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TG OLD SOLDIER President Taft Wishes for Them Pleasant and Successful Reunion. LITTLE ROCK FILLS UP Ycs?crday 20,000 Persons Ar? rived in City for Annual Meeting. Little Rock, Ark., May 16.?With the arrival of 20.000 persons In Little Kock to-day, n session of tho Confed? erate .Southern Memorial Association this afternoon and a meeting of 'n<? United Sons of Confederate Veterans lb-night, the twenty-ilist annual re? union of the Culled Confederate Vet? erans only awaits to-morrow inornino to bo in full swing. Three thousand rind live hundred veterans are quarter? ed to-night at Camp Shaver as guests of the city, and hundreds more are ex? pected to-morrow to nil the seven thousand tents which have been pro? vided for them. General George W> Gordon, of Mem? phis. comr.iander-in-c.hlef of the or? ganization, arrived to-night and will preside over the first session to-nior row morning in the auditorium. Twelve trails bands will give a concert, after which the commander will deliver his mutual address. Mayor Charles E. Taylor, of Little Bock, and Congressman .Joe- Robin fon, of Lonoke, delivered addresses ol welcome in the City Hall this after? noon before the women who compost the Southern Memorial Association A resolution wns adopted asking General Gordon to allow the women tin active part in the deliberations of the vet? erans at reunions. The first session of the Sons of Vet? erans was held to-night In the T. M C. A. hall. Addresses were dellverec hy tho national officers. On the evp of the- reunion the fol? lowing message came from President Taft, to be read when the first session Is convened; "Tho White House. "Washington. May 15. 1911. "To th0 Confederate Veterans who are now assembled in Little Rock. ) solid heartiest greetings, and express the hope that they will have n pleasant und successful reunion. "The men of the Confederate Army foughI for a principle which they be? lieved to be right, and for which they were willing to sacrifice their lives, their homes,?in fnct, all those things which men hold most dear. "As wo rccognlzo their heroic ser? vices, so they and their descendants must honor the sertices rendered by the gallant eons of the North In the struggle for the preservation of the t'nlon. "The contending forces of nearly half a century ago have given place to a Erevents'disease Sold everywhere. Write Henry B. Platt, j 4'J Cliff St.. N. Y., for frco book and i sample. is instructive, elevating and enter? taining. We are headquarters for q Eastman, Kodaks and Photo Sup- g plies?Che dependable kind. Our enlarged plant* for Developing and Printing is steadily increasing (n popularity. Charges always lowest. Mail orders re? ceive prompt attention. ThBS,0ALESKSOp,!ciilC0, 2 Manufacturing Opticians and Ex? pert Adjusters of Eye Classes, Spectacles, Artificial Eyes, Etc. MAIN AND a EIGHTH < 223 E. BROAD Next door to cor. Work Our ? KIT* Prescription tSpecialty. Geo. McD. Blake & Co., Inc. 00 Ikoad Street FANCY GROCERIES The new high-class up? town store. SPECIAL HAMS. HAMS. We offer 400 Virginia Cured Hams, that are sweet as an Nut. ot too fat, nor too lean, but just right, at 25c per pound. Geo. McD. Blake & Company, Inc., 00 Broad Street Phone Monroe No. 512. " Barry's for Clothes." ! To be In style this season [avoid the style-book look I . Got away Irom clothes that set like sheets of metal! This year clothes of fashion | allow a man to look like a I human being. ? ! Prices, $1B to $38. I And Die new soft collars and ! soft shirts. i united North und South nnd to an en-; during Union. < 11 whose responsibilities j nnd glorious destiny we equally soj gratefully share. "During my visits South It haB grat-| Hied mo greatly to see thoso who fought i lor the Blue nnd thoce who fought for ?.he Gray mingled together, worship ?.he old flag and feel a common pride <ri the deeds of heroism that were dis? played In the Civil War. "One of the most pleasant incidents of my visits through tho South was '.he evident desire on the part of Its People to confirm to the world that we are getting closer and closer to? gether. I "I congratulate the South on the' wonderful progress which it is now ?naklng and on the spirit of civic