte.
At mldnlght on Thursday fully 15,000
mon nro expected to assemble wlthln
the walls of Notre Damc, the lnrgest
Catholic cdlllce ln America, to attend
mldnlght niass, ln tho presenc* of tho
Papal envoy and tho vlsltlng ccc.cslas
The entire congregatlon wlll receive
communlon, whlch wlll be admlnlstered
by half a hundrod prlosts, who wlll
begln thelr plous labor slmultaneously
wlth the openlng of the service. Car?
dinal Qlbbons wlll dellver tbe sormon
on thls occasion. The delegates wIU
bo welcomed to tho church by tho noted
Sulplclan, Rev. H. A. Trole, S. S. D. D.,
who ls the rector.
One of the greatest spectacles ln con?
nectlon wlth the congress wlll be the
pontlflcal mass, to be sung ln the often
air ln Mount Royal Park on, Frlday,
September 9, at 8:30 o'clock.
Grent Event on Similny.
The grandest fcaturo of tho week,
howev?r, wlll be the processlon of the
Blessed Sacramcnt, whlch wlll take
placo next Sunday. As the processlon
leaves tho Church of Notro Dame, the
bells-of the clty churches wlll be rung
ln honor of tho Host, as lt wlll bc
borne by tho Papal legate through tho
clty streets, under a gorgeous canopy.
The route wlll he magnlflcently dec
orated. Forty trlumphal arches wlll
span the streets at leadlng polnts. The
famous band of the Royal Slxty->vlfth
Regiment wlll head the Hne, dlscours
Ing the Insplrlng music of "O Salutarls
Rlght behind the military band wlll
com* 250 members of the Catholic Club
of New York Clty, marchlng twelve
abrenst, as guard of honor to the car?
Next ln Hne wlll be upwards of 250
prelates of the church, all vested ln
thelr scarlet or purple robes of offlce.
There wlll ho three cardlnals?Glbbons,
of Raltlmore; Logue, of Armagh, and
Vannutelll. of Rome. The long Hne of
bishops and archblshops w-111 lncludo
one from Belgtum, two from England,
ono from France, four from Mexlco,
four from South America. It Is ex?
pected that every dlocese In the United
States and Canada wlll bo represented
Mr*. John II. >iimptr>-.
rSpeclal to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.]
Chrlstiansburg, Va., September 4.?
The death of Mrs. John U. Sumpter oc
curred at 1 o'clock to-day, after a lln
gerlng illness. Mrs. Sumpter was
Miss Booker, of Lynchburg, before her
marriage to Captaln J. U. Sumpter, a
gallam Confederate soldler, for thlrty
yea^rs conductor on the Norfolk and
Wcs_?rn Railway, and representative
of Montgomery county In tho L-glsla
ture of 1S93 and 1894. Mrs. Sumpter is
survlved by four chlldren?Mrs. A.
Manonl, Miss Llla Sumpter andCharles
Sumpter, of thls place, and Guy Sump?
ter, of North Carollna. Interment wlll
be at Elllston on Monday.
AUSTIN THOMAS PLCMMEIl BHAXCII.
"Not only father and mother, but
brothers and slsters, friends nnd
teachers, and a multitude of strange
people. Ah! yen, of these strange
people there is so much recorded lu
BRANCH?Entered Into llfe eternal,
on the mornlng of September 4, at
Augusta, Ga., AUSTIN THOMAS
PLUMMER BRANCH. in the thir
tleth year of hls age. He was the
grandson of the late Thomas Branch,
of Richmond, and also of the Rov.
