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most vital sort?therefore It is of the
utmost importance that the men who undertake leadership should come to? gether In common council to consider the affairs of the whole country. It Is more Important to draw the coun? try together In thought than In tiny other way. "The vitality of this conference is manifested by the fact that It has released Itself from Federal guidance. We aro now an independent body." Governor Joseph M. Carey, of Wyo? ming, made the response on behalf of tho delegates. Greeting Most Cordial. For the first time In a year or more Governors Wilson, of New Jersey, and Judge Harmon, of Ohio, faced each other to-day The greeting, witnessed by q dozen of the Governors who ?pent tlio night here, was most cor? dial. "How are you. Governor?" inquired Governor Wilson. "I am delighted to see you. sir, and to be here." was the Ohio executive's reply. The two men grasped hands and placed their left hands on each others shoulders. For a- few moments Ihey exchanged pleasantries, and Governor Wilson passed on to meet other Gov? ernors who arrived on the evening previous. Two methods in which the power? of Ptnte executives throughout the Union ought to be strengthened. In the opinion of Governor 1. Norrls, of Mon? tana, were discussed by him before the conference of Governors here to-day. The first vital step to be taken. | Governor Norrls belteves. Is to bestow upon Governors tho power to remove inefficient State officers, charged with tlie enforcement of Ihe criminal and remedial laws. The second is to grant the Governor the right to initiate and refer legislation to the voters for their approval or rejection. Governor Xorrls addressed himself to "Strengthen'.nir the Power of tho | Executive." CAT MOTHERED THE CHICKS. General Clarkson Gets n Xaturnl His? tory Lesson at Hif? Country Home. Tarrytown. X. Y.. September 12 ? There has come to light a remarkable example of the maternal Instinct In animals at the country home of Gen? eral James S. Clarkson. former chair? man of the Republican National Com? mittee, a.djoinlng William Rockefel? ler's estate near Tarrytown. Yesterday half a dozen chicks were* bntched in the chicken houses at Sleepy Hollow Farm. General Clirk son's place. I nthe fear that their mother would trample on them, the chick.? were taken into the house and placed in a basket near a stove over? night. in the early morning the servants found that the tires had gone out and. the wenther being cool, feared Uiat the valuable chicks had been chilled to death. On examining the basket the brood were discovered sound asleep inside under the warm fur of Marietta, the house cat, an avaricious mouser, who w)as herself peacefully slumbering. On awaking the mixed family one of the infant chickens Immediately followed Marietta out of the room, cheeping. In the Interest of natural history. General Clarkson carefully Investi? gated the matter and found the facts i firmly attested to toy the cook, the head farmer, and one of his own fam liy. Marietta will hereafter have per? manent quarters in tho chicken houses to raise the offspring of neglectful hen mothers. SCOPE MAY BE WIDENED. nigh Cost of Living Conference Held nt Fort Worth. Fort Worth. Tex., September 12.?A blgh cost of living conference, nation? wide In scope, may result from a meet? ing hero to-day o fthe Texas Pro? ducers' and Consumers' Conference, at which sellers and buyers of necessi? ties met on common ground, to find a means of lowering living cost. The result was tho appointment of a com? mittee to consider the advisability of calling a national conference, and to study profits modo on the necessities of life from the time they leave tho producers until purchased by the con Bumor. For Men Killed. Scranton, Pa., September 12.?By the breaking of a wire cable, a trip of our loaded cars ra naway in the slope at the Marvlne colliery to-day and killed four men. besidlng Inquiring n fifth, who will probably die. The men are all foreigners, Fire Raging in Cincinnati. Cincinnati, O., September 13.?Fire early this., morning totally destroyod the Clncrhnatl.''Veneer Company, and eeveraV lumber yards adjoining,' and is threatening a number of tenement houses. The loss so far Is