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WITH THREATS OF HUMILIATION BnWJPOWERS (Continued From First Page.) soundings they left, and later entered Port Musto. taking tho captain of the port and three boatmen prisoners A meeting of tire Cabinet was held to-night. A now note to the powers was nut elabornlud, but a circular was prepared, which was telegraphed to all the Ottoman embassies The circu? lar says: "We answered the Italian ultimatum In a conciliatory tone. Implying n peaceful s lutlon. You know under wliat conditions Italy declared war. and how host'lltics began, contrary the rules of international law. By this fact we are it liberty to take all measures necessitated by a state of war, quite apart from military opera? tions strictly speaking. But while re servtng for herself Uils right. Turkey holds the conviction that a state of war can be avoided. Thus, she ad? dresses herself to the powers and post? pones recourse to arms "In acting thus the Ottoman gov? ernment Is go'ng contrary to the legi? timate sentiments of the Turkish peo? ple, and hopes that the powers will give a favorrble answer to net re Quest." News of Disaster and Victory. London October 1.?The Daily Chronicle's Constantinople correspond? ent says: "News of both disaster and victory reached the capital to-day. The light? ing spirit of the Turks Is rising to a tuiiat'cal height. A wireless message to the admiralty says that two Ital? ian cruisers have been sunk off an unnamed point In the archipelago. It is presumed that the torpedo boats had* a hand In this affair. ? The news electrified the people and rigorous precautions arc being taken to thwart tho movements of the Ital? ian fleet in the archipelago. Strict orders huve been .Issued to the marl- , time a_ents not to light the light Jiou- j beyond the Dardanelles. "An excited crowd at Stamboul to? day attacked the Italian post-office. An Italian steamer, with a valuable cargo, has been captured near the en trnnc? to tho Bosphorus. "It Is rumored that Prevesa, in Eu? ropean Turkey, has been taken by the Italians, and cvvcral Turkish ships, without coal, have been po-inced upon end seized. Close secrecy is observed B8 to the movements of the Turkish warships, and the newspapers are" lor bidden, on pain of heavy penalties, to publish any such news. "Much is hoped from Intervention by the powers, but It la reported that the Sultan's personal appeal to the King of England has elicited a reply to the effect that It is too late for the powers to take such political action as Turkey desired. "An eloquent commentary on the in dolonce of the former Cublnct la the fight of several Turkish warships still tying Idle in the Oolden Horn. The opinion Is held In. some quarters that Turkey will not be able to hold out for long, this despite the Intense de? sire of the people to fight to the last. Volunteers are enrolling themselves In great numbers in many places. "All around the frontiers Is unrest und hasty preparation. Turkey's Chronic trouble, the lack of ready money, has become acute. She Is fac? ing the war With the ridiculously small nun of about $5.000.001) in tfic- treasury. "Extra forces are in the capital to prevent any anti-Italian disorder. The. Italian charge. Flgnor Dl Mart'no, left haire to-day. A rumcr to-night says that only one cruiser of all Turkey's navy is left afloat." riRttlenhlp? Reported Hentroyed. London. October 1 ?Reports regard Ins the Turkish fleet are conflicting. A Constantinople dispatch to the Rcu tcr relegrapi Company, timed 5:50 P. M . says, a?;.. official telegram has beer, received' stating that the Turkish rquadron reached the Dardanelles safely at noon to-day, after an une? ventful tourney thither. An earlier dispatch from Rome says thai the Ministry of Marine announces th* i the Italian squadron encountered Hie Turkish squadron, composed oi three, battleships and several torpedo bo is, nenr the entrance to the Darda tiellesi tlia t an engagement ensued, und the Turkish battleships were sunk end the torpedo boats damaged. Turklnh Drstroyers Feared. Rome. October l.?The Comp?gnia Puglla has informed the Minister of Marin? th.