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*H? TIMEH FOUrfniBD 1SM.
/HB DIKPATCH FlDtmDBD fA.
WHOLE NUMBER 18,304.
RICHMOND, VA., SATURDAY, JULYi 2, 1910.
THH WBATt.BR TO-DAY?-Unnettted.
PRICE TWO CENTS,
IS COMiHG TOJEFF
May Win Fight, but
Is Due to Take
JOHNSON IS IN
Negro Working Hard, While
White Man Absolutely Refuses
the Labor of Training.
! Style of Fighting Is Bound
to Use Up His Vitality
IJY MIKE MIrtPHV,
OiTlHoI Trolner of the UlUvenltr ?'
(Copyrlghted by the Phlladelphta
North Amerlcan and The Tlmes-Dis?
Reno, July 1.?With tho fighters | I
only a strido from the ring ln whlch , s
they wlll battle tor a tltle and a for
tune next Monday, I am convlnoed
that Johnson Is ln better shape than
Jeffries. There was little to choose
between them when I had my first
look. a week ago, but the negro has
proflfd by working harder since they
Johnson ha.i taken off welght, and ls
now down to 203. Thls ls offlcial, for
I saw hlm welghed. Jeffries does not
welgh less than 220, and I think 225
would he nearer the mark.
Thls does not mean that Johnson is
going to wln. Jeffries is sucn a won?
derful man that he perhaps wlll trl
umph In splte of some dlsadvantage ln
the matter of conditlon. But that he
will have to carry that sllght handl
cap I have become convlnced.
>ieirra Worku H-Lrder.
Neither man has worked lntelllgent
ly since I have had a chance to watch
th?m, but the negro haa undoubtedly
worked harder. He llkes to box. and
he has done hls share falthfully every
day. Jeffries ls unwllllng to box, and
has not done any real work of thls
kind on mo-e than two occaslons slnco
I have been here.
Even on these occasion.i he dld not
force hlme'elf half as hard as the ne?
gro. nor has he had the kind of part?
ners to carry hlm along at the same
kind of a cllp,
Agaln and agaln his program has
been the same tn the last few days. In
The mornlng he gots ftshtng; after din?
ner he ?lt? around playtng cards tlil
supper tlme. He goes to bed early and
gets up early, but starts right on an?
other fifhlng trip. As I said yester?
day, these trlps aro on the level. He
brings the flsh back wlth hlm. and none
of hls trainer- and lielpers goes along.
Jeffries really does not work; he ex
erelsee. Thls Is unfortnnate. for, big
man that h<? is. he takes on welght
quickly. The greatest mlsfortune of
it all ls that no one has the backbone
to tell the bollermaker Just how value
less are the finlshlng touches he ls
put.tlng on hls work.
Nothing in the world equals good.
hard runnlng for taklng off fat. In
Btead of runnlng, Jeffries has depended
largely on rubblng. ThiB ls a lazy way
of taklng off fat and is not all-cfflca
Thera Is a mountaln near. Suppose
Jeffries does not want to box. If he
would put ln a half-hour a dny run?
ning up the slde of It he would get
more oxerclse and benefit than ln all
the work on level roads.
The Muuiip of It.
It ls not pleasant to have to write
thls way about Jerffles, for I am just
os anxlous as any one to see hlm win,
ond am still not prepared to admit
that ho ls in danger of defeat. But 11
eeems a shame when, by keeping up hls j
hard work to the bitter end. he could
have made the victory sure.
No matter what my own feelings are.
I was sent here to get the facts, and
must wrlte what I see.
I think that Jeffries. like many an?
other athlete who has had a long, hard
siege of gettlng ln shape, felt so good
?Rh'-n he came here that he thought lt
all right to let up a little ln hls work,
contldent that he was right and good
enough to wln. He still looks superb
end ha3 every confidence, but I think
lt would have been better to havo
kept up the grind top-notch tlll the
Johnson works bh though he hadn't
tlme to do all ho wanted. There Is no
doubt about the negro being dead in
?arnost now. The work really seems to
get faster every day. Kaufman goes at
Johnson as though he had a plan to cop j
aU tho glory that would come from
knocklng out the negro. Johnson is
getting plenty of prnctlco in warding
off punlshment, and the fast golng ln
the actuai bout won't seem dazzling to
, hlm after the kind of preparation he
But Kaufman can't do any damage,
for It's a hartl matter to get inside
those arms of Johnson. They seemi
to be everywhere, always just on tlme, j
yet with such a slmple motion as to
?appear slow. Nothing is more deceiv
ing than the motion of the big flghter;
nothing wasted, yet always on the spot!
l-.es lii VltnMtv.
Jeffries wlll use up more vitality In
this flght than the negro, for he works
harder in hls natttral method of box?
lng. Hls style puts a much greater
straln on him than tlie negro's. That
ls why I wlsh Jeff had punlshed him?
self a little harder In gettlng ready.
Johnson has studled out every de
', vico for labor-savlng ln the ring. He
doesn't worry hlmself by movlng his
hands needlessly. He saves hlmself
ivhonever ho can.