estimated at $200,000. NEW FALL SCHOOL, SUITS ARE READY FOR BOYS AND YOUNG MEN. When they're thru their va? cation they are also probably thru their clothes?let them hit the trail to our store and camp in our stock till every clothing want is satisfied. We are headquarters for everything in the line of cor? rect 'wearables for live boys., i Special school suits in nut brown, oak tan, m a p 1 e and other would-be favorites in ; gray and blue. $3.SO to $14. Man-tailored Mannish Coats for Girls and Misses. The most exclusive showing ! of the new polo coat in the , swellest shades and patterns. Other styles of course?gar- , ments that will make the Berry store famous with the young girls of Richmond. Prices, $5 to $1S. J^'Young women leaving the city for Co)le^~ should take a Berry coat and R incoat with1 them. I STRIKE SITUATION GROWING WORSE - Bilbao, Spain. September 12.?Ths alrlke situation In this city is serious and steadily growing worse. A state of siege has been proclaimed, and re? inforcements of 5,000 troops are on their way here. Business Is at a standstill, stores are clcsod and tho tramways and railways have stopped. Desperate encounters between strik? ers and troops are of constant occur? rence. The soldiers have fired on the mobs several times, and lust night tha Civil guards wounded eight persons, two fatally. Striking miners at Ovledo dyna? mited a railroad bridge to prevent th.? transport of coal from a colliery where the men refused to strike. Troops have been dispatched to that town. PLANS St.Kin.ISE, SHOCKED. Visits Her Sister After Twenty Years, 1 liuls She Died Ten Mouth* Ago. North Adams, Mass., September 12.? Coming here from Washington. D. C. to try to persuade her sister, whom she had not seen for twenty years, to go back and make her home with her in Washington. Mrs. John Valaln was shocked to discover that the woman she sought had died ten months ago. The dead woman was Mrs. Margaret Cannealy. The two sisters had drifted apart years ago. nnd for a long time no cor? respondence had passed between them. Mrs. Valaln knew that he rslster lived In Jhis city, nnd It was a sudden im? pulse that led her to make a surprise visit. 'Begeis Health" "Tell your friend*" J.A. MORRIS A CO.. DMribator? Anticipate the Rush The fall rush season for Stove and Furnace Re? pairing and Cleaning will soon Begin. Get in your order now and save trouble. Besides getting it done for less money. Virginia Plumbing ?l Heating Co. 26 N. Ninth St., Richmond, Va. iv< i!n> ?? Special Blend CHADG COFFEE, Drink and Enjoy KENNY'S Coffees and Teas They Always Please C. D. KENNY CO. Phone Madison 581, 582 606 E. Broad Street Has no equal. CHEOft The llt-k? ?.?<? Tra In ?irierlc?. XOTE NEW LOCATION i Reyes Delegates Will Petition Congress to Delay Election of President. Mexico City. Soptember 12.?Ex? pressing tho belief that thuggery and kindred methods will be used by the followers of Francisco I. Madero, if the ne.tlonal elections take place Oc? tober 1, the Reyes delegates in con? vention to-day decided to petition Con? gress to postpone the election for President. As a protest against an election, which thoy charged would be unfair, the delegates agreed not to nominate a Arlce-Presldent. As the convention was called In the name of Bernardo Reyes, it is not held necessary to place him In formal nom? ination. To-morrow tho last session of the convention will be held, and a committee instructed to draft the peti? tion to Congress, will report. That it Is possible Congress will ac? cede to the petition Is conceded by Madero, who, In anticipation of the action of the Reycstas, to-daV sent a. communication to Congress bitterly opposing such action. The resolution of the Reyestas has the support of a group of anrl-re- j electlonlsts, the revolutionists and a few other minor groups. A largo part of Congress Is com? posed of men representing the old re? gime, and if they vote in accordance with their personal desires they will doubtless favor the petition. In his note to Congress Madero hinted that such action might be fol? lowed by serious circumstances for which he declared he would not be responsible. The Reyestas allege the government has not been able to restore order, and that the disorders will Increase from