Dr. Irvln, the eminent Presbyterian
dlvlne, of Augusta. While Mr. Branch
never llved in thls clty, he had
large circlo of relatlves and friends
here to whom ho pald occasiona! vis
Its. He ls survlved by his mother.
two brothers?R. Irvine Branch and
Barrlngton C. Branch, and two sls?
ters?Mrs. John C. Slmonds, of
Charleston, S. C., and Mrs. Dana Os
good, ot Massnehusetts. Mr. Branch's
death was not unexpected, as he
had been 111 some weeks with ty
These lmperfect llnes, wrltten at
the request of hls family, by ono
who know hlm Intimately for years,
can boar but slight testimony to
those wonderful qualities of hls
which lifted him above most men
of hia age and drew other men unto
hlm. Whlle ho lay upon the bed of
slckness, from whlch he was nevor
to arlse, he was elected to the Logls
lature ot hls natlvo State by tho
largest majority evor recorded ln hls
home. In hls chosen professlon of
the law he had attalned a most en
vlablo standing, and was held in
high regard by all wlth whom hc
came in contact, from tho judges of
the Supreme Court down, As an
orator he posseseed great ability.
Witncss the fact that two years
since he was invited by his nativc
city to dellver the address at the
openlng of their oxposltlon. No ono
ever regretted that- he was chosen
tor thls. But the wrlter of thls has
always believed that lf Mr. Branch
had devoted hlmsolf to llteraturo he
would havo left an endurlng impro3s
upon the life und letters of hls tlme.
Ten yoars or more ago he wrote
some vurses at college, and they
appeared anonynjously ln the little
college paper. (-.omehow they caught
tho oye of the edltor of a big dally,
and he republlshed thom, and then
other papers copied them, untll they
went the iength and breadth of tho
land. Mr. Branch never got the
credlt for thern, but he never cared.
He conBldered lt a matter of too
little ltnportanco, Before mo as I
wrlte there t lles upon my desk ap
autograph copy o? theso vorses,
whlch he sent me at my carnest
sollcltatlon. They aro prlcoless, and
now, iib I sit here writing to-night,
memory stlrs as if from a dream,
and I hark back to daya that were.
to the college days, and I aee once
mora the campus, nnd T-see the other
men, and I see Austln Brunch, a
leader? Yes, always a lendor.
And here I wrlto that whlch 1
wrote once about a frlend of his, n
frlend of mlne, nnd equally truo in
"In his death tha world has lost
a young man of great promlse, and
wo who know hlm a frlend w'hoso
llke we shall not look upon ai?a|n/'
Wlth no upcortaln omotlon tho
wrlter of thls lnscrlbes here! "Those
who knew hlm llttlo invca hlm much,
but-thoM who know hlni bsst loved
% A .FRIEND. ?
A CABLE AD EVERY DAY
and Play it
Only a few momcnts of your
time wlll be necessary to con
vince you that the
is the instrument you should
have in your home.
Demonstrations every day.
313 E. UrcintU
by a prelate. Tnore wlll bo thousands
of prlests in the procesBlon, the secuhtr
clergy ln black cassock and white sur-.
pllce. The prlests of the various mo.
nastlc orders, ln thelr habits of white,
brown, bluck or gray. wlll add a great.
variety of color to the scene.
To tho music of scores of bands,
nlternating wlth the slnglng of hymna
ln honor of tho Blessed Sacrarnent
by tho members ot the Catholic so
clotios of Montreal and Qu.b.c, tho
processlon wlll wend Ita way to hls
torlc Mount Royal, from whlch thoa
citv takes its name. Here, In Manso
Park. which Ia at tho base of tho
mountalns, a great altar wlll be erect?
ed, upon whlch solemn pontlflcal masa
wlll be offerod by Archblshop Soarcttl,
papal delegate to Canada. Tho ser?
mon wlll bu preached by tho Most
Revorend Willlam H. O'Connell, Arcti-,
blshop of Boston.
The music of tho mass wlll be ren
dorcd by a chortis of 3,000 volces, ac-.
companled by the band of the Slxty-a
More than 100,000 people wlll kn**!
on the mountain slopes and ln tho
park, and wlth bowed heads do hom
ugo to tho Bleased Bucharlst as it Is
ralsed abovo thom at the moment ot
consecratlon In tho pontlflcal mass,
and ln tho solemn service of bencdic-.
tlon. whlch ls to follow tho mass.