Jeff's In and out style, felnting all
, the tlme, makes hlm look faster than
ihe negro, and faster he undoubtedly
is. In a slx-rounrt flght thls style
could not be aurpassed, but wlll lt not
bo tlring when It comes, to the long
stretch? Thls questlon is belng asked
by many of those who study the scl
entlflc aspect of tho boxlng game, and
who know that httsbandlng the vltal
(Contlnued on Thlrd Page.)
TO VHUilNIA BEACH?XO CHANGE
Special train leaves Byrd Street
Station S:10 A. M. Sunday and Monday,
July 3 and |, carrylng a'through o.oach
U? Vlrglnla Beach without change.
MANY ARRESTS MADE
'romlnent Clllr-enn Held for Attempted
Pensacola, Fla, July I.?Restiltlng
rom tho ambuacado and sorlous
voundinjr of .1. H. Olvens. wealthy
pankor and mlllma-n, and others of
,aurel HIII, Fla, five promlnent oltl
ens of Falco, Ala., tho scene of the
rouble, wero arrented to-day, and wlll
?o tried for nttompting to ansasslnatn
Mvens and hls companlons, none of
vhom will dlo.
Among; those arrcatcd was Olln
idalr, the man who barricaded hlnt
elf In a store at Falco, and who, lt ls
lleged. gave the nlgnal which cattsed
onfederates to flre upon a posae of
Itlzenn from a nelghborlng farm
louse. woundlng three of the possc.
)thors arrested were J. A. Davis, owner
f the atore ln which Adalr took refuge,
nd hla three sons, all of whom were
eleased under bond. Davis admlts
invlng fired upon the posso because he
eared they would do vlolence to Adalr,
ils bookkeeper. Later reports are that
he defendants were rearrested to
ilght. Adalr, who after the chase wlth
loodhound*. reftised to surrender to
he rltlzens' posse. readlly gave hlrru
elf Into custody when the aherlff ar
Andalusla, Ala., July 1.?Sherlff
'restwood, of Covlngton county, re
urned here to-day from Falco, the
cene of the ambuscade. Twenty-elght
nen were arrested on a charge of as
aull, wlth'lntent to murder. All made
lond for thelr appearance at the pre
Imlnary hearlng. It Is clalmed that
?oine of tho defendants are suffcrlng
rom wounds, and the prellminary
lenrlng wlll be deferred untll thelr
SURPLUS OF $9,402432
3xpected Deflclt ln Treanury Falls to
Washington, D. C., July 1.?A sur
arlslng surplus of $9,402,432 ln the
.'ear's ordlnary recelpts and expendl
.ures, instead of the expected deflclt;
i decrease of $1,648,337 for the month
n the publlc, debt: $17,362,815 alto
?ether from the corporatlon tax, and
in $11,000,000 cut ln postal deflclency
Usbursements for the year, are some
)f the remarkable features of to-day's
rrcasury Department reports for the
?Iscal year cndlng last nlght.
The surplus lr. normal operations. the
nost gratlfylng feature of all to the
rreasurv offlcials, was against a deflciat
In the same Item of $58,734,355 las/C
>'ear, whlle the total deflclt, formed
oy addtng the blg Panama Canal trans
a'ctlons, exyendittireg for whljch the
treasury wlfl eventually be reln?bursed,
snd the publlc debt statlstica. reached
only $25,884,644 to-day, against a defl?
clt over all of $118,796,920 a year ago.
Of the corporatlon tax revenuc, $16,
666,110 was recelved during June, In
eludlng $8,872,045 yesterday. The total
balance in the generai fund ls $100,
490,784. All these results are far be?
yond the expe,ctations and estimates
of the admlnlstratlon at tho outset of
the paat fl^al year.
The aggregate public debt of the
L'nlted States, both Interest-bearfng
and nonlnterest-'bearlng, is $1,296,333,
989." a dec.-ease of $1,645,337 from last
month, according to to-day's state?
ment. The total cash ln the Treasury.
which includesjie $150,000,000 reserve
fund and the $100,430,784 balance in
the generai fund. is $1,725,683,064.
The total ordlnary recelpts at the
rlose of vesterda>'s buslness were $13,
300.979 "for the day. $76,271,022 for
June and $669,064,780 for the flscal
year irgalnst $603,583,490 the prevlous
The vear's dlsbursements Included
$172,792,769 for civll and mlscellaneous,
$167,004.608 for war, $123,114,547 for
navv. $18,752,612 for Indl\ns, J160.733,
539'for pensions. $21,342,984 for lnter?
est on publlc debt, besldes the postal
deficlencv. tho aggregate being re?
duced by $2,574,625 as repayment of
WILL ENTER CAMPAIGN
Colonel Roosevelt to Take Actlve Part
Boston. Mass.. July 1.?-A vlslt to hls
old frlend and former Cabinet offlcer,
Associate Justlce Wllliam H. Moody. of
the L'nlted States Supreme Court. who
Is now being treated tor rheumatism ln
a prlvate hospltal In Brookllne, ended
Ex-Presldent Theodore Roosevelt's visit
to Massachusetis. He returned to New
York this afternoon. On matters pollt?
lcal Colonel Roosevelt was sllent. Fre
quent efforts were made to have hlm
exprcss hls oplnions on the defeat at
Albany of the dlrect notrdnations legls?
latlon favored by hlm and Governor
Hughes, but he declined to discuss the
The statement that Colonel Roose?
velt would return to Massachusetts ln
the fall and take part in the Republlcan
State eampalgn was made by Senator
Lodge to-day. The Senator sald:
"Colonel Roosevelt ls a remarkable
man ln many ways. He has a wonder
ful, an astonlshing. hold on the Amer?
ican people. Colonel Roosevelt wlll
not talk politics. There ls no doubt,
however, that he will talk later and
may have somethlng Important to say.