now until the election, so that when tho polls open none but tho fol? lowers of Madero will have a- guar? antee of a free ballot. Delegates open? ly declared their belief that Ihe Madorlstas were prepared in hundreds of places to offer forcible resistance to the casting of any votes for General Reyes. VICIOUS PIG KILLS MAN Attnclced by Animal When He Goes j to Feed the Herd. Coatesvllle, Pa, September 12.?In a, dying condition as a result of having j been attacked and horribly torn by a; vicious pig, Cyrus Hoopes, thirty years old, a son of George Hoopes, of Doe Run, was brought to the Coatesvllle Hospital, where he died yesterday from loss of blood. Mr. Hoopes went to the orchard to feed the pigs, and It is not known just why tho pig attacked him, as he did not live to tell the story. His cries attracted his brother, Fred, who found his brother lying helpless on the ground, with the hog gnawing at a great gash In his hip. Fred attempted to drive the pig away, but it turned upon him. Picking up an uxe. he dealt the pig a blow on the head which stunned It. and he wua able to drag tho unconscious form of j his brother to safety. The pig had mu? tilated the hip so that soveral arteries | had been ruptured. DIES FROM DENTIST'S DRl'G, Woman 'Who Had Teeth Extracted Killed by Chloroform. Hartford, .Conn., September 12.?Mrs. Adelard Joseph Bourgeous, of 115 Babcock Street, died suddenly at her home yesterday from the effects of chloroform administered for the pur? pose of having her teeth extracted, and last night tho cause oX death was certified as accidental chloroform poisoning. The operation was performed by Dr. Walter D. Bray, a dentist, and the anaesthetic was administered by his brother-in-law. Dr. J. E. McSweeney. j who said that death followed the oper ation and was unaccountable. He J said that there appeared to be no ! heart trouble prior to administering tho anaesthetic, and but a small amount was used. Dr. W. W. Knight, the Hartford medical examiner, said ho made a careful Investigation, .and that tho tragedy was accidental nnd unavoid? able. WANT FOt'It H't, TAUGHT. Delegates ut C. K. of O. Convention Also Oppose Suudny Sports, Toledo. O.. September 12.?The reso? lutions in favor of the discontinuance of Sunday sports and picnics, favoring the teaching in the schools of the four Rs?reading, 'rlting, 'rlthmetic and religion?advocating a crusade against blasphemy and the American divorce evil, aim favoring labor unions conducted on Christian principles, were adopted by the delegntes at the C. K %\ ?, Convention it St. Joseph's Church. Maumec. this afternoon Climbs Through Ropes, Slashes Balloon and Falls Unconscious Into Basket. Auburn. Me.. September 12.?Half - i benumbed from a swift flight through ) ruin, hall and cold, andiiriabte to make i tho outlet valve or rip cord of his bai I loon work properly, ft, Poi ey Shear? man Climbed up through the ropes. Elasnedthe. sllkoh bag with a knife 1 and fell unconscious Into the basket j The balloon dropped swiftly to the >und, and to-night Shearman, rest. I 'ng eomfortuhlv at a local hospital! I .vet able to tell Poin. thing of his ex? periences. It was onn farm on?thc outskirts 01 '?? ? ' !;>' th.-.t Shearinan, who is prcsl tl i i of Williams ?'r-llego Aeronautical ??< . Ii ty this morriihg ended the longest balloon !!lcht ever made In New En? land by an aeronaut unact ompanied." The distance from Plttsficld. Mass, where he ascended early in themorn in;c. to this city, is approximately 200 miles. Soon after leaving Pittnield. Shearman's balloon, The Springfield, ran into n heavy rainstorm, later changing to Holl. No sootier had he par sod through this than the aeronaut encountered a very cold air current. Feeling the effects of the exposure. Shearman several times tried to de? scend, but war. unable, to deflate the hag His strength was nearly ox haustcd when he rosortcd to his knife No serious effect on his health is an tlclpated. Are here at the service of piano owners. They know just what to do, and the factory way of doing it. They are piano-builders, and, I therefore, will render you expert j ?service in repairing your piano. The Cable Factory Repair De- j j partment is fully equipped with j every necessary appliance to fur | nish good work at most reasonable I prices. Phone Monroe 728. Expert piano movers at your immediate service. 