pride j which It Is displaying. (Signed) "WILLIAM H. TAFT." AMUSEMENTS Academy?"The Chocolate Soldier." llljou?"The Prlucess of Patches," mutlnce nnd nlgbt. I. ii 1,1 n?Vaudeville. Another Success. With n curious blend of blood? curdling melodrama and babyish ap? peal, entitled "The Princess of Patches," the .Schiller Amusement Company entered upon its second week ! of slock at the Bijou last night. The j play itself abounds In glaring lncon- ' sisteuctes and utter impossibilities? grown men are seen making desperate I tovo to a little tjtrl in u "Mary Jane" I dress- with a blue sash tied about I her below her "tummy;" men and wo? men of gentle birth and breeding ad? dress one person as "you nil;" one ninn of the upper class is made to sny "you was;" and the plot Is fantastically ab- j surd, but the whole thing, Inconsistent i impossible, and absurd as it Is, Is so ! well put on and bu glorified by the j wonderfully clever work of Emma Bunting that It Is well worth seeing; This little Miss Bunting is easily thc most attractive, ??cute," and altogether winning portiaycr of "kid" parts that j 1 have over scon. After her remarkablo porformancc In "Salomy Jane," her work ns a little glii whose age, according to the pluy, ; runs anywhere from seven to fourteen j years, displayed a versatility anil re- I Hourco little short of astounding. She tnude her silly part one of the most delightful characterisations that wu linve seen this season?whether at thc Bijou or at any other playhouse. ( And tho house went into wild ccg.tacy, not only at Miss Munting'M charming performance, but at every ? move of Jerome Storm, as the noble hearted tramp: at every thwarted at? tempt of every villain In the piece; at every noble action and heroic phrase. It hissed Us execration when the l,lack-hearted octoroon crept on, und howled Its objurgations when the. Kiieaklng "heavy" raised his glittering knife. Ono rarely sees so warm, so en? thusiastic, nnd so appreciative a house as that which gloried In the trials und tribulations and ultimate triumph of "Tho Princess of Patches." W. D. G. ; "The Chocolate Soldier" To-Nlgbt. It Is little wonder that the Bul | gnrlnns rose In their wrath when "The ! Chocolate Soldier" came forth to make great audiences over America ant) continental Europe laugh at their bom? bastic Ideas or war and war-like methods. "Tho Chocolate Soldier" whe admitH frankly that ho carries choco? late creams" In his chocolato box be? cause lie never Intends to find uso for bullets, and who says that he stave out of battle mat lie may live to draw a salary throughout tho war, le j equalled by the pompous Alexius at the head of tho Bulgarian cavnlry, who made a victorious charge against the enemy because his horse ran awny with him and he was carried Into the thick of the buttle with heroic feelings surg- i lug up within him as soon as he found the enemy could not (Ire n shot, it Is a tinnier of former history that the Bul j gurlun government mnde ohjoctlon to I these Idens, but the great wnve of amusement that has gone, 'up over the livlllzed world over "Thc Chocolate Soldier," which comes to the Academy lo-nlght, Wednesday nnd Thursday and Thursday matinee, had lha effect of milking the little Balkan nation appear even more ridiculous In tta pro? test, which was soon withdrawn. WEBSTER QUITS nnrlon Heights Oftlclnl nml Mnyor Un. | uhle to Agree. Because of his Inability to agree I with what Mayor \V. Ii. Ilagland I I thought to bo lti'i duties, Lewis T. j I Webster. Town Sergeant and Treasurer I ? i>f Darton Heights, has rosignod, and i j the Council of that suburb has named j W. K. Hache to till the olllce. pending | the election of a new olllclal at the polls next month. Several disagreements; are reported to have occurred botwe? n the Mayor and Town Treasurer. The matter was subsequently pros 'ii' l to the Council by Mayor Raglapil, and that body ', could do nothing but itcccpt' the reaig- ? nation of Mr. Webstar and name his j temporary successor. Hud Fight lu Street. IS. L Craddock and David Conson were arrested last nlnht on tho charge of fighting in the street. Tn connection 1 with the same- affair, another warrant wiis' issued for David Conson anil Meyer ' ? Con son, alleging