I expect ho wlll speak here in the eam?
palgn. Colonel Roosevelt ls a wonder
ful vote-getter and his intluence will
be helpful in the fall.
"As to the visit to President Taft. all
I can say ls that it was most enjoyable.
As to the polltlcal side, lt may bear
John W. Ilnllnhiaii, 3d, of Phllnilelphin,
Kllled In Cujie May Hotel.
Phlladelphla, July. 1.?John Willlam
Hallahan. 3d, one of the most proml?
nent of the Junlor members of the
Phlladelphla bar, was kllled late last
nlght when he stepped from a hotel
elevator at Cape May, N. J? after
the car had started. Ho was caught
between tho car and the lloor, hls
neck being broken. Mr. Hallahan, who
was twenty-nlne years old. was ' ln
Cape May attendlng the annual meet
Ing of the Pennsylvania Bar Associa?
tion, which ended its sesslons last
nlght. He was the son of a wealthv
shoe tnamifacturer of thls clty.
Mr. Hallahan married Florence
O'Day, a daughter of the late Daniel
O'Dtfy. the Standard Oil mllllonalre.
Mrs. Hallahan ls spendlng the sum?
mer at Now London.
HEBREW LAMPOONING GROWS
Attempts to Ellmlnntc Stnge ("nrlca
Charlevolx-, Mich., July 1.?That ln
dlvldual ondeavor to ellmlnnte from
tho stage tho carlcaturo of the He
brew has proved f ut Ho ln tho con?
cluslon glvon before tho Central Con
forenc0 of Amerlca Babbls, now ln
sfession here. ln a report of the com?
mlttee on church and state. of which
Willlam S. Frledman, of Denvor, ls
The report says that the commlttee
have entored Into correspondonoo wltli
the New . York Managers' Association
and has been assured that the man?
agers have no sympathy "wlth the
lmnpoonlng of the Hobrew on tho
BE USED jSj CLUB
Neither Is It Intended
as a Bear ' 'Ar?
NOT BE WORRIED
lnterstate Commerce Commission
Does Not Propose to Run
Amuck and Use Its Power to
Jeopardize Interests of
Beverly, Maiw., July 1.?President
Taft had a long talk to-day with
Chalrman Knapp, of the Interotato
Commerce Commission, regarding the
admlnlstratlon of the new rallroad
rate law. At the concluslorr of the
interview lt was made plain that the
added authority glven to the commls?
slon by the- new statute 1b not to be.
used arbltrarlly or for tho purposo of
hlndoring the railroads in the conduct
of thelr legltimate business. The pow?
er to suspend new rates, probably the
most dlroct weapon placed in the
hands of the commiBslon, ls to be
used only in exceptional cases.
Chalrman Knapp told the President
that the commlsslon already had re?
fused an applicatlon under the new
law for a Buapension of lncreased
rates on horse vehlcles and automo
blles. He said that there was nothing
on the face of thlngs to show that
the new rates were unjuot or unreas
The lnterstate Commerce Commls?
slon wlll not attempt to ftx definlte
rates for the railroads, and the power
! of a suspension wlll be applled only
i to rates when a prellmlnary hearlng
| glves Indlcatlon that they are ex
i oesslve. In all such contested cases,
the President was lnformed, the com
i mlsslon will endeavor to arrlve at the
I facts at the earllest posslble raoment,
| and lt Is not believed that in any case
I It wlll be necessary to avatl ltself of
the full limlt ot eleven months allowed
under the' law.
From tlme to tlme since the new law
went Into effect there have been lndi
catlons that some of the big railroads
have been conslderably worrled as to
the extent and the manner in whlch the
, rate regulatlng clauses of the new law
would be employeci by the commissio.i,
Stock manlpulators In Wall Street haa
been lnformed of this and were trying
to trade upon thls douht. and to make
the most of the situatlon to thelr own
It can be authoritatlvely stated that
it was never Intended that the new law
should be a club or that lt should b*
the means of profit taklng by "bears"
ln tho market. The commlsslon wlll
not "run amuck." and wlll do nothing
to jeopardize the Interests of lnvestors.
There has been talk of a posslble fright
among European Investors, and the em
barrasslng results that might come
from throwlng over stocks at crop
movlng tlme. But the President seo3
nothing in the situatlon to warrant any
The new law is being "tried out."