213 East Broad. EVERyrHi ng -Music al CITIZENS HOOT 10 HOW EGGS - Blame College President for Re? moval of Institution From Scio. Steubonvllle, O., September 12.?The citizens ol Scio are Intensely indlg-j nant over tho romoval of the old college from that town to be consoli? dated with Mount Union, and their feeling resulted in an outbreak against President R. Emory Beetham when ho departed for Mount Union yesterday. During tho day President Beetham was hooted at and eggs wero thrown at him as he went about the streets. Later In the evening, when ho wont to tako tho train, the Mayor and the marshal of tho town accompanied him to tho station and stood guard until the train came in, when they with train hands formed a hollow square about him to protect htm from oggs and missiles which wero thrown by the riotous crowd. Declure Actlou Was Illegal. The college property is in the. hand.s of a receiver, and will remain so un? til the East Ohio Conference disposos of the matter. Scio without the col? lege is a back number, the citizens say. j They also say the recent meeting ofi the trustees, held here to vote for tho union, was illogal, as it should have' been held at Scio, according to the charter, and a sufficient number ui trustees did not vote for It, and the charter says the trustees shall not have tho power to remove the college. To legalize the union another meet? ing of trustees must be called at Scio, but under the present ?taue of feeling I it wouid not be safo to hoid It there, f Feeling concerning the removal of tho college has been high in this city! for some time. It was declared that i the local people had always supported the Institution and that it was through no fault of theirs thai it did not pay. I Cnsvaillng Protest. When tho removal of the college was first suggested, the Chamber of Com? merce made formal protest, but to no purpose. The trustees of the two j merged institutions got together and j i declared the merger necessary, and so i j It was arranged. i Most of the business of the town de-j J pended upon college patronage. MOLASSES TANK BURSTS, FLOODS CITY STREETS rive Million Gallons Wasted In New j Orleans, Causing Loss of 9200,030. New Orleans, September 12.?The sweetest thing that ever happened In ! New Orleans occurred when tanks con j tabling 5,000,000 gallons of molasses burst in the warehouse of the Sugar I Planters' Storage Company. I Part of the commercial district was I flooded with a stream of molasses so deep that many persons had narrow ? escapes from -drowning In the sticky 1 stuff. The people In the street adjoining the burst tanks had to wade tl.rougn molasses up to their waists or even to their chins In some instances. Several persons tried to swim in the moia&ses, but it was like the antics of a fly on gummy fly paper, and they had to be rescued. There was a gen? eral rush for hot baths as soon as those who had been engulfed succeed? ed In crawling to places of safety. To repair the breaks In the tanks it was necessary to row boats into the warehouse on the surface of the sticky j flood. For a time It was hoped to save much of the molasses, but a water main broke- The water and the molass28 quickly mixed and both disappeared In I the Bewers. The loss exceeded $200,000. IIBDUCED TO Jt'XK. j Xcw Automobile Oestro red by Fire Following nn Explosion. New York. Soptember 12.?After ! savins up for seven years to buy an automobile, Adolph Brambler. a Brook : lyn clerk, has to-day nothing but a ? worthless pile of junk to show for tho iv. ? -thousand-dollar machine which he purchased yesterday- He had his cur exa< tly three hours. After two hours of instruction in ? running the machine. Brambler set out : alone to drive home. He got over the Ri oklyn bridge all right, but thought he bad better gel the assistance of a . hi iiffeur to tnreud the crowded streets <ii ;ho Brooklyn business section. He polled up at a ijarajre near the ; bridge and asked a negro standing , ?" .side ?Jiere he could get a driver. Why, sure, right here," replied the I negro, "I'm a chauffeur." I The negro leaned over to crank the ' engine. An explosion followed. Brim -bier was jerked out of his seat