-.t the mall steamer Peuccta has found H Impossible to leave Corfu because Turkish ,rp..-do boats arc cruising In these waters. Considerable apprehension is felt at Italian ports in the Adriatic, because it |? believed that several Turkish destroyers, which have escaped the attention of the Italian warrhips. are Steaming along ih< Dalmatian and Montenegrin coasts, threatening wn attack on Italian com? merce. It Is declared In official irrlf-s thai Ihn report of the lauding of Italian bluejackets at Prevesa Is unfounded. The Giornalc D'llalia announces thnt tne Italian fleet encountered three Turkish ships on the ?.t\ from ftxe.u.s.fAT.Gfnci The Dunlap?American. The Henry Heath?London. Two of tho world's finest hat, makes are here now lor youn coming fall and winter uses. Come In and decide between them for yourself. Beirut tu the Dardanelles, and after a tight sank them. Washington, D. C.; October 1.?The American declaration of neutrality in the Italian-Turkish war only awaits the President's forma) approval. With? out his personal signature the State Department cannot issue the procla? mation, which, however. Is expected to be promulgated to-morrow. The proclamation is ready for issue as soon as approved, Acting Secretary of State Duy having prepured it at tho iirst Intimation of hostilities. No com munlcatloua were received to-day by tile Staete Department from either the! Turkish or Italian governments re? lating to the wir, although it was un? derstood that a note had been received from the Ituliun government outlining its views of the situation. Ambassador Rockhill, at Constan? tinople, cabled that "no declarations hud been made by the Turkish govern? ment as to contraband or other meas- i urcs affecting the American interests, lie also announced that notification was made yesterday (Saturday) that from that dale the lighthouses on the Mediterranean and on the Bed Sea would be extinguished. Snfe Arrival Confirmed. Constantinople, October 1.?The safe arrival of the Turkish fleet in the Dardanelles is confirmed. The com? mander reports that he managed to circumvent tho Italian squadron. The British officers on the Turkish war? ships are being dlsembarkod. The report that Italians have landed at a point north of Prevesa and Occu? pied the custom house is regarded in diplomatic, circles as unlikely because of the complications such a step would be bound to provoke. PEARLS SHOWER SHIP'S DECK Nerklnee Vnlurd nt Kf.Oflo Breaks ou Ucran Steamship. Baltimore. October 1.?Three thou? sand dollars' worth of pearls ot tho tinest quality showered the deck of the big ocean steamship Cymric when In the darkness, hundreds of miles from land, Wednesday night, a pearl necklace belonging to Mrs. K. i\ Burke, wife of the well-known lumber merchant of thin city, broke. But few passengers were on deck nt tho time, and hoping that..she might be. able to recover most of the pearls before they were crushed under loot, Mrs. Burke quickly summoned the three servants who accompanied her. Assisted by several of the stew? ards, who carried lights, a rlose search was made of tre place where the necklace had broken. The hunt was kept tip for two hours, and all the pearls were recovered tin damaged. Mrs. Burke was overjoyed, as she had expected some would have rolled overboard. CHINA WILL BUILD WARSHIPS; - i r.xtenslve Nnvnl Program Adopted for Next Seven Years. Victoria, B. C.. October I.?Advices] brought from Pektn by the Belleroph - n state that a naval program has been drawn up, spreading over seven years, which will give China a fleet