that they together bs j Banned Craddock. One Negro Kill* Another. [Special l? The Tlmes-Dlspatch.] Wilson. N. C.i May 15.? Vasterday Afternoon a homicide occurred at Saul's & Cdgerton'? Kc.wnilU. at Kftnly, near j here, when Hen Herring killed another negro, named Torn Williams, with a I i piece of Hcanlllng. Herring and W11- ' llnms commenced wrestling, at tlrst lit fun. but afterwards had words, and Herring picked up a piece of Umber and Blruc.k Wtlllnms over tho head, killing him. Herring escaped, and has not yvt becu urrcsted. Outcome of Congress of Nations Awaited With Much Concern. Washington. May IB.?With tho duly accredited representatives of thirty four nations In attendance, thc ferurth congress of rovislon of tho Conference of tho International Union for the Pro? tection of Industrial Properly convened in preliminary session this morning at the New Wlllard, with the chairman of ihe delegation of the United Stutes, Kdward Bruce Moore, commissioner of patents, presiding. The first formal session will ho held to-morrow afternoon, when addresses of welcome will bo made by Secretary of State Knox. Secretary of the Interior Fisher and Commissioner of Patents Moore, ufler which Charlemagne Tow? er, former ambassador to Germany, will assume the chair as permanent president. The deliberations of the conference will bo conducted in the French language. Powers of the Delegates. The conference, which is expected to continue about six weekn, Is nut merely a gathering for the discussion of prob? lems concerning patented and trado niarkod urtlclos of commerce, as tho delegates have plenary powers from their respective governments author? izing them to negotiate and sign trea? ties. The countries represented woio given two years' notice of tho meet? ing, and many important propositions have been prepared for Bubmlas'on by the United States, Groat Britain, France, the Netherlands, Sweden, Swit? zerland and the International Bureau at Berne. ?? Tho outcome of the deUberatlons of this International conference, which will be the lnrgest ever held to take aelion on tho propositions advanced by the various nations relating to the treaty of Paris, Is awaited with much concern by manufacturers, Inventors nnd ownors of trade marks used In international commerce. Will Deliberate lu Secret Results of the agreements reached at the formal sessions of tho confer? ence, all of which will be secret, will not be made known until they have been ratified by thc governments con? cerned. Various entertainments for the delegates will be arranged by the State Department, and a banquet will be held near the close of tho sessions. SAYS TAFT IS WRONG Gompers Criticises Ills Speech on Or gtinl/.atloii of Clerks. Washington. May 15.?"No officer of the government is warranted In thr issuance of an order In conflict with tho Inherent, constitutional rights ol the citizen," said President Gompers of the American Federation nf Labor to-day, commenting on President Tuft's speech at Harrlsburg. Pa., last night. Mr. Gompers declared thu? President T-nft's order forbids associa? tion among government employes ane tho right of petition to Congress, and that the Posl-Omco Department has "discharged and vlctimed men because they dared unite In a lawful asso? ciation and petition for redrcuM of grievances." Insisting that Prosldont Taft Is; wholly mist-ikon In his Idea of tho methods for tho bottorment of tho condition of omployos of the govern? ment. Mr. Gompers suys that since men In the pay of the government can? not resort to tho strike, as workmen In private establishments can w,heu necessary, their only means of pre? senting their needs or grievances Is through petition for administrative or legislative iictlon. VICTOHV FOH YOUNG GOLF Ell, Thlrteen-Ycnr-Old Girl Wins Clunltflen tlou Itoantls In Tourney. Atlanta. On., May 15.?Over a field of I forty-threo entrants. Miss A lex a Stir- ! ling, the thirteen-year-old Atlanta j golfer, won the qualification rounds In the llrat ntinunl Southern women's golf tourney here to-day. She turned In a medal score of 95 for the eighteen holes, winning the cup offered for tho ? vent. Mrs. Daley, of Nashville, was second! with 9S, and Mrs. Paine, of Oakland, third, with 