The President feels it is in the hands
of a conservative body of men. It was
at hls request that Chalrman Knapp
came to Beverly to-day. Mr. Knapp
left for Washlngton to-nlght.
Taft Is Pleosed.
Mr. Taft was pleased to find that the
commlsslon already had its plans well
mapped out, and that its vlews of tho
new statute colncides thoroughly with
those of the framers of the bill.
It ls felt that It would be a great lm
pedlment to the railroads to have every
new rate suspended and put through
the eleven months' perlod of determlna.
tion as to lts reasonahleness. Chair
man Knapp dlscussed this feature or
the law wlth the President. and clted
the refusal of the commission to sus?
pend the automoblle and vehlcle rates
as an indlcatlon that the power of sus?
pension ls not to be used lndlscrlml
The commlsslon Is anxlous that there
shall be as little frlctlon wlth the rail?
roads as posslble, and President Taft
ls anxlous that nothing shall be dona
to menace the prosperity of the rail?
roads so long as they comply wlth tho
terms of the law.
Further Information regardtng the
Interview between President Taft and
Colonel Roosevelt yesterday tended to
conflrm the reports of last nlght that
the vlsit was almost wholly of a per?
sonal and social nature.
The President and the former Pres?
ident dld talk polltics brlefly, but lt
was agreed between them that they
would not dlscuss their meeting ln any
.Mighty Good Tlme.
As one who was present put lt to
day: "Wo all sat around In a ring and
had a mighty good tlme. The colonel
told many Interestlng storles of his
experlences abroad. both ln Africa and
Europe. We found that he had lost
nono of hls characteristically vlgorous
and plcturesquo power of descnbing
tndldlvuals and sltuatlons and hls vls?
lt was a Joy to us all."
The growth of the peace movement
ln Europe was dlscussed. But It Is
said to-day that the International
Peace Commission authorlzed under a
" (Contlnued nn FlTth Page.)
Roosevelt Now Central
Flgure in New York
TO FORCE HAND
Will Drag Him Into Fight Whe?
ther He Wants to Take Part or
Not?From State Politics to
National Arena Is Inevit
able Step?He Explains
Albany, N. Y., July 1.?Theodore
Roosevelt Is to bo asked to get back
into the harneas agaln. Hls declslve
defeat in both tho Senate and the As
sembly by the Republlcan organtza
tion has created a sltuatlon which may
foroo hlm to take an actlve part ln
the politics of both the State and tho
Almost before the gavel had banged
the end of tho special sesslon of the
Leglslaturo to-day, tbo members who
Ehared wlth hlm the lost cause of pri?
mary leglslatlon were plannlng to
make hlm leader of tho party ln the
State, whether be wants to be or not.
Tbey point to the fact that once he
plunges Into the contest in the State,
he wlll be involved in the politics or
the natlon, owlng to the promlnent part
which New York State 13 expected to
play ln the congresslonal eampalgn of
The Republlcan organtzatlon moved
swlftly and smoothly to-day, finlshlng
ln the Senate the work lt began ln the
Assembly. Less than two hour3 after
the drganlzatlon men had started up
Capitol Hill this mornlng they were
vlctorlous, and were comlng down
agaln. The Cobb dlrect nominations
bill, now known as the "Roosevelt
bill," was put to death wlth twenty
five votes for lt to nineteen against,
twenty-sLx votes being neceseary for
lt to pass. The personality of Roose?
velt falled to shake tha set purpose
of the organlzatlon, and Roosevelt
sustained one of the few defeats of
Colonel Roosevelt's defeat was in no
sense a repudiatlon of his leadership
or an indicatlon that his power Is on
the wane, those wbo stood with hlm
say. They had '.: majorlty of the Re?
publlcan votes -ii-i both branches of the
Legislature, and it was only by a com
blnation wlth the Democrats that the
organlzatlon was able to win. Assem
blyman Green sald that he had already
begun preparatlons to carry tho
flght Into the State convention.
Governor Hughes is known to take a>
hopeful view of the sltuatlon.
New York, July 1.?Although silept
on hls arrlval hero Colonel Roosevolt
told on the traln whllo comlng from
Koston how he had been drawn into
the dlrect primary fight.
"I had fully made up my mlnd not
to Interfere ln any way with leglslatlon
pending before the extraordlnary ses?
slon of the Legislature," he said, "untll
I met Governor Hughes at Harvard.
He urgod upon me the Importince of
maklng some definite statement is to
how I stood on the dlrect primary bill.
He told me that stlence on my part
mlght be construed as lndlcating that
I was opposed to it."
"What have you to say regn-rding tho.
defeat of the primary blll for whlrn
you expressed approval?" the colonel
"Nothlng now," he repllod; "It ls not
my way to talk of such things."
Colonel Roosevelt explalned clearly
just what his attitude is toward Gov?
ernor Hughes. "It's thls way about
the Governor." he sald. "Ie had been
reported that I had dlrectly asked hlm
to reslgn from the Supreme Court and
run agaln for Governor. That report
was manltestly false. I could not mnko
such a request of a man. I bellove
Governor Hughes would be the Ideal
condldate for the governorship, but I
rould not so reflec't upon the rTTgMty of
the Supreme Court as to urge hlm to
give lt up."