of eight battleships, twenty cruisers, ten small-j er vessels and fifty torpedo boats. In; addition to the former naval base and j arsenals. PARNTSLIi STATI K \ NVBII.ED. j Erected i.srcely Through Subscriptions] by Amerli-an Admirers. Dublin, October I.?The bronze sta-1 [tue of Parnell, one of the first achieve-' Intents ot the great sculptor Augustus; IS OaudCns, which has been erected! largely through subscriptions by I American admirers, was unveiled to ; day by .lohn K. Redmond, leader of ? the Irish parliamentary party. The scenes of enthusiasm were only paral ' leled by those which attended the un? veiling of the O'Connoll statue, nt tho ; opposite end of Rackvlllo Street thirty years ago. Richard Croker, who lent Ins support ; to the project, accompanied Mr. Red j mond throughout the day's proceed? ings, and the young and old chiefs re i ceived a Stirl ing oration. w hich brought smiles to their faces. A mOns ? tor parade of patriotic societies form? ed in st. stophen's Orcen, and made Its , way slowly through tho mass of peo | pie at the north end ot Saoicvllle 'Street, where the statue was erected. I Mr. Redmond paid a glowing Irlbutt to : Parhcll. * Seer ', THE MOST EXPENSIVELY BREWED BEER IN AMERICA SERVEE> WHEREVER QUALITY COUNTS The PHIL G. KELLY, Inc., Distributor?, 1413 E. Main St* Phone Mad 1358, for a Case. THE STROH BREWERY CO,. DETROIT SCENES AND LEADERS IN THE 1URCO-I1ALIAN WAR OfTlcern of (he Turkish Army. Ihr Turkish licet Im here shown at anchor In the Bay of Constant Inoul?-. BIGAMIST MURDERS TO COVER HIS CRIME Medical Student, Following Arrest, Confesses That He is Slayer of One of His Two Young- Wives Chicago, III.. October 1.?Dr. Hurry Elgin Webster, d Hush Medical Cel lege graduate student and Interne at the Polyollnttc Hospital. In a remark? able confession tu the police to-day, admitted that he murdered one of his two young wives, Beasle Kent Webster, of Chicago, in the woods ten miles from Dlxon, HI.. September 10. The police say the motive for ih<- crime was Webster's desire to hide from his first wife. Zoe Variioy Webster, of Cedur Rapids, Iowa, the fact that he wus> a bigamlsl. Ho had married the two women wiihln ono week last January.! The accidental discovery of Bessie Kent's body Friday, almost two weeks after she had been killed, was followed by Identification Saturday and the ar? rest thli. moriting of Webster iVrtug Storj Prom Hint. With the arrival of wife No. 1 at the Chicago Avenue Police Station, the; structure of evasion and decel/. which Webster had been erecting for mouths began to topple about his shoulders, and just twelve hours after the doctor's arrest ihe pollr.- had stripped bare the story of the murder. Webster t-'alt! h<- w as mat l ied first to '/?or- Varney a I C'-iia,- ISapldt-, low a. .lan iiary 4. Ho said he was greatly in love, with his bride and expected to return] to Cedar Kaplds to practice medicine. "I married Be.'sie Kent under her promlre that she would divorce me im? mediately after the wedding," said Webster. "She then refused to get a divorce, and that was the beginning of nil the trouble." following this unsuccessful attempt to divorce his second wife. Webster related, he inet her on September 14, and he spent that night with her n.t a North Side rooming house. The next afternoon he started for Dixon. Webster insisted that he believed until he reached Dlxon that he was i making the trip home. Then, his con [ fesston relates, he discovered that Bessie Kent had made the trip on the same train, lie declares that she re i fused to return to Chicago, and the two I went to the Dlxon Inn that night. I The next morning Webster hired a horse and buggy, and with Mrs. Web? ster No. J, dro\r north ol Dixon On' this drive the two quarreled Slid7 the physician alleges that the wife struck liitti mid then jumped fro hi the buggy, crying that