102. Nashville, Tenn.. won tho tonm cup. defeating Atlanta by ono stroke. ICnoxvllle was third and Macon fourth. The scores were 30S, 300. T>6 ami 307. In the order named._ Pay Cash, Get the Best, Save fa on Your Groceries Pocahontas Sugar Corn, 9c, or 3 " cans.25c Best American Granulated Sugar, per pound.5c Hamilton Roasted Coffee, 1-lb. papers.18c Finest Sweet Potatoes, large cans.9c Good Canned Salmon, can.11c Fresh Country Eggs, dozen.19c Small Best Hams, lb.17c SI bottles Duffy's Malt Whiskey. .85c Good Salt Pork, lb.8c New Clipped Herrings, dozen.12c $1.00 bottle Old Fulcher Whiskey.75c New Full Cream Cheese, lb.18c Good Creamery -Butter, per lb.25c 7 bar? Lenox Soap for. . .25c Chef Brand Fis-h Roc, in 2-lb. cans.. . 11c Silver King Best Patent Family Hour, 30c bag; or, per barrel... $4.65 Finest Breakfast Bacon, lb.17c Pure Italian Olive Oil, bottle. 10c Winner Brand Condensed Milk, can. . .9c Smoked Country Jowls.9c Smoked California Ham.-, lb.12c Pure Leaf Laid, lb.12c Good Carolina Rice, lb.5c New Vri. Comb Honey, pkjf.15c Palmetto Condensed Milk.8c Lgiiox Soap, 7 liars.25c 7 lbs. Best Lump Starch.25c Good l.ard. per lb.10c Vn. Pride Coffee, lb.20c Large luicy Lemons, dozen.17c! Best I land-Piekcd Beans, (mart.9c Whole Grain Rice, per lb.6c l.are.e Irish Potatoes, 23c peck; per bushel.85c Gold Medal or Pillsbury Best Flour, 3?r bag; per barrel .$6.15 S.Ullman'sScm, TWO?STORES?TWO 1820-22 F.. Main. 506 E. Marshall, j Two Stores?Phone at Each. A.B. C.Capitol Wrapped Loa! "The best broad you over tast?d." Wrapped In wr.xed paper?uot touch. td by tinman hands until It Is sorvod '.a your table. Sc. nt Yonr Grocer1*. AMKIUOA.. OltdiAD AN;) UAKINU CO, C K. 10. lit 13. I.rluh *!????._ W. Fred. Richardson's Storage and Tronafcr nepartmen?. Main and Flelvldcro Stn Hauling. Hacking and Storing High Grade Household Goods. Phonen; Madison 843, day; Monroe J<2, night a cable ad every day TRADE MARK 1 he title cdoptcd to' describe EXCLUSIVELY the player ac? tion, manufactured only by the Cable Company. There are three INNER-PLAY? ER Pianos? The Conover The Cable The Kingsbury All leaders of their class. Do nqt confound the INNER-PLAYER with any player-piano of whatever name or make. PEACE PARLEYS MAY BUG El OF HOSTILITIES (Continued Prom First Page.) ? order forbidding the taking out of The city of any foodstuffs, despite the ap? peals of many surrounding mining camps. Most people, Including the 700 or 800 American residents, used up all i their reserve supplies, thinking peaco was In prospect. Many American? havo appealed to Consul Marlon Letch er for protection In easo of attack More fortifications urn being hurriedly built. Tho cathedral and all tho out? lying houses .are well fortified and trenches havo been built across strcotc that lead to tho heart of tho town. Word that the war was to bo con? tinued caused keen disappointment, es? pecially as suffering among um poor already seemed to have reached the limit of endurance. Beggars lino the streets. Hungur drives some to thu extreme of entering restaurants and grabbing food from table? City I? Surrendered. Mexico City. May 15.?Following one of the most preemptory demands made for the surrendor of u city since tho beginning of the revolution. Pa chitca, 40,000 population, capital of Hidalgo, slxtv miles .northeust of Mexico City, is to-night in tho hands of rebeln. Almost at the same timo they took possession of Tulanclngo, the second city in tho state, and near Pachuca. This gave them control of the dato. "Colonel" Castrejon. a rebel leader, operating under the direction of Gen? eral Flaueren), this morning informed tho Governor of the state, Pedro I,. Kodrlguez. that he would attack the place this afternoon unless ho sur? rendered his ofrreo during the day. At 7 o'clock he mn.de good his threat. Ho released the prisoners, burned the Jail, the government pnlaco and all other government build.ngs. Except for the information imparted by ft telephone girl, who stuck to her post after tho attack began, Mexico City up to u lato hour was In Ignorance of Just what had happened In Pachuca. According to the girl, the Invaders swarmed into the city from tho surrounding hill? s-ides and swooped down on the gov? ernment buildings. Not a