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REGULATE SOUNDS o City Clerk Receives Copy of Cincinnati Ordinance, Which Is Strict. f 0 BE SENT TO COUNCIL no HHBINANCt COMMITTEE Or THAT BODY MAY DRAFT A SIMI LAR. LOCAL ORDINANCE REGU '.ATE 8 0ARAQE8. A copy of the Cincinnati ordinance relating to the control of sounds made by automobiles has been received by City Clerk Baits Bescher and it will be given consideration by council Mon day night. It will probably be put la the hands of the committee on ordin ances and franchises, which will draw an ordinance to meet the Richmond situation. The law Is prescribed, "an ordin ance to regulate the kind of signals to be used on automobiles, motorcycles and other self propelling vehicles, and also to modify the noises Incident to the operation of these machines." By this ordinance all automobiles except electrics must be prodded with mufflers to deaden the sound of the exhaust. The warning signals per mitted are reed horns, hand operated with a rubber bulb, emitting a slnglo note of low tone, bells not more than Ave Inches In diameter are permltte.1 on electiie machines. Regulates Oarages. It also refers to garages, statins that no work shall be performed mak ing unusual noise between the hours of eight o'clock In the evening and eight In the morning. No no.sy work Is permitted on Sunday. Superintendent of Police Gonnon hai been demanding an ordinance of this kind several weeka for there haft been a great deal of complaint coming In to the department because of Ve various screeching noises made er -dally . by motor cycles. A big kick Is expected' from automobile owners for there la a, wide variety of horns In use here. The Cincinnati ordinance la ap proved by Superintendent Gormon and City Attorney A. M. Gardner, but may be modified before presentation. Two other ordinances will come up Monday night for second reading, the amoke ordinance and dog ordinance. It la understood that several amend ments to both bills will be offered. (American News Service.) Oyster Bay, N. Y., July 28. Annie Hempstead, aged four, was struck and instantly killed by a speeding au tomobile In which P. M. Doubleday, the book publisher, was on his way to Sagamore Hill to keep an appoint ment with Col. Roosevelt today. RELATIONS ARC SEVERED. Madrid. July 28. Diplomatic rela tione between Spain and the Vatican were broken off today as a result of the announcement by the government that display of religious Insignia other than Catholic will henceforth be per mitted in street processions. NO MORE DISORDERS. South Bend. Ind., July 2S. Acting upon Instruction from Drtgadler Gen eral McKee the Grand Trunk resumed Ita regular schedule of trains today. The strike situation Is quiet. HELD FOR MURDER. New York. July 28. 8. A. Morgan, cashier of the American Sugar Re finery company was arretted at noon today, charged with having fired the shot which killed one mau In the Wll llamsburg riot.. A REVOLTING CRIME New York. July 28. While his five children looked on, Abraham Roth, a tailor, early today almost severed his wife's head and fatally stabbed him self In their home at 24 Irvlngton street ' Yesterday both were served with a dispossess notice. Ills wife died within an hour. As her husband slashed her throat, the woman plung ed through a window, fulling twenty feet to a fire escape below their sec ond 'story' home of - two' crowded rooms.' ' illOTS AT BUFFALO ( American Ktws Servlcs) Buffalo. 'July 2S.-Trafflc on the Buf falo-Goodrlch division of the Grand Trunk was completely abandoned to day following rioting and burning of cars by strike sympathisers during the thrown Into the river: at Bridgeport, hut later .were rescued. STUDY OF HISTORY , ' " .... f ety and Superintendent Jordon of the . county. scnoois win negia soon to ror- nlsW new outline for the study of t.sf&rf. Tftia course will Te put Into effect the beginning of the 1911 school 010 0 IS WIRE FLASHES! THE Society Leader Daring Rider 1 I- V Ml P few Mrs. W. A. Bloedorn, nee Miss May Howard, a prominent member of the social colony, of Washington, D. C, who was recently married to Dr. Walter A. Bloedorn, U. S. N. The bride is one of the most accomplished horsewomen in the capital, both for daring and endurance. When one of the best rides ordered by President Roosevelt was about to be under taken, Miss Howard obtained permission to take part in It with the offi cers, several of whom she knew personally, among them being Dr. Bloe dorn. Their engagement was announced soon after that. v Merely 28 Real in Capital Washington, D. C. July 28. There are only twenty-eight persons in Washington society who properly may be regarded as aristocratic, according to a newly arisen arbiter of elegance and fashion, C. W. Delyon Nicholls of Baltimore. As a result a good many of thoae not Included iu the select number are wrought up over the social