CHILD LIFE IN NEW YORK
Conditlons of Poorer Clnss DeMrribed
lu Clnrk I'nlverHltj- Conference.
Worcester, Mass., July 1.?Conditlons
surroundlng children, pspeclally those
of tho poorer cl.affeses, ln New York
Clty were related by Roy Smlth Wal?
lace, executive secrytarv of the New
York Chlldren's welfare Commlttee.
before to-day's sesslon of the chlld
conference for research and welfare, at
Clark University. The title of hls ad
di-ess was "Facts Concerning Chlld
Llfe ln New York Clty."
"Some Re>?Tit tiyeptlgatldns Into
the Presence of the ' Hookworm Dls.
ease tn Children" was the toplc dls?
cussed by Dr. Charles XV. Stlles, srlen
tlflc secretary of the Rookefeller Sanl
llld.s Are Asked For.
[Special to The Tlmes-Dlsnatch.l
Washington, D. C, July 1.?Tho
Treasury Department to-day adver
tlsed for bids for the purchase of sltes
upon wjiich to erect Federal Buildlncs
at-Puiaski, South Roston, Warrenton
and Waynesboro, Va,
The purchase of those sites was au?
thorized ir. the publ|c buildlng blll
passed at the recont sesslon of Con?
gress. They wlll fce opened .Tulv 2S.
Is. H. McG.
HOW TEHTED CITY
At Gettysburg, Virginia
Soldiers Are Playing
CAMP IS PITCHED
Old Dominion Guardsmen, 2,000
Strong, With Corrunands From
Maryland and Regular Army,
Begin Ten Days of Military
BY ALEXASDER FORWARD.
Camp of Instructlon, Gettysburg, Pa.,
July 1.?Wlthln slght of tho spot which
inarkcd the hlgh tlde of the War Be
tweon the States forty-se-ven years ago,
to-day 2.000 Vlrglnla soldiers of a
younger genoratlon have pltched thelr
tents and for ten days thoy will
play at modern warfare along wlth
mllltlamen from the sister Stato of
Maryland and wlth commands from tho
Worn out by a nlght of hot weather,
travel and by indifferent train servlco
ln some lnstances, tho men put ln a
hard day's work proparlng for the
encampment. ImmedLately after de
tralnlng, tha march to tho camp was
begun, and lt was late ln the after?
noon when tho tents had been ralsed
and the soldiers could got some rest
Segroem Cause Alnrm.
Then, what Klpllng would call "A
thin black llne of negroes" marched
casually eastward from dlvlsion head
quarters and Into the hollow below the
The men woke up. They thought
they knew that some one Jmd blund
ered, and were not at all satlsfled that
lt was not thelrs to reason why.
However, lt was stated at the head
quarter3 of Goneral XV. XV. Wlther
spoon, commander of the encampment,
in reply to a dlroct questlon from The
Tlmes-Dlspatch representative, that
the only colored soldiers ln camp were
about thlrty enllsted men detached
from the War College. They are ln
no case to drlll with the troops, but
are to act as orderlles. But they don't
look good to the Vlrglnlans.
"We shall have to shoot somebody
ln order to get a hospltal started," sa:d
the dlvlsion adj.utant, despondently.
The only Vlrginian reported slck 13
Paymaster-Goneral Chase H. Consolvo,
of Norfolk. Colonel Consolvo's lndis
posltlon is not serious.
Absolutely nothing ln the way of
practlce Instructlon was Jmposod up?
on the national guardsmen to-day.
Their trip and the work of pltchlng
camp was regarded as a sulflclent task.
And it was enough for most of them.
The Second Vlrglnla arrlved at 5:23
o'clock. soven mlnutes ahead of tlme.
The trlp via Hagerstown was unevent
ful. Travellng Passenger Agent M. F.
Bragg, of the Norfolk and Western.
looked after the troops. The Flrst
Reglment camo In two sectlons. Splen?
did tlme was made on tho Richmond,
Fredericksburg and Potomac by tha
Flrst Battallon. It pulled into Alex?
andrla with half an hour to spare, to
the dellght of Trafftc Manager Wadter
Tavlor. who came through to the camp.
It took half an hour to load the Alex?
There wns a delay of an hour in
Washlngton awaiting the arrival of the
Second and Third Battallons, complet
Ing the moblllzatlon of the reglment.
The late-comers took the lead for tho
remalnder of the trlp.
The Western Maryland Is a small,
slngle-track road, and tho englneer o(
the second section actuatty ran by slght
much of the way after leavlng Balti?
more keeping the flrst sectlon a short
distance ahead. Theso trains wera
abotit an hour late.
During tholr unloading the Fourth
Reglment appearcd from the West. and
was held at Gettysburg Statlon for an
hour untll lt was completed. Brlga
dler-General C. C. Vaughan. wlth his
staff, was aboard this train.