onto the pavement. The car hurst Into ! flnmes. The negro disappeared. Ten j minutes lat?r nothing was left of tho car but charrod metal. (iarae In Thrown Out. Columbus, On,, Septembor 12,?At a ?: conference here to-night officers and directors of the Columbus Baseball As j soclatlon agrcttd tu throw out the game hero this afternoon, whtoit the umpires declared forfeited to Columbus be cause the Columbia manager put Cove ney, an alleged Ineligible player, In I the game. AMERICAN SHIPS LASSEST AFEOAT Two New Dreadnoughts Best of All Navies in World. New York, September 12.?The ar? rival here of the New American Dreadnought Utah, to Join her sinter ship, the Dreadnought Florida, now noarlng completion In the Brooklyn Navy Yard, again sets tho scales in motion regarding the relative position of our American sea fighters, as com? pared with tho navies of other great powers. While naval expertB concede- that Great Britain has the largest aggre? gate of fighting ships, with Germany and the United Stulos In a olose race for second' placo. It Is equally con? ceded by thoso experts that the two now American Dreadnoughts now here outrank in size and strength anything utloat in the British and German navies at tho prcsont Urno. The British naval monsters. Lion and Orion, will exceed In tonnage and strength the American ships, but neither of theso leviathans is as yet in service. Germany, also, has a num? ber of monster Dreadnoughts, but they are in course of construction, and the largest German ship afloat Is still less In tonnage and efficiency than the two sister American Dreadnoughts, Utah and Florida, now here for the first time. Have Ulg Displacement. The American ships have a displace? ment of 22.000 tons, as against the original Drtadnought of is,000 tons. Thoy also take the lead over the Dela? ware and North Dakota, 20,000 tons each, which heretofore have had tho lead of btg-gun ships In tho Ameri? can navy. The now American Dreadnoughts, besides leading the ships of all the great powers in point of size, also bring Germany and tho United States nearer together for second place among naval powers. Among naval experts the original Dreadnought has become the accepted unit of fighting cfllcl ency. Counting the Dreadnought as a unit of 100, the American battleship Delaware and her sister ship, North Dakota, have a ratio of efficiency of 110 each, while the Florida and Utah have a ratio of 125 oach. These ra? tios for American Dreadnought ships aggregate 670, as( against an aggre? gate of about 700 for Germany. Thus Germany and the United States j are separated by onl ya few points for] the position of second place among tho naval power!, baseu on tho Dread- ' nought as a "unit of lighting strength. However, on ships below the Dread? nought unit naval experts maintain! that the scales are turned In favor of' the United States as second In rank among tho naval powers. Coincident with the arrival of these I two leaders among the Dreadnoughts of the great powers, tho keel was laid] yesterday of the great Superdread nought New York, 27,000 tons, which,! outranks In tonnage anythin;; thus far built or under way In Engl:\nl and | Germany. Britain's Large Ships. The largest British Bhlps under con? struction are those of the King George I class, 25.000 tons, and t.i--- largest of] the new German Bhlps building aro; ill.C00 tons. The British do.iignors are | planning the Queen Mary, of 29,000 tons, but she Is not yet actually under wtiy So that the New York rep-vsents the | largest warships now being built, and the Utah and the Florida the largest now In the service of any of the great; f ewers CHILEAN ADMIRAL COMING. Will Wltuesa Ordnance Test at Indian Head Proving Grounds. Washington, September 12.?Admiral . Gonl, of the Chilean navy, will arrive In the United States SeptemV;r 25 for , tho purpose of witnessing a ballistic ! test conducted by naval ordnance ofh- ! I cc-rs at the Indian Head proving grounds. Admiral Gonl is chairman , j of the Chilean naval commission | which recently held session in Lon j don. The United States Is endeavoring to ! interest the South American countries In American -ordnance manufactures, I with a view to securing that trade for this country. The tests at Indian m SOUTH, It Is