blue rib bon awards contained in Mr. Nicholls' ultra fashionable peerage of Ameri ca," which he Is preparing to publish and advance sheets of which havo been given publicity. Mr. Nicholls Is a strict and unspar ing censor of the fashionable world. Ancestors alone count with him. Jf you have not ancestors who can meas ure up to the standard of aristocracy you don't get into his catalog of the ultra fashionable that's all. Mrs. Levi Z. Letter is named as one of the twenty-eight elect In Washing ton society and so is Miss Katherine Elkins, daughter of the senator from West Virginia. Miss Elkins has an cestors, but her father and mother have no ancestors, for Mr. Nicholls BASEBALL NATIONAL LEAGUE. Won. Lost. Pet. Chicago 54 30 .643 New York 48 35 .578 Pittsburg 47 35 .573 Cincinnati 44 42 .512 Philadelphia 40 41 .476 St. Louis 39 47 .453 Brooklyn 34 51 .400 Boston 33 55 .375 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Won. Lost. Pet Philadelphia 5$ 29 .067 Boston 54, 35 .607 New York 51 36 .588 Detroit .48 41 .539 Cleveland ..37- 45 .451 Washington 37 51 .420 Chicago.. 33 51 .40 St. Louis 25 57 .305 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Won. Lost. Minneapolis 70 35 Toledo 59 42 St. Paul 59 43 Kansas City 47 50 Columbus 45 51 Milwaukee 43 55 Indianapolis 40 60 Louisville 37. 63 Pet. .667 .580 .57S .485 .469 .439 .400 .370 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. National League! Pittsburg 8; Cincinnati 4. St. Louis S; Chicago 6. New York 6; Philadelphia 2. American League. Boston 7-3: New York 4-6. Washington 5; Philadelphia 4. American Association. Columbus 8; Milwaukee 0. Minneapolis 5; Louisville 1 Toledo 4; Kansas Citv 1. St. Paul 4; Indianapolis J. GAMES TODAY. National League. ' Pittsburg at Cincinnati. Philadelphia at New York. V Boston at Bsooklyn. Chicago at St. Louis. American League. St. Louts at Cleveland. New York at Boston. Washington at Philadelphia. Chicago at Detroit. American Association. Toledo at Milwaukee. RICHMOND PAIiLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, THURSDAY, JULY 28, 1910, Aristocrats of United States does not include the senator and Mrs. Elkins in the blue ribbon list Here Are the Only Aristocrats. This is Mr. Nicholls rool of ultra fashionables of Washington: Senator O. P. Wetmore, Mrs. G. P. Wetmore, the Misses Wetmore, W. S. K. Wetmore, Roger Wetmore, Pierre Lorlllard, Mrs. Richard Townsend, Mrs. Peter Goelet Gerry, Perry Bel mont, Mrs. Perry . Belmont, Chauncey M. Depew, Mrs. Chauncey M. Depew, James W. Wadsworth, Mrs. James W. Wadsworth, Mrs. Levi Z. Leiter, Miss Margaret Cameron. Miss Catherine Cameron, Beekman Winthrop, Mrs. Beckman Winthrop, Hamilton Fish, the Misses Fish, Beekman Lorlllard, Mrs. Beekman Lorlllard, Miss Kather ine Elkins, Nicholas Longworth, Mrs. Nicholas Longworth. Who C. W. Delyon Nicholls Is. "Who is this C. W. Delyon Nicholls anyway?" exclaims one Washington society editor. Well, according to C. W.Delyon, he Is "descended from a triple line of an cestry from the Chevalier Serg. Fran cis Nicholls, brother of Sir Robert Nicholls, the first English governor of New York, and on the maternul side of the house through a threefold pedigree from John Delyon, the first earl of Stratmore and Klnghorne, who married Lady Jane Stuart." Then he is governor general of the national society of scions of colonial cavaliers. He has figured prominent ly in Baltimore society for a number of years. WILLIAMS RELEASED. ; Paul Williams of Terre Haute, who was arrested here Tuesday for forg ing a check on his father, was re leased yesterday at the request of his parent. He went to Michigan for his health. CARE OF HAhKOTS. TH Proper Way to Fd, Cage and Teach the Bird. As few people who own parrots real ly know how to care for them, a few good rules may be of Interest. Aa to their food. It should be seeds canary, hemp (bat not too much), mil let, boiled maize, linseed, rape and the like. Bread soaked in hot water Is good, given twice a day, and fruit in moderation and in variety la whole some, such as grapes, apples and pears, au occasional raisin and let tuce. Gray parrots are very fond of rice, and almost all parrots appreciate rice pudding and have a taste, too. for bread and butter. Meat la bad for them. Clean, fresh wood should be given them to gnaw bits of elm. birch, larch and chestnut. Fresh dry gravel must be sprinkled at the bottom of the cage every day and fresh water be put In the glass. It Is Important that parrots should hare the opportunity to stand flat foot ed. so If the cage has wires at the bottom It Is writ to remove them. Al ways to bav hl claws clasping round perch Is Injurious to any bird, and two perches of different size are advisable, so that be may change his posture at will When a parrot continues to scream he wants water or food or feels 111 and uncomfortable or maybe Is mere ly dulL Music, which be loves. wilU coeer nim up at an times. , A parrot learns to talk only from one who speaks very slowly and dis tinctly to him and preferably when he Is a boat to fall asleep. Last, bat not least. ' s parrot should be carefully covered at BlgtaL Londoo MalL ROOSEVELT WILL TAKE JACK SEAT Colonel Says He Will Avoid the Limelight in the New. York Campaign. WILL STAND BY FRIENDS DECLARES HE WILL TAKE A HAND AS A PRIVATE CITIZEN ONLY SILENT REGARDING THE OHIO NEWS. Oyster Bay, N. Y., July 2$.