shot was tired by the rurales and regular troops. The conquest was pacific, and, ac? cording to the telephone girl, no at? tempt was made to loot the place. What became of the governor the girl did not know, but s--he had heard the rebels say that hud searched the palace and could not find him. TWENTY-TWO FAMILIES ROUTED BY EXPLOSION Driven Out of ?tilldlng In Chicago'? Itullan District n* Homli Goch Off. Chicago. May 15.?An explosion par? tially wrecked a three-story flat build? ing at 771 Hunker Street, early to-dny and drove twenty-two famllleH Into thf Ftroel. Windows wor0 shattered foi blocks around, and a large section ol the thickly populated Italian district was terrorized, l^abor dlfflcultlas nt< believed to have boon at the hottom oi tho explosion. Michael Bottlgllero. contractor, had been employing nonunion men In de? fiance of many threats. It Is claimed. He had expected an attack on the building, and placed a~ special guard about It. In splto of these precau? tions his enemies were enabled to place a powerful bomb In the centre of the structure. / Hoof tu Torn Off. The explosion tore off the roof of the structure, cracked the walls and shattered the windows. In spite of the heavy property damage, no one was injured. Twenty-two families occupied th0 building, having moved Into It a few days ago In advance of Its completion. .lohnann Again In Trouble. New York, May 15.?.lack Johnson and his automobilo are In trouble with the police again. A trafllc office found to-dny that the only tag on Johnson's, car was tin Illinois license for 1030. nnd served htm with a aummons. Johnson sighed with relief when he learned bo was not under arrest. William Tl. Tyler. r Special to Tho Times-TMsps ten.] Unchhurg, Va-V May 15.?"William IT. tyliir, until a few years ago a prominent merchant In Lynchburg, died Sunday night at the home of his brother. F. R. Tyler, a well-known res? ident of Amherst county. Mr. Tyler was seventy-soven years of age. He wna a Confederate veteran, having served four yoarg as a member of Company D, Twentieth Virginia Ar? tillery. Mr. Tyler never married, and he Is survived by his brother, F. B. Tylor, of Amherst. and two sisters. Misses Kate and Maria Tyler, of Am? herst county. til** F.nimn L. Olnnner. I.ynchburg. Va., Mfly 15.?Miss Emma I/. Olauner. daughtor of Mrs. L. F. Glauner. died Sunday night, after n long Illness. Miss Glauner was a mem? ber of Wostminstor Prosbytor'an Church, and she la survlvod by tho following brothers and sisters: Henry S. Glnuncr, of Lynchburg; Mrs. A. B. Patterson, of Roanoko; Mrs. Arthur Patterson, of South Lynchburg; Mrs. .1. It. Vlar and Miss Froddlo J. Glauner, ,of L>yuchburfir.' PARTY FACTIONS STILL TAR APART Republicans Again Fail to Elect President Pro Tempore of Senate. Washington, Mny 16.?Two inoffoo tu'ai ballots (or tho election of a 1'rcsldcnt pro tempore wore taken In the Senate to-day. Despairing of breaking the deadlock, leaders un'both sldos ubundoned further nttempts for the day and the Joint resolution foi election of United States Senators by direct popular vote was taken up. Moth ballots to-day were identical resulting: Ualllngcr and liueon, 33 each; Clupp,. T; IJristow, Dodge and Tlllman, 1 each. t Democratic members of the Way* and Means Committee of tho House un? dertook to-duy the task of drafting a bill revising tho wool schedule, 'the committee debated tho situation for three hours without attempting to reach a decision as to whether the bill shall place raw Wool on the freo list or rcduco the tariff 60 por cent, or more. The paramount issue in rovlslng tho schedule ,1s revenue. To put raw wool .on the free list would cut oiT at once J?l.uOO.OOO in revenue, while tho entire wool schedule brings a revenuo of more than $40.0uu,b00. . But cutting the duty on raw wool to 6 or 6 cents it pound, nnd making, provision for a sliding reduction an? nually of 1 cent. some Democrats tiguro that the Importations would in? crease sufficiently when uddod to in? creased Importations in manufactured wool duo to a 60 per cent, reduction In that turlff, to cause no disturbance in the government exchequer. It Is probable that In ton days the tentative bill will be submitted to tho Democratic caucus tor debate and