Cardinal Glbhons wlll preach tha
sermon at mldnlght mass In tho
Church of the Notre Dame, the largest
church on tho Western Hemisphera<
Thls service wlll be for men only.
Both in the proces.ion to iloun.
Royal and the pontlflcal mass at Notro
Dame speclal posltlons wlll be ro
served for Slr Wllfrld Laurler, tha
Premler of Canada, and tho members
of hls mlnlstry, the provlnclal Pre-'
mlers and their cablnets, tho Judges
of the Canadtan courts and the Mayors
ot Canadlan cities.
Tho congress wlll be divided Into
several sectlohs. The proceedlngs of
some will be conducted ln Latln, In
others the dellberatlons wlll be car?
ried on in French or ,ln Engllsu.
I.endern lu Congrcsn.. "
The chlef dlscoursc-s of the congress
wlll be dellvered by Mgr. Bruchesl,
Cardinal Vannutelll, 'Cardinal Glbbons,
Cardinal Logue, Archblshop O'Connell,
of Boston; Archblshop Glennon, ot St.
Louis; Father Vaughan, of London;
Mgr. Haylan, of Belglum; the Abbo
Duchesne. the Rev. A. P. Doyle, C. S.
P.; thc Rev. Dr. Lamblng, the Rev.
Dr. Lambcrt, the Rev. T. J. Campbell,
S. J? edltor of America; .Mgr. Tronchet
and Mgr. Bourne.
The followlng wlll dellver addresses
.before the Engllsh-speaklng soctloni
Rev. Dr. John .1. McCoy, of Worcester;
Very Rev. A. Thomas Campbell, S. .1.,
of New Y'ork, edltor of America; Very
Rev. A. Thompson, of Glaco Bay, N. S.j
Rev. M. Canning, of Toronto; Rev. A.
P. Doyle. C. S. P. of the Apostollo
Mission House, Washlngton, D. C.;.
Rev. Louls Drummond, S. J.. New,
York; Rev. B. S. Fltzgerald, Holyoke;
Rev. P. J. Hartlgan. Deseronto; ltev.
Louls A. Lartbert, LL. D., Scottsvllle.
N. Y? editor of the Frceman's .Tournal;
Very Rev. J. Cavanaugh, C. S- C., pres-i
ldent of tho University of Notre Dame,
Indlana; Rev. James Coyle, of Taunton;
Rev. Rlchard Neagle, Malden; Rlght
Rev. Mgr. O'Brien, Cambridge; Verj*
Rev. Daniel Hand, Toronto. *
DAVIS?Died, Sunday, September . 4,
1910. at 1:30 P. M., ZACHARY ED
WIN, infant son of Lula Clarkg
Davis and D. Edwln Davis.
Funeral MONDAY, Soptember 5, at
11 A. M, from the resldence. In,
terment in Oakwood Cemetery.
THOMAS?Dled. at the resldence ofi
hls parents, 1001 West Main Stroet,
EDWARD MOSELBY THOMAS, JR.
Burlal took place Sunday after-.
noon ln Hollywood Cemetery,
MEADOR?Dled, at her mother's resl?
dence, 1407 Oaylor Street, MIS3
ROSA A. D. MEADOR. in the forty
socond year of her age.
Funeral from resldence THIS MON?
DAY at 1:30 P. M. Frlends and rela-v
tlvos respectfully invited to attend.
Interment Rlvervlew Cemetery.
COSTELLO?Dled, at 12:15 A. M., Sepi
lember 5, at the home of hls fathen
D. J. Coatollo, 407 East Byrd Street.
PHIUP COLEMAN COSTELLO.
?Funeral notlce later.
Baltlmoro and Washlngton paper*
Are good things, but few people can
A savings account wlth tho Plnnters
National Unnk ls just as safe?can,
be started wlth $1.00 and pays 3 pet
Capltal, Surplus & Proflts, $_,,50MQ
Write for booklet, "Banking by Mall":