-Those who heard Theodore Roosevelt talk ar Sagamore Hill yesterday afternoon came away with a sharply etched shadow picture of what his attitude will be in state and national politics. Primarily he wishes to keep in the background la the , approaching cam paign, for he . feels that, taking too prominent part fn JL he may be ac cused of assuming a dictatorship. These views Mr. Roosevelt has ex plained to those who have come to see him recently. fHe' tells his visitors that he is anxious to take a hand as a private citizen, but he Is willing to go no further. - Broadly speaking, he will as he has said on several occasions, do all in tal3 power to help the men who stood by him and his policies formulated dur ing his years in the White House, but he is noncommittal as to whether he expects to carry this to the point of coming out openly in favor of thet re publicans all over the country , whom he considers standing for his ideas. May Forget Party Lines. He does say, however, that he must forget factional differences and even party lines, and support the men and the things which he believes to stand for the best interests of the country as a whole. But be has not made up his mind when he will take any decided stand. The republican situation in this state is shifting bo rapidly that the colonel says he is having trouble in keeping pace with it. During the Inter view there were mentioned to him the names of Representative Hamilton Fish and William H. Hotchkiss, state superintendent of insurance, as having been spoken of recently in connection with the guberatorlal.nomlc.tlon. Ha replied by naming over the whole list oi men who have been mentioned adding that he had no idea whatever as to who the best man would be He repeated in substance his recent declaration- that the people must choose their man, and that his nomin ation must result from this fact, not because one man or one set of men wanted "hiiru "To tbfts statement he added that he had not even decided whether to attend the republican state convention at Saratoga. Silent at Ohio News. When the colonel heard the news of the Ohio state republican conven tion he sat silent and motionless in his chair for a full minute. He looked as if he wanted to say something, and ths Interviewers leaned forward for the expected statement on Ohio politics. Suddenly "he brought his hands to gether with a smack and said: "Not a word to say, gentlemen; not a word to say." Col. Roosevelt said he had not been reading up on Nebraska politics lately and had not heard how William J. Bryan had fared in the democratic convention in that state. MAY MEET WOLGAST Chicago. July 28. Packy McFar land's chance at the lightweight cham pionship of the world, has come soon er than he expected. Ad Wolgast, holder of the title, has accepted the terms offered In New Or leans by Tommy Walsh's club, for a battle there Labor Day with McPar land, the contest to go twenty rounds. Tom Jones, Wolgast's manager, last night wired that he had accepted the New Orleans bid for the contest but that he would insist upon having a guarantee of at least $7,500 for Wol gast's end and would reserve the pri vilege of taking 45 percent of the gross reecipts if that exceeded the guarantee. The weight will be 133 at the ringside. ' GAME WAS GOOD ONE In a good game of baseball the col ored Giants lost to the Indianapolis A. B. C. 4-2, yesterday afternoon at the Athletic park. The Giants went up in the air In the sixth inning and the A. B. C. scored two runs. A big crowd attended the game. GRANTED A DIVORCE ' On the grounds of cruel and in human treatment and for being kicked out of bed and borne," Phoebe Marting was granted a divorce this morning from Charles In divorce court. Genuine Imported MelQchiino Cigarettes 40c box It you appreciate aaallty, trjroae oi tfecsc EdT A. FCitacn Wholesale and Retail Clears and Tobacco. '.. v . s- fOt MAIN STREET. - "It It's made of tobacco we have it." Yankee Schooner Beats Kaiser's Yacht ? - . - - I ' , j - - - -r0: i ' oiv - W "Sc l " - - - , ' ' I,' ' ,. . ,, v - k ; x ' v. v;, ' v i A ? . v - ' I VyVl x' jsl iVsj - -. v "if.