The Fleld Artillery had the worst
experience. Due at 8 o'clock, It dld
not arrlve untll noon. The threo bat?
terles are commanrled by Major Wor
tham. They are located wlth tho Thlrd
Fleld Artillery, U. S. A., fully half a
mlle southwest of the dlvlsion hoad
quarters. To the south of the artillery
Is the Fourth Reglment, under Colonel
The Flrst Virginia ls far to the east,
with the Flrst Maryland and the Twon
ty-nlnth Infnntry. Colonel Perry's
headquarters are on a rlse overlooklng
most of the. camp. To these extremo
south of the fleld is located Colonel
I_eedy, wlth tho Second.
General Vaughan is furthest south
of all. Tho oxecutive tent is In chargo
of Major C. L. Wright. adjutant-general
of the Vlrginia Brigade.
Perhaps the Flfth Cava|ry, opposite
the Howitzers, attrncts most attentlon
from the vlsitors. Soelng the camp Is
a tremendous undertaklng, for the clty
of tents Is immonse. Flve thotisnnd
troops are on the ground. But tha
fContlnued on Flfth Page.)
FIRST NEWS OF THE FIGHT
The Times-Dispatch on Monday afternoon, July 4, at 4:30 o'clock, will
operate a special bulletin service, publishing news of the Jeffries-Johnson fight.
A huge bulletin board will be built high on the Bank Street Side of The
Times-Dispatch Building, on which bulletins showing the battle by rounds will
be posted. Announcements concerning the fight will be made by megaphone.
Come to the Capitol Square at 4:30 o'clock Monday afternoon and get
the first news of the great fight.
ricmnitat Kemornl of OOTernor nnd C'om
Juneau, Alnnka, July 1.?The Insur
gent Republlcan convention which met
yesterday and nomlnated James Wlck
ersham for re-olectlon as terrltoriat
delegatn to Congress, to-day adopted a
resolution demandlng tho removal of
Governor Waltor E. Clarkn, and asklng
tho Republlcan National Commlttee to
doposo L. H. Shackelford from hls posl?
tlon aa commltteeman from Alaska.
Tho resolution charges that "Louls
P. Shaokelford obtalned hls posltlon as
national commltteoman In 1908 by fraud
and corruptlon, and organlzed, ln con
Junctlon wlth former Governor Hoggatt
and Governor Walter E. Clarke and
others, a ollquo known In Alaska as
the rule or ruln gang; that he spent
tho wlnter In Washington lobbylng
against monstires lntroduced by Dele
gate Wlckersham, a Republlcan, and
overwholmlngly Indorsed py Alaska
peoplo; that he decolved the adminls
trtlon, mallclously slandered the peo?
ple of Alaska, and formulated falso
charges against honest offlnlals of the
Terrltory ln order to stop crlmlnal
prosecutlon of hls friends."
Tho resolution charges that Gover?
nor Clarke misrepresenled a"nd mallgn
ed the Alaekans whlle ln Washington
and demands hls removal on the gro**a?d
that he has lost the respeet of the peo?
ple of the Terrltory.
A STALWART VICTORY
HecuUrs Wln Most of Oflaces Oyer
Fargo, N. D., July 1.?From Incom
plete returns recelvod from' Wednes
day'a pclmarles, the Stalwarts an
nounco that they have nomlnated P. J.
McCumbor for the long sonatorlal terni
by 6,000 votes over Thomas Marshall,
Asle J. Gronna, Insurgent, for the
short senatorlal term. won over Ed
wajrd Bngerud, Stalwart, by 3,000 to
5,000. L. B. Hanna, Stalwart, for Con?
gress, defeated H. T. Helgeson,' Insur?
gent, nearly 10,000.
For Governor, C. A. Johnson, Stal?
wart. defeated J. A. Buchanan by 4,000.
L'sher L. Burdlck, J'or Lleutenant-Gov
ernor, has a sllght lead over hls oppo
nent, J. B. Sha.rpe.
The Stalwarts have named W. C.
Gllbreath Commlssloner of Agrlculture;
Gunder Olsen, State Treasurer; Edwin
J. Taylor. State Superlntendent of Pub?
llc Instryction, and probably John Fllt
tlo for State Auditor.
Tho Insurgents hava named Walter
C. Tavlor for Insurance Commlssloner.
and Andrew Miller for Attorney-Gen?
For Judges of tho Supreme Court,
E. T. Burke, John, Carmody. S. E. Ells
worth, Charles J. Ftsk, E. B. Goss and
P. H. Rourke are the wlnners.
They Wlll DIbcuim What Amerlca Ia
Dolng for Itta Y'outh.
Boston, Mass., July 1.?What America
has done, and what lt proposcs to do.
for the educatlon of tho youth of
the land, from the klndergarten to the
hlgh school, wlll be the theme at
the- week-long forty-eighth annual
convention of the National Educatlon
Association, which will open here to
morrow. Nearly every department of
educatlon wlll be ropresented and rec
ognized authorlties wlll dlscuss hun
dreds of toplcs.
President Joseph Swaln, of Swarth
more College, the president of tho Na?
tional .Councll, wlll speak tho (lrst.
word to-morrow morning in tho now
Old South Church. On Monday Presi?
dent Taft, Jamos Y. Joyner, president
of the association; Governor W. M.