she would see Ills parents , and expose his. life with tier. "When my wife. Jumped from the buggy.' said Webster, "I threw a suit , Case at her ami then, jumped from the buggj and pave chase. | run after her for several hundred yards, when she Stumbled near >? ravine and fell. "I pulled out tn\ pocket knife, a pearl-handled knife, and stabbed her four or tlvc times in the back of tho neck as she lay on the ground. Covered Body With Leaves. "She died Immediately after I had severed the Jugular vein. I then rolled her body several yards Into the ravine and covered it with leaves. / i "I don't remember whether I dla ? robed her or not, I was so excited that '? I almost lost my mind. But 1 know I that i covered the body so carefully ; that no otic passing would sec it." I After returning the horse and ! buggy, Webster went back to Chicago without going to see his parents. He I continued his work at the hospital, and throe or four days afterward report, to the police Hint his wife was rntss j lng. During the next ten days he ' made, frequent Inquiries of the polio't land took up the matter of his wife's disappearance with her relatives. Throughout this period he remained unruffled and the police did not sus? pect him until after tho body hail been Identified at Dlxon MADERO IS ELECTED Relieves That Ills Candidate for Vice? I'retildrul Also Wins. Mexico City. October 1.?Basing his Ibelief upon Information received from various parts of the republic,. Fran? cisco I, Madero, whom the people of (Mexico to-iiny officially elected Presl dent, declared that there wuu no doubt that his chosen candidate for the VCe prcsldency, Jo6c Pino Suarez, of Yuca? tan, had also been elected. At the headquarters of the Catholic party, Cubrlcl Fornnndinez Soinellora, chalrmun of the central committee, tsuid he believed Krancisco de la Barru hud been elected Vice-President. "We have won a big majority in the capital." suid Madero. "We have curried almost every dis? trict for De la Barra." said Somelleru. The only thing that appeared rea? sonably certain to-night was that Dr. Francisco Vasquez Gomez, independent candidate for the vice-presidency, was anowed under In the Federal district. J*p to 6 o'clock ho reports of elec? tion disorders had reached the capi? tal. "Naturally i am gratified that ute people have elected me." suid Madero,! "but I am more than pleased to hear tho people have proved my as- i sertlon that they were, able to hold! open elections. Personally I expected no serious trouble. The' passing uf ?.Jenoral Bernardo Jtcyes removed Iho last chance for disorders." At 9 o'clock Madoro's central coin, mit tee claimed 70 per cent, of, e Federal districts' vote for the Madero Pino Suarez ticket A third of the vote remained to be counted. The electorol college will have in If no fewer than 20,000 delegates, and party leaders announce that It i.ic vote indicates defeat they will not cease working to change this In the vote of the electors on October 15. The estimated vote in the capital was it),. 000. EARLE DEFEATS VARE Philadelphia Primary Only Prelimi? nary to Bitter Fight in November. ! Philadelphia. Octpber 1.?Analysis of the vote cast In yestorday's pri? mary election to select candidates for mayor and other city officers shows that 205,0000 ballots were cast out of a registration of 295,000. George II. Karle. Jr., supported by Senator PenrOsc and State senator Me Niehol. leader of a faction of tho local Republican organization, defeated j William 8. Vure after a bitter light j for the mayoralty nomination by 27, [000 plurality, receiving 109, oil votes j to S2.12S for Vare. Rudolph Blankenburg, the "war horse of reform, won both the Demo j i ratlc and Keystone nominations by a j\oie of 13,075 from D. Clarence Glb I honey, the reform candidate, who re ! ceived only 7,930 votes. I The primary contest was only pre ; liminary to the war that will now be ? waged between the Republican organ : izatlon on one side and the Keystone ' and Democratic parties on the other, 1 the campaign slogan of the latter be | ing "Reform.'