de? cision. Senator Works, of California, will Introduco to-morrow a Joint resolution authorizing the President to invite tha republic of Mexico and the repabllcs of Central and South America to partici? pate In tho Panama-California exposi? tion In 1P15 at San Dlcgo, Cal, After getting up the resolution to elect-Senators, by direct popular vote, Senutor Borah to-day sought to ob? tain unanimous consent to lake a vote on the measure Juno 1. Senator Hoy burn objected. Mr. Borah, then ob? jected to tho usual three days' ad? journment, and accordingly tho Senate agreed to meet to-morrow. Judge Pulton Kegioy. of tho Twenty second Circuit, came to the city yes? terday from his home at Bland. Judge Kegley js on his way to Washington, Is full of the possibilities of his moun? tain county, where much valuable tim? ber will soon bo marketed as tho re? sult of tho coming of a railroad. Judge Archer A. Phlegar, a former member of tho Supremo Court of Ap? peals. Is In Hlchmond on business. Captain and Mrs. John H. Johnson, of Christiansburg, weru at Murphy's last night. A. H. Williams, of Wythevlllo, was In the city yesterday. Virginians at the Hotels. Hlchmond?Frank Crews, Norfolk; L. II. Moscmnn, Clifton Forge; W. A. Jameson, .Mecklenburg: J. y. Jamison, Petersburg; O. F. nashlell.' Norfolk; Dr. lt. L. IIudglnB. Farnivlllo; E. L. Field. Norfolk; W. II. Jeffrey, Arvonla; H. A. Tuggle, Farmvillc; C. 10. Knight, Norfolk; Glasgow Armstrong, Stuun lon; n. II. listos, Lynchburg. Stumpf??II. B. Smith, Koauokc; H. II. Head. Lynchburg. Davis?W. II. Jeter, Arvonla; Mrs. E. F. Murphy, Ashland; It. L. Lawson. Wlllittinsburg; B. L. Parr, Wllllams burg. Lexington?C. II. Pnxton. .Natural Bridge: C. T. Smith, Vlrginlo; J. S. Pitts, ScottsvlU,e; T. C. Commlns, Hum ford; .1. 12. Moss, Waverly; A. J. ftroughton, Norgo; J. O. Bigger, Vir? ginia Gilbert?.1. W. King, Mill's Crossing; A'. M. Williams, Drake's Branch; K. O. aanlry. Fairfax; L. O. Sitz, Albemarle; L. B. Thompson. Virginia; Mr. and Mrs J. F. Pels, Vlrglnln. Murphy's ?A. U. Williams. Wythe? vlllo; Archer A. Phlegar, Christians burg; Fulton Kogley, Bland; W- II Farley, Norfolk; Mr. and Mrs. T. C Husklns, Meherrln; G. W. B. Hale, Kocky Mount: Mr. and Mrs. II. A Barth, Burrowsvlllo; Mrs. S. H. Love. Epen; Mr. and Mtb. John H. Johnson, Christiansburg; T. J. Llvsle, Norfolk; Philip St. George Wlllcox, Warwick county; W. W. Wilkinson, M. D., La Crosse; 8. J. Moselcy, Im Crosse. STOCK COMPANY QUITS llenjnmln Players Hit Kuojcvlllc, nnd Knoxvlllc Returns the Hlow. After several weeks of unprofitable buslensB. the Benjamin Stock Com? pany closed abruptly In Knoxvllle, Tenn., Saturday night with "Secrot Service" as the closing bill. From accounts that have reached Hlchmond It appears that, after thc first week, when the house was packed with "paper," the company plnyed to stead ? ily diminishing audiences, and that, after Mr. Benjamin left the city, thc members of thc company banded to? gether and tried to tide over the finan? cial stringency by a few extra per? formances. After tho performnnco on Saturday night, however. It becntuo evident tlvnt there was no health In them, nnd the sorrowful principals scattered to the four winds. Miss Catherine Carter, -thc lending woman, passed through Richmond last night on her way to New York, and Herbert Curtis, who had been engaged In Important parts, has come homo O.ir n short rest boforu tho opening of tho regular theatrical season. KARM MFE IS PERILOUS. Revelntlons of StntlHtles nt Convention j of Manufacturers. New York, Mny 16.?That farm life Is a more perilous occupation than that of the artisan or factory cm li?M'VWpOn CEMETERY COMPANY. To Hie Public. On account of the. looso and unbe? coming manner in which many persons visiting Hollywood Cemetery on Sun (1b vs, forgetting or not appreciating the sncredness of tho plnco. and the crowding nround the graves during .Sunday burials.' the authorities of Hol? lywood Cometory Company And It necossary to restrict the attendance nt the cemetery on Sundays. On nnd nftor Sunday, Mny 21, 1011, children undor tho age of fifteen (15) years will not be allowed In tho grounds unless attended by their pa? rents or guardians, who will he held responsible for their behavior. Visitors to Hollywood Cemetery are rospectfully requested not. to gather around the graves Sundays, or nny other day. during the burial services. This Tcquest is so reasonable and proper that It needs no explanation from the authorities of tho cemotery. Lot owners who desire to visit their lots In Hollywood Cemetery on Sun? days In a carrlago will ploaso make application for permit during the week, nnd not wait until Sunday to do so. B. C. "WHERRY, President. mi ?