Kltchln, of North Carolina, and Presi?
dent David Starr Jordan, of Leland
Stanford, Jr., University, wlll speak
ln the great llartford stadlum to tho
largast gather'lng of teachers ever
seen ln the country. President Lowell,
of Harvard, wlll preslde.
Chester Mayor Says He Wlll Prevent
Aniioyunec by llii/.ers.
Chester, Pa., July 1.?Mayor Johnson
has come to the rescuo of future brldos
and brldogrooms of thls clty, and has
pledged hlmself to use the power of
the entire pollco force to protect thera
Last night, whlle on hls way homo
from a meeting of counclls, he passed
a crowd of hazers marchlng along Mar?
ket Street wlth a nowly-iuarrled coupln
at the head of the llne. Calllng un
pollce headquarters, he suinmuned a
detachment of pollcomen, broke up tho
parade of the hazers, roscued tho bride
and brldegroom and sent them home
ln a cab. Then ho Issued the fol?
"Marrlage ls no farce and must not
be treated as such. In tho futuro, so
long aa I am tho chlef executive of
Chester, there shall bo no permlts
issued for parades or public demon
stratlons that wlll have a tendency to
nnnoy nowly-marrled couples. Such
matters should not he treated llghtly."
LAST HONORS PAID
Mldahlpniuu Tliomns Hurled From
Annapolls, Md., July 1.?The last
honors wore pald this afternoon to
Midshipman Grisby E. Thomas, of
Unlon Polnt, Ga., who, accordlng to
tho tlnding of a board of lnqulry,
sacrlflced hls llfe In an effort to savo
another lu tho trlple drownlng ln
S'evern Rlver Tuesday afternoon. Tho
funeral was held from the Academy
ehapol, Chnplaln Henry H. Clark of
tlclatlng, and Interment was made ln
the Naval Cemetery here, in accord
ance with tho wlshes of tho relatlves
of tho doad midshipman.
Mllltary honors were arcorded and
tho pall bearers wero members of tho
Acadomy rlflo squad to which Thomas
The mother was unablo to attend
the funeral, but a number of relatlves
and frlends from Unlon Point and
elsewhere were present.
SC0TS T0 VISIT HOME
Tvro Thousnud Wlll SnlQ ou Stenmer
(or Thelr Nntive l.uml.
Dotrolt, Mich., July 1.?Promlnent
Scotohmen from all parts of the United
States and Canada wlll fioot ln thls
clty next Tuesday to arrange for a
mammoth excursion to tho home land.
Tho movement, has been agltatod on
both sldes of the Atlantic for some
tlme, and tho Internatlonal committeo
havlng the matter lu charge oxpects
to book 2,000 Scots on a speclally char
tered steamer, to sail from Montreal
or New York on a date not yet doter
miried. A reception oornmlttee already
has been appolnted by tho lord pro
vosts of Glasgow and lnverness to
glvo the homegoers a royal highland
The tour wlll Include all the prlncl?
pal polnta ot Thterest ln Scotland, In
cludlng a special rt/nloii on the banks
of Loch Lomond.
Former Senntor Uies.
Memphls, Tenn.. July 1.?Former
United Statos Senator ThoniaS B. Tur
lay dled at his resldence hero thls
afternoon after an lllness of several
i weeks, aged (15 years. Ho was ap?
polnted to Ull tho vaoancy ln the
I Senate caused h.v the death of Senator
isham G, Harris, tho term cjaplrlng
Senator John W, Daniei
Lies at Rest in Lynch?
Funeral Procession Which Fol<
lows Body of Beloved "Lame
Lion" From St. Paul's Church j
Is Mile in Length, and In
cludes Men Prominent in
State and Nation.
[Special to The Tlmes-DlBpatch.]
Lynchburg, Va., July 1.?Wlth, serv?
ices that wero boautlful In thelr slm
pllclty, all that waa mortal of John
Warwick Daniel, lawyer, statesman.)
soldler, cltizen, was lald to rest ln'
Spring Hlll Cemotery hero thls even?
ing. Tho entire service at St. Paul'3
Eplscopai Church and at the cemetery I
was Htrlctly tho service of the Epls-1
copal Church, belng conducted by Rt..
Rev. B. D. Tucker, bishop coadjutor o(\
the Southern DIocobo of Vlrglnla, al
resldent ot thls clty, who waa asslst-|
ed by Rev. Joseph B. Dunn, rector ofl
the parlsh, and Rev. Robort H. Flem?
ing, D. D., one of tho chaplaina of
Garland-Rodes Camp, Confederate Vet?
erans, and an Intimate friend of tha.
statesman now doad.
Whlle the burial was slmple, lt at
tracted an lmmonse ooncourse of peo-,
ple. Tho funoral procession, whlch.
was headod by the Richmond Llght
Infantry Blues and the Stato Artillery!
from Norfolk and Portsmouth, was aj
mlle ln length, whlle hundred3 wenti
to tho cemotery afoot or by street,
Hudy Takeu to Church.