also the home of Good Luck Baking Pow? der. This Powder has be? come the favorite of Cook dom. Hundreds of thou? sands of housewives will use no other kind. You can get It at ycur gro? cer's. For list of val? uable Free Pre? miums see illus? trated booklet in each can. THE ?? SOUTHERN MANUFACTURING COMPANY, Richmond.Va. W. Fred. Richardson, FU.NEKAL DIRECTOR AND BMIIALMER. Main and Ilelvlilcre Streets. Phones. Madison 843. dny; Monroe 842. *?? ;ht_ Advertising Results can be produced when the money Is Judici? ously e'xpanded. Wo have planned and ex* ecuted many innre snd small advertising campaigns. We know how to get proflta.hls results. Consult us and be convinced. PHEEMAX ADVERTISING AGENCY, INC;, Mutual Building. Richmond. .. .. Virginia, ?Phono Msdlaen 2411 Head will be designed to demonstrate the efficacy of American armor plate and armor-plerclng projectiles. obituary Mrs. Martha K. Hollo-iray. [Special to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.1 Charlottesvlile, Va., September 12.? Mrs. Martha E. Holloway, wife of J. H. Holloway, of Campbells, this coun? ty, died this morning at the home of her son, W. Sam Holloway, after a week's illness of pneumonia. Tho re? mains will be taken to Beaver Dam Church, In Eluvanna county, where the funeral will take place, the sor vlce to be conducted by the pastor. Rev. J. J. White. Mrs. Holloway was a Miss Tallaferro. of Louisa county, and was sixty-four years of age. Be? sides her husband, she leaves five sons and one daughter?F. Y. Holloway, of Richmond; R. B. Holloway. of Kes wlck; I. B. Holloway and Mrs. H. W. Perkins, of Campbells, and C- B. and W. Sam Holloway, of this city. Major John Chamblln. [Special to The TlmeB-Dlspatch. 1 Lcesburg, Va., September 12.?Major. John Chamblln died last night at hls| home in Phliomnnt. aged seventy-six | years. He Is survived by his wife, two sons. R. L. and O. A. Chamblln. of, Herndon. and six daughters. He Berved throughout tho Civil War In the Confederate army, and was a gallant soldier. Ho was a large land owuier, and held many official positions In the county. Sim. Anne Snyder. [Speclnl to The Tlm.-s-Dl.'patch.] Harrlsonburg, Va., September 12.? Mrs. Anno Snyder. forty-eight years | old, widow of A. H. Snyder, died yes- | terday at her home on Franklin Street. She is survived by her father, B. B. Wlerman, of Moore's Store; four chll- j dren?Fred, of Roanoke College; Kath- ] crlno T., Anno Moore and Paul B.? three sisters?Mrs. L. T. Stoneburner, Of Edlnburg; Mrs. R. F. Snapp, of .-jore's Store, and Mrs. H. S. Coe, jf Edlnburg?and one brothor, George M. Wlerman, In the West. Frank Poulton. [Special to The Times-Dispatch.] Loesburg, Va., September 12.?Frank1 Poulton. a Confederate veteran, dle-d at his home In Leesburg from heart disease, aged about seventy years. He Is survived by several brothers and Ilsters. He s?r-ved throughout the Civil War in the Eighth Virginia Regiment, and was color-bearer n great portion of the *.ime. Mr*. Itnbert Prldlmm. [Special to The Times-Dispatch.] Heathsvllle, Va.. September 12?Mrs j Robert Pridham died at her home In! White Stone on Thursdav evening. Fu-1 neral services were conducted by Rev. j F. W. Claybrook and Interment was I mnde In the Baptist Cemetery jn White : Stone. She leaves her husband, six children, father, mother and several] sisters. M. S. Ilownian. [Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.] Frederlcksbnrg. Va.. September 12.? ] M. S. Bowman, one of the most proml-l nont citizens of Madison county, and; a Confederate veteran, died at his' home a few dnys ago. after n brief lil-j ness, nge<i sixty-five years. He is sur-1 vlvcd by his wife, nine children, hlsi aged father and two brothers. F*iinernl of Mrs. E. Y. Se??r. [Special to The Tlnrw-Dispatch.] Etna Mills. Va.. September 13.?The funeral of Mrs. E. Y. Seay took place yesterday at 11 o'clock. Mrs. Seay was Miss Bettle Hurt, and was eighty-two years of age- She lenvc?, one niece, wife of the Rev. Mr. Louthan. Charles I., Smout. [Special to The Times-Dispatch.] Culpcper. Va., September 12.?At hi.t' residence in Woodstock. Charles L Smoot, president and manager of tho. Culpeper Produce Company, died to? day in the fiftieth year of his age. He i<< "survived by a wife and two sons. -U-J deaths BOUTIN.?Died. 