-. ' , v ,"wl,l'sS5ainawaasih The speedy Schooner Westward, which has won almost every race In such speedy yachts aa the Emperor of Germany's Meteor IV., the German by Alexander S. Cochran of the New Yort Yacht Club. Charlie Ban- wa vessel Is now on her way to British wateTS, where she is expected to re Capture of Wendling Is Near At Hand, It Is Now Believed San Francisco, July 28. Trailed through a half dozen states of the un ion, through Mexico and a portion of Central America, Joseph Wendling, accused of the murder of eight-year-old Alma Kellner, daughter of a mil lionaire brewer in Louisville, Ky., .In the cellar of" St. John's Parochial School, In that city, has finally been trailed to San Francisco, where local detectives are slowly but surely draw ing the net about him. Captain J. P. Carney, chief of the Louisville detective department is in the city directing a corps of detectives in the search for the suspected mur derer. Captain Carney declares that it is only a matter of hours until Wend ling is caught. Detectives are guarding a certain house in the hope that Wendling will put In an appearance. Two weeks ago Wendling was locat ed in Vallejo, where he was living un der an assumed name. Wendling somehow got wind that he was being watched, and fled to this city. Following the murder of the Kell ner girl, her parents ancfYred Fehr, a millionaire uncle offerear a reward of $6,000 for the capture of the murderer. According to the local police, the .net has been dra wn so closely about the suspected murderer that there is small hope that he may escape. Less than two days ago, it is said, he was seen walking on Market street in company with a voman. At that time he man aged to elude his pursuers, but later the place where the pair have been stopping was located. With the capture of Wendling the JLT 1 "L CwuI (Q) "Oraaa; Straw Hats AH Straw Hats, the newest stylss and shapes, both sail or and toft straw, at (toe-Third OK EC - One Price K" - Fcrnistincs id 41. ill police state, there will be opened up a remarkable side story, which will in volve a sensational career of Wend ling before he came to this country a number of years ago. Romance and crime are said to have wrapped them selves about the man's life while he was a member of the French army and later when he fled to Alsace where he was forced to work as a laborer on a farm. : ' Here he courted and won the hand of a beautiful peasant girl, Madeline Arnold. Against the wishes of her parents he married her and fled. Whether Lena Wendling, who was ar rested following the murder of the Kellner girl and who was living with Wendling as his wife, is ' the same Madeline Arnold, Is a matter which the police have been unable to learn. Wendling is said to have held a commission in the French army and to have come from wealthy parentage. He speaks several languages fluently. He is suave and polished in appear ance. He is 27 years old. ATTEND OPEII HOUSE Over ISO employes of the Starr Pi ano company attended the open house at the Y. M. C. A. last night for em ployes of the company. All prfvileges of the association were free, including pool, billiards and the swimming pool: Lemonade was served. Men were In the swimming tank who had not been in the water for twenty years, accord ing to association officials. SPECIAL SMS 1 .3 CflDHMlIQ Here la an opportunity to buy a suit of clothes of the very best mater ial. Newest patterns at greatly reduced prices these suits are sll this season's stock. $27.50 Suits at Special price C2I.75 $25.00 Suit at Special price 01 0.75 $22.50 Suit at Special price ........ .017.75 $20.00 Suit at Special price 8 1 5s75 $18.00 Suit at Special price ....CI4s75 $15.00 Suit at Special price 8 1 1.75 $12.50 Suit at Special price C 9.75 803 IVIoIn St. . . 4ra - v-. i .. . v. which ahe waa entered, and defeated la and Hamburg. The vessel la owned s at the wheel in all of her races. The peat her victories. City Statistics . Deaths and Funerals. M'MAHAN Yale J. McMahan. aged ten months, Infant of Burgess L. Mc Mahan and wife, died last evening at the home of Elijah B. McMahan and wife, grandparents. Besides the par nets a sister survives, i - HENDERSON- Walter Henderson died at his horns In East Oakland, California, this morning. He was for merly connected with the Second Na tional bank of Richmond. A wtta, formerly Miss Bertha Woodward, a teacher In the local public schools, a mother and a sister survive. Funeral services will be held Saturday after noon from his home In Bast Oakland. Births. Joseph Williams and wife, 46 South Eleventh street, girl, fourth child. UEMPLEHIIEML The funeral of Mrs. A. W. Hemple man, who died at the horns of her daughter, Mrs. Edna Park, Woonsock nt, Rhode Island, several days ago will be held from that residence tomorrow afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Hempleman were visiting there when ths latter be came ill. Mrs, Hempleman was wide ly known In charitable circles of ths city and was a prominent member and worker of the Eastern Star. Ths Hemplemans live In East Main street. John Adams was worth about 160,000. PALljAMin WANT ADS PAY.