# kBS Iii si II mi mm fill KS NRj alcojjol 3 pek CBNtT AVegefable PrcparailonforAs slmiaihigiterjMdaiBJReguli tmglJicSioinadisaiul?o^SQf Promotes DigesHonCheerfiJ-l ncss and Rest.Contalri$ neither Ppiuiu.Morplilnje norMiaeral. Not Narcotic' Ji^efoMDcSii'S.'iimmn jdhtStaim * JkdHlUUtt IlfcmSrtd Cimftiii Sue? . Aperfcct Remedy forConsrlpa tlon, Sour Stomach.Dlarrhoea "Worms .Comnlsions .Feverish ness arulLoss of Sleep. Facsimile Signature cf NEWYOflK. For Infants and Ghildren 3 Exact Copy of Wrapper. Always Bought ployo Is apparonlly shown In an expo? sition of Industrial accident statistics at the convention of tho National As? sociation of Manufacturers here to? day, ot ihe total number of mishap's resulting; In temporary disability, It Is *hown that 45 per cent, occur In agri? culture, ? each In Iron and oteol trades and In building' operations, nnd 8 1-2 per cer.t. In mining. It Is explained that It Is natural that the agricultural laborer should bo especially subject to accident, foi he has to handle teams, machinery and explosives and Is too much of n Jack Of all trades to be skilled In any one. Modern methods also Increase the risk of the occupation, for Canadian records show that the percentage of deaths in? creased slendlly from l! per cent In l?'0l to 20 per cent. In 1900 OBITUARY .lohn ff. Gardner. John II. Gardner died suddenly yes? terday nt the resilience of lt. C. Duke, 1011 West Marshall Street. Ho was In the seventy-sixth year of his age. Announcement of tho funeral ar? rangements will be mnde later. John .1. King. John J. King, for muhy years one of the best known bulldllig contractors in Richmond, and for some time connected with the Hlchmond Fire Department, died yesterday at his home, 405 West Marshall Street, aged eighty-Ave yonrs. He had been In bad health for the past six months; In fact, for the past twelve mouths he had been practically con? fined to the house by advancing years and Infirmities. He moved to Hlchmond from Hanover county about sixty-five years ago, and became an npprentlco carpenter and a volunteer member of the Fire Department In the y.-ars be? fore the Civil War. After the war he became captain of Company D, Hlch? mond Fire Department, nnd served In that capacity until elected a member of the Common Council, where he be? came chairman of the Committee -on Fire. He was one of the original mem? bers of tho Flro Board when organized us a separate body from thc Council, serving two years in thiB board and slxtoerr years as a member of the City Council, where he took an active part In the New Reservoir work, the laying off of the Boulevard and Now Bump House, William Byrd Burk and similar largo Improvements made nearly a generation ago in the West End. For, many years shortly after the. war Mr. king conducted tho feed and grocery bustnoHH at First and Broad Streets, under tho firm name of King & Todd, and was considered at that time one of the leading merchants of Hlchmond. At the same tlfno he car? ried on tho contracting business, and erected some of the largest buildings In thc city. He was a member of tho Grace Streot Baptist Church. In his early life ho married Mlsa~Susnn E. Todd, daughter of Royall Todd, of this city. He Fh survived by .four daughters?Mrs. R. E. Thomas. Mrs. D. H. Jenkins, Mrs. A. B. Anperson nnd Mrs. R. D. Har low?and bv ono Bon, W- J- King, of this city. The funeral will take place to-day at 12 o'clock from the house, and tho Interment will be made In Hollywood Cemetery. Eight of Mr. King's grandsons will servo as pall? bearers. John Field. [Special to Tho Tlmcs-Dlsp-ntch.l Middleburg, Va., May 15.?John Field, an ngod citizen of tho Halfway neigh? borhood, died yesterday. Interment will he made In Sharon Cemetery,, In this place. Ho Is survived by