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. MARION GREY, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Bourn. Funeral from their home, 2f>01 East Marshall, at 4 o'clock THIS EVENING. Burial in Oakwood Ceme? tery. GORDON.?Died, Monday at S A. M., at his residence. 2fil8 East Grace Street, GEORGE HENRY GORDON. Funeral THIS (Wednesday) AF? TERNOON nt 1 o'clock from the resi? dence. Interment In Hollywood. CLARKE.?Died, in Maysville. Ken tuckv. on 10th September. 1011. CARTER F. CLARKE, infant son of Emmett C. Clarke and Vida C. riarke, age three days. Interment in Hollywood Cemetery. funeral notices LEVY-?The funeral of MISS RACHAEL C. LEVY will be held at the Mortunrv Chapel, Hebrew Cemetery, nt 5 o'clock THIS (Wednesday) AF? TERNOON. inIviemoriam SAUNDERS".?In sad but loving re? membrance of our dear husband and father. EMMETTE JULIOUS SAUN? DERS, who departed this life one year ago to-day, September 18, 1910. I. Farewell, my dear husband. I've spent one sad and lonelv year; YftU'Vf j me with an aching heart The day when you and I did part. II. How hard It wfis for us to part. Since tender love hod bound our hearts. But the kindest, the sweetent, the , most faithful we know' Are ever tho surest, tho soonest BY?HIS WIFE AND CHILDREN. Ryo, N, Y., September 12.?Cham? pions and former champions fell n? thick as autumn leaves In the.amateur golf championship at Apawamls to? day, and the sixteen who survived the final round of medal play and the first round of match play Included only one player that has borne the Amer? ican title. Among the sixteen, how? ever, are two likely foreigners In P. H. Hilton, the Rrltlsh champion, and J. Douglas Drown, the Irish holder of 1007, and Jerome D. TravcrB, who won In this country in 1907 and 1908. Those who will play In the second round of thlrty-slx liolcs to-morrow Include six players from the Metro? politan district, three from Chicago, two from Vermont, two from Orent Britain and one each from Boston, St. Louts and Minneapolis. Among those who closed their na? tional golfing careers for 1911 f?-dav, were William C. Fownes. of Pitts burg, who won last year at the Brook lino Country Club: Wslter J. Travis, once a British and thrice an American champion: B. M. Byers. of Plttsburg, who won In 1906, and such famous Players as Robert Gardner and Mason Phelps. of Chicago, and T. M. Sherman, of Utlca. OPPORTUNITY IS FAVORABLE ICallnn Press I'rges Government tn Seize Tripoli Pome. September 12.?Premier Olo lottl had s long conference to-duy with tho Minister of War, General Spingnrdl, and the Minister of Marine. Admiral Caltollca, regarding the Tripoli question. The prime minister, it Is understood, said that If the Turkish government was not ready to ra33sr?!ze It&Uan influence over Trlpo'll under some form of a pro? tectorate, the only recourse must bo the military occupation of Turkl(-h province Both the Minister of War end Min? ister of Marine declared that every? thing was ready for an eventual expe? dition of troops, backed by the Italian navy. Indeed, tho engineer corps al? ready had made preparations to In? jure the occupation of the roglon, should this be required. If the gov? ernment deems It necesary to us* troops for this purpose, they will be dispatched from Naples and Taranto. The Italian press urges the govern? ment not to allow the present occa sl< i to seize Tripoli to escape, point? ing out that after a settlement had been reported In the Mediterranean between France and Germany over Mo? rocco, such a favorable opportunity never will recur. Sale of Tickets Iteglna. New York. September 12.?Tho Madi? son Square Garden box office was open? ed to-day for the advance sole ot tickets for Friday night's ten-round boxing match between Carl Morris, the S.ipulpa (Okla.) "white hope," and Jim Flvnn, the conquerer of Al Kaufman. There was a big demand for tickets, and Indications are that a large houso wflll see the go. For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Q Relieves in 24 Hours [Jo) Catarrh of the Bladder AUDrvggisU, Beware ot Counterfeit* IBANK Richmond, Va. Established 1865/ Capital. $300,000.00 Surplus and Profits.$1,300,000.00 Invites Your Account 3 per cent, interest, com? pounded scmi-?nnually.