At 5 o'clock tho body was carrled
into tho church, followed by the be
reaved family and tho visitlng Stata'
ofllclals, congrcsslonal and legislative
delegatlons, and local organizations,
the entire church belng reserved from
the general public. The caskot, whlch
was placed in front of tho pulplt, was:
covered wlth three Immortelle plllows
ln Confederato colors.
A magniticent wreath of lllie3, lllica
of the valley, roses, orchld3 and whlto
carnatlons, sent from tho Sonato at
'. r'ashlngton, was near tho caaket.
Local Confederate veterans wera
seated at elther stde Just Insldo tha
entranco of the church, whlle visitors
from a distance wero glven seats near
er the front. Tho entranco was ln tho
following order; vested cholr, Bishop
Tucker and asslstlng mlnlsters; pall
boaror3, honorary and actlvo; casket.
family, congrcsslonal delegatlons;
legislative delegations, State otliclals;
Confederate veterans. Daughters of
the Confedoracy, Lynchburg Clty Coun?
cll, Lynchburg Bar Association, Gov?
ernor Mann and his staff, tho lattar ln
full unlform, and tho Lynchburg Lodgo
Tho service, covering half an hour,
began wlth tho Scrlpture lesson, read'
by Dr. Fleming. Tho hymn, "Jeaus,
Lover of My Soul," waa sung. Then
the creod was rocited, being Iod by
Mr. Dunn. Tho bishop led ln prayer.
responsos belng by tho cholr and con
gragatlon. Lewis tl. Campbell aang,
"Somo Swoot Day By and By," andt
then tho hymn, "The Strlfe ls O'er, tho
Battle Done," and tho bishop led tho
way from tho church to the carrlages.
Whlle the corUge was formlng tha
mllltary formed and began the long
march to tho cemetery. Local organi?
zations took cars for tho cemetery.
Tho family plot was reached at 6:30
o'clock. and here the Confederate vet?
erans were glven a position ot proml
nence, for they formed on ono stdo of
tho grave. Whlle tho casket was be-,
Ing taken to tho grave tho 'Blues*
Band, at a distance, softly played/
"Nearer, My God, to Thee."
Then came tho lmpresslvo commlttal
service, whlch Included the Lord's
Prayer lu eoncert, and "Peace, Perfect
Peace" was sung by Dan T. Walker.
Peter O. Adams, Lowls H. Campbell and
G. B. Ford, all of Lynchburg. The
grave was bankod wlth tloral trlbutes.
Tho qtiartet sang "Lead, Klndly Llght."
Tho veterans placud sprlgs of ovorgreen
on the grave, and after three vollevs
by the mllltia "taps" wero sounded and
the benedlction was pronounced by
Tho congrcsslonal delegation. whlch
was composcd of Senators Martin, of
Vlrglnla; Bacon, of Georgia; Carter, ot
Montana; Smlth, of Maryland, and War?
ren, of Wyomlng, together wlth tha
House commlttoe, reached tho clty dur?
lng tho early afternoon. ln addition"
to the Virginia members, Messrs. Glasa,
Lamb, Flood, Carlln and Saunders, Hon.
Champ Clark was present. Assistant
Deputy Sergeant-at.Arms E. L O. Cor
nellus. of tho Senate, was ln charge of
the arrangemonts for those delegatlons.
Tho Rlclunond train bringlng Gov?
ernor Mann, a portlon of his staff and
tlio mllltary, reached the clty at 2:30
o'clock. These roturned home at 10
o'clock to-nlght. The congresslonal
delegations returned to Washlngton
durlng the nlght.
Among the promlnent Vlrglnlans here
wero Governor Mann. Lleutenant-Gov
ernor J. Taylor Kllyson. Attorney-Gen
eral S. W. Willlams. Adjutant-General
W. XV. Sale. A. M. Bowman, of Salem;
willlahi T. Willlams, ot Woodstock; W.
W Obl .Ir, of Norfolk: former Govern?
or .i Hoge T.vler. J. N. Boyd. of Rich?
mond; R. A. James, of Danville; W. D.
Cardwell, of Hanover: Colonel J. C.
Pettlt, of (tfelson county; Colonel J. D.
Johnson, of Roanoko; Colonel Alexan?
der Hamllton, of Richmond, Colone.
John M. Herndon, of Danville; Colonel
John 8. Templeton. of Waynesboro:
Robert B. Lee, of Falrfax county; May?
or D. C. RIchardson. of Richmond; Dr.
C. XV, P. Brock. of Richmond, past
commander of Lee Camp; M. B. Booker,
clerk of the State Senate; Frank B.,
Watkins, Sergeant-at-Arms of the Sen?
ate, Ju'.n XV. Wllllam*. clerk of tha
Houscj of Delegates; Assistant Attor
ney-General w. B. Ribb, senator K?e
zell, of Rocklngham; Judge W. R,
Barksdale, of Ilouston; Major JamaaP.
Patton, of Richmond; Jutlgo Oeorga I.?
Christian, of Richmond; former Gov?
ernor Claiide A. Swanson, Genoral
Jtvnes MacGill. of Forest; Harry Ht