three nieces and two nephews. James W. Iltiuton. (Special to The Times-Dispatch.] Suffolk, Va., May 15.?James Walter Ilnnton, flfty-threo years old, died sud? denly to-day. Ho was taken 111 ut his DEATHS BASSETT?Died, at her residence, 12G4 Taylor Streot, MBS. JULIA TYE BASSETT, beloved wife of H. M. ? Bassett, in tho forty-Hecond year of her age. Sho is survived by her husband, ono child, her mother und ono brother. Funeral notice lator. - WOODSON?Died, at her parents' res? idence, 2016 West Main Streot. at 9:40 o'clock last night, ODA MAY WOODSON. aged one month, daugh? ter of J. W. add R. L. Woodson. Funeral from tho residence THIS AFTERNOON at 0 o'clock. CODEMAN?Died, at his residence 2920 P Street, Sunday, May 14, ai 4:40 A. M;i JOHN COI.EMAM. He was an assistant at Oakwood Cem ? eter'y for thirty years, v Funeral THIS TUESDAY at 3 P M? from Fourth Baptist Church. Interment at Fast End Cemetery. Friends are invited to attend. Chicago, Philadelphia and New York papers please copy. GARDNER?Died, suddenly, yesterday - afternoon, at the home of R. C. Duke, 1011 West Marshall Streot, In the seventy-sixth year of his ago* JOHN II. GARDNER. Funeral notice In this afternoon's papers. ? KING?Dlod, at residence. 406 West Marshall Streot, JOHN ,.T. KING, in his cighty-nfth year. Funoral from his late residence TO-DAY at 12 o'clock. \ Frlonda and i acquaintances Invited to attend. place of business, walked to his resi? dence across the street, and died with? in a minute. A widow, one Bon and twri sisters survive him. - John W. Iloircn. [Special to Tho Times-Dispatch.] H.irrlsonburg, Vs., Ma$ 1C.?John W, Howcrs, seventy-four years old, for? merly a farmer of tho New Erection neighborhood, died Saturday at hll home on North Mnln Street, where lu lived for several yearn. Had ho sur? vived another dky he would have been seventy-flvo years of ago. He was born May) 14, 1634. His first wife was Miss Caroline Burkholder, who die.) February 19, 1900. having been married June 17, 1S57. Her surviving children nro Mrs. J. 'A'. Rhodes, of Roan<d<e| Mrs. .1. A. Carter, of Clifton Forge; Hurk.. Bowers, of Ilarrlsonburg: Mies Bettln Bowers, of Roanoke; Miss (Jen? nie Mitchell, of Tlmborvllle, and J. C. Bowers, of Coalesvllln, Pa. His second wife was Mrs. Jane Hundley, the mar? riage having taken place on May 1, loo*. Tho funeral wilt bo held to? morrow morning at St. John's Church it 11 o'clock. John G. EullN*. Fredorlcksburg, Vs., May 15.?John G. Bullaa, formerly of Richmond, bin for the past year a resident of this city, died lust evening, at his home here, after a long Illness, aged fifty two years. Ho married Miss Emma Owens, of this city, who, with two children, survive him. Clinxttrn TueW. [Special to The Times- Dispatch ] Etna Mills, Vi., May 15.*?The fu? neral of Chastlen Tuck, who died at his home Thursday night at 11 o'clock, took place yesterday at Hebron Bap? tist Church at 3 P. M. He leaves, be? sides his wife, one slstor. ills. A. J. Leftwlch, of Hanovvr county, and four children?Mrs. Annie Brooks and Miss Lizzie Bell Tuck, of King William county; Thomas Tuck, of Richmond, and George Tuck, of King William. Tfact about the "blues" What ia known as the "Blues" U seldom occasioned by actual exist? ing external conditions, but In tho great majority of case* by a dis ordered LIVER. THIS IS A FACT which may be demonstra*: ted by trying a course o< They coatrotand regulate the LIVER. They bringhopeandbouyancy to the mind. They bring health and elaatic? Ity to the body. TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE. A CHOICE. SELECTION OF SOLID SILVERahoCUT CLASS diamond EN?AGFJ1E??! ahdPL?M gold wedding rings x AT JEWELEftS 912 E.MAIN ST. The proper plumbing of your house Iq essential to the health of your household. Let us' have the pleasure of showing you the latest Sanitary Plumbing. McGraw-Yarbrough Co, Plumbers* Supplies 122 S. Eifjhth St., - Richmond, Va. Out-of-town orders shipped Quickly. Judicious Advertising. will Incrsaas your business. Lot us help yoi plan, write and lllustrato It. Experience haJ taught u? how to do this work oftecttvoly \ Suggestions and advlr.o free. VltEEMAN ADVERTISING AGENCY, INC. Mutual Building, IMchmond, ., .. .. Virginia* 'Phono Madison 24114.