- November 7 is eloc I tlon day. Of the ballots cast yester j day. 191.33S were by the Republicans and 50.S05 by the combined reformers j and Democrats. HIS MOCK MARRIAGE REAL S'ew Finds Himself tn Suit for Di? vorce. j New York. October 1.?Raymond j AMI.. Jr., who entered into what he ! pays he believed was only a mock mar? riage, and later found the.ceremony was j a genuine one, is now a defendant In I un action for a divorce. Mrs. Rosa Axtle names a time, a place and a girl I in her svi't. Tho couple were married In 1008. According to Axtle, his wife deceived him by tolling him that she was a single woman, whereas he subsequently learned that she had been married and ? divorced. She i.lso deceived him, ho ?ays, by saying that the ceremony was J only to be a mock marriage, so that she might be relieved of certain bus? iness obligations. Axtle, however, found that he was really married, but as he and his wife are Catholics, he says tthe had no right to remarry. The Intern picture or Mohammed V? Sultan or the Ottoman Empire. VAUN SHI KAI. Kx-Grand Councillor of China. CHAHLER SETTLES All UNA'S CLAIMS: j Cash Sum of Less Than $100,000 Said to Have Been Accepted. N<>w Vork. October 1.? Una Cavalierl has accepted a rash stint for all claims upon Robert Winthrop (.'hauler, his In- j come nnd his property, real or personal. The exact amount of the settlement Is nol definitely Known, but It Is more than $7fi,0(i0 and probably something less than IIOO.OOO. That the beautiful diva had linally I consented to follow the advice of her; lawyers and accept a cash settlement, j thereby renouncing all claims In the j now famous ante-nuptial agreement. ; wan told yesterday by one of the conn- ? pel involved, The Informant further' (-aid: "i understand that Sidney Harris., counsel for Mr. Chanler, went abroad I for th# put pose of closing the negotia? tions and settling the ease. In this, he has been successful. When the ! French court opens in October the nec- j cssnry papers will bo filed, and then j either Chanler or Cavalierl or both ; will get a divorce. Would Wed .\italn Anyway. "It may be that the court which, giants the decree will forbid the mar-| nage of one or both during the other's' lifetime, but what difference will that ' make? All that cither Cavalierl or; Chanler would have to do if they'; wlshod to marry again would be to, move out of the Jurisdiction of the court granting the docree. That has been exemplified recently In the Astor Force wedding. "The full details of the settlement r cannot give. I understand, however, that Cavalierl flatly refusod to accept the first offer made by Mr. Harris,! which is generally understood to have been $75.000. How much it was raised I do not know, but I do not believe the final settlement calls for ns much as ? ? 100.000." I Sidney Harris, "Sheriff Bob's" law! yer, sailed on August 12 lonl. He re- i turned early last week as quietly as he .left. He was out of town yestor <lny when a reporter called to sec him. , At his office It war said that he would | ! make no statement in icgard to thej ! result of his negotiations wllh the diva. Jt was not denied, however, that, he hod seen hor several times. But FREE ! ECZEMA CURE ; Old, Deep-Seatcd Cases, Take Notire i ' B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Balm). Is token I ' internally and has euren, through the blood, j I thousands of cafes of Eczema, Bait Rheum or Itching, cruity humors after every known I treatment has failed. If you have pimples. ' Itching humora, swellings, bumps, rlalngs, '. bolls, crusty oozing akin aorea, take B. B. I B. aa directed on the bottle. B. B. B. curea by purifying nnd enriching tho blood, aendlng. a flood of vivifying, heal? ing blood direct to the akin surface, giving ntrength and healing Jest where It la need? ed. Soon all Itohlng stop?, pimples heal, aorea dlasppear, snd the akin takes on the pure, rich glow of perfect health. We guarantee a porfect, lasting cure. ? B. B. B. Is a liquid, made up of pure botsnle Ingre? dients, and sold by druggists st $1.00 per large bottle with directions for home cure. We will send a free trial of this Trccloua remedy by mall, postpaid, to any sufferer who writes (or It. Just fill out the coupon below nnd mail It to . BLOOD BAT.M CO., Attants. Qs. Nsme . Address one of Mr. : .arris's employes said that] his negotiations had been successful-j The lawyer has tbeeh u busy man i since his return. He has been In con- j sultatlon with his client several times. | lie. has also kept In touch with W. Hushell Osborn. Cavalieri'a American] attorney, and with Frederick N. Wat- i ris*, counsel for Mrs. Julia Chamber? lain CKinler. "Sheriff Bob'." first wife. l.t can be staled positively that Mr. Watrtss will take no legal steps to prevent the payment tf sum not ex? ceeding iioa.non in Hen of all Cav nllerTs claims upon Chanler. Mr. Watrlss holds That there will be! < nough Chanler Income and property; left after such payment to satisfy his client's claims upon htm. Mr. Osborn declined t . deny or :.f- j firm that there had been a settlement. It Is known, however, that he has been In communication with the diva during Mr. Harris's stay abroad and since the hitter's return. Cnvallerl Bitterly ninnppolnleri. Cavallerl is bitterly disappointed1 aver the outcome of the negotiations, wheh have been going on for nearly a year. It was with the greatest diffi? culty that her counsel persuaded hel? lo accept afr. Harris's final offer. She only capitulated, It Is understood, when she was plainly told it was nn odds-6n bei that no American court would* hold the nnto-nuptlsH agreement valid. Mrs. Chanler No. 1, through her counsel, succeeded in getting out In THE WEATHER Forecast i Vlrjclula?Hain Monday,1 --Ith moderate aouth winde? Tuesday, j local rains; cooler near the enast. North Carolina?l.ncal rains Monday ] and probably Tuesday! light to mod? erate south nJuda. Speolal Local Data for Yesterday. 12 noon temperature. 70 j 3 P. M. temperature. 71 Maximum temperature up to 8 P. M. 71 Minimum temperature up to 8 P. M. SI j Mean temperature . 61 Normal temperature . 66 Deficiency In tamperuture. 5| Deficiency in temperature since j March 1 . 66 Accum, excess In temperature since January 1 . "fi Rainfall last twenty-four hours..Trace , Defielenev In rainfall since March 1 _"..'.....7.63 Accum, deficiency In rainfall since January 1 .7.90 i Local Observation 8 P. M. Yesterday. Temperature. 71 Humidity . 72 Wind, direction .South Wind, velocity . .. 14 1 Weather .Cloudy Rainfall last twelve hours.Trace CONDITIONS IN IMPORTANT f ITIBS. 'Place. Ther. H.T. L.T. Weather! AshevllVe _ 68 78 r.8 Clear Atlanta . 82 8S 72 Clear Atlantic City.. 66 66 54 Cloudy Boston . 50 56 48 Rain Buffalo . 48 50 48 Cloudy Charleston ... 76 80 76 P. cloudy Chicago . 58 64 5R Cloudy Denver . 66 70 54 P. cloudy I I Duluth . 60 54 46 Cloudy [Oalveston . . . . S2 88 82 P. cloudy! Hatter.-.* . 74 78 72 Clear Havre . 64 56 42 Cloudy Jacksonville .. 78 92 78 Clear I Kansas City... 64 82 64 Cloudy [Doulsvllle _ 68 82 68 Cloudy Montgomery .. 81 94 7 1 Clear Ne-v^rTeTnis. . 84 92 76 Clear New York .... 58 60 54 Ralnf Norfolk . 70 74 52 Clear Oklahoma _ 86 92 74 Clear Plttsburg. ?8 72 56 Rain Raleigh . 72 78 60 P. cloudy ) St. Louis . 74 76 74 Cloudy St. Paul . 54 58 60 Cloudy Stn Francisco. 56 62 56 Cloudy Savannah - 74 88 74 Cloudy. Spokane ...... 56 58 60 Cloudy I Tampa . 80 90 74 Clear ? Washington ..66 66 54 Rain' I Winnipeg - 46 48 46 Cloudy Wythevllle ... 70 78 36 Cloudy MINIATUIIK ALMANAC. ' October 2, 1011, HIGH TIDE. Sun rises_ 6:07 Morning-11:25 Sun sets. 5:53 "evening-13:Jt The Turkish Minister of War Pass. I"K through the streets of Coaslaotl lople In an armored automobile. SEl.lll PASHA, Turkish Minister of War. ) junctions against about ?II the rea and personal property Chanler pos sease*. preventing the transfer of anj of It to Cavalierl despite the ante? nuptial agreement. These Injunction! arc still effective. The tlrst Mrs. Chan? ler held that that transaction was a fraud In that It took out of Chanler'* power the meant, to pay her an In? cline of $10,000 u year und her two daughters by him th . sun. of $i,000 a year each, as he agreed to do "before she divorced him. I nl m Meeting Opens To-Day. Atlanta. CSa'.. October 1.?With the ] arrtvnl of President .1. W. Kline here I to-dsy evcryth'ng wuh In readlned; for the opening of the thirteenth bi? ennial session of the International Brotherhood of Blacksrrlths nnd Help i era here to-morrow. Most of the In i to^riiallonnl ofllcers already are on the scene, and when the convention \r called id order to-morrow it 1? ev pected there will he more than ROC delegates In attendance Among th< speakers scheduled for the opening ses? sion are Governor Hoke Smith. Mayot ? C. S. Wlnn and Congressman Wllllon j Sehley Howard Because of existing labor aisputei Including the present strike on tht Ilarrlman railroads, this convention I? expected to be th > most important ir the history of ih" brotherhood. OBITUARY Thomas K. Srolther. Thomas K. Smlth-r died In SUun ton. Vs.. yesterday. Mr. Smither ?a* Jn the thirty-eighth rear of his *nd was a brother of George \. Pmlth er. of this city. The funeral will tak? plnce thIf afternoon at 4 o'clock from the rrsldonee of his brother, 40T Wesi ? Mar?hall .Street. The interment will ! be private. Funeral To-Day. I Special to The Tlme?-Dlspa.tcll ) Alexandria, V:t.. October 1. ?- Funera: I services for George H. Harlow. The Idled Thursday night, will he held a* I 10 o'clock to-morrow morning fron St. Mary's Catholic Church. The ser? vices will he conducted by Rev H- .1 f'ntler. pastor. Mrs. Frank Page. [Sp?.r'..il to The Times-r>l.sp:tt. h 1 I Fairfax Courthouse. Vs.. October 1.? j Mrs. Frank Patre. wife of Dr. Page, rector of Zlon Episcopal church here died suddenly to-dny of heart failure Rev. Frank Page and family recently ?amp to Fairfax from Brooklyn, N. V. Dr. Page's first charge after leaving the seminary was at Fairfax. Mrs. Page leaves a husband and three chil? dren, alt of whom are grown. DEATHS SMITHER?Died, yesterday, at Staun ton, Va.. THOMAS KEMPER SMITH. F.R. in the thirty-eighth year of hi* age. Funeral from the home of hit brother. George f#. Smither. (07 West Marshall Street. MONDAY at < TV M Burial private. S A UND KB S?Died, at his residence. In this city, Sunday morning, at 10:15 o'clock, after nn Illness of several months. GEORGE W. SAUNDERP SR. His remains are at the resi? dence of his son. Wallace C. Saun ders, 70.1 West Grace Street. Mr Sounders was'born In Caroline coun? ty In 1S39, but spent most of his llf* In this city In business ns a mer? chant. He leaves a wife and font children by a former marriage. They are: .Tames T., Wallace C. Georsrf W.. Jr.. of Richmond, nnd Mrs. Rich? ard Tompklns. of King William county. Va. The obsequies will be held at the residence of his son. Wallace C Sntinders. 705 Wost Grace Streot TUESDAY, October 3, at 11 A. M. Interment In the family section In Henrlco county. CANDTM?Died, at her residence, Co? lumbus, O.. at 11 o'clock Friday. Sep? tember 39. MRS. JOHN CANDTM. Remains taken to E. J. Hogan's resi? dence. 701 Church Street, Richmond. Va. Funeral TO-DAY at 9 o'clock, from St, Peter's Cathedral. Interment In Mt. Calvary Cemetery. Friends and relative? invited to attend. 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