OPPOSED TO AMALGAMATION 1
-*boe W'ork?r(? Frown on Plnu to Mcrce
Boston. July <i.?In an n|itn letter
to shoo workers, rurnlr public to-day,
tbo OXecutlvo board or the Hoot and
Shoe Workers' I "nloii uf the United
.-'later. a:id Canada places Itself on
record as b?-lrig unalterably opposed to
the amalgamation Into one new or?
ganization Of alt the unions connected
with the shoe manufacturing industry.
One part of t.ie l<-11?? r Is devoted to
a scathing arraignment of the United
Shoo Workers of America, a rival or?
ganization, some of the others of
which are .-barged -Alth misrepresenta?
tion and bad faith hji the authors of
The letter Is si ,-.ied by President
John s, Tobln, Secretary c k. James
and hin? vlce-prcsllJntS of the union.
EARL'S DAUGHTER TAKES VEIL
I.od? Mnr? of \e.hburuliinu Eaters
i umroi Id Kuglaad.
London, July 3.?The daughter of
the Earl of Ashburnham has become
a nun. she has entered the convent
of the Sacred Heirt at Koehampton.
i The 1 sd> Mar; Catherine Charlotte
I is the only child of Bertram, the fifth
Karl of Ashburnham, htie is twarit>
years old. II? t father, the present
earl succeeded to the title In 1 e?S.
and on his death It will go to hts
? brother John, unless there be an heir
: In the direct line. The family seat Is
Ashburnham place, Battle. Sussex.
? The Karl of Ashburnham was chair
; man of the Home Bul? Association in
HANFORD INQUIRY GOES ON
Alleged Bibulous Habits of Judge Are
l oder Investigation.
Seattle, July 3.?United States Judge
jCarnellua II. Hanford's aiieg.d blau-,
l lous habits will be further Inquired
into by the House Judiciary subcom- :
mlttce to-da: It was expecti d that
btverul bartenders who at first failed
to respond when called will go on the1
stand %v*itiicsses who say they have j
i seen Jud-e Hanford apparently in- i
toxlcated In public place? alto will
, be called to testify.
i Testimony has been given that |
! Judge Har.foro was In the. habit ol
drinking in seven saloonb and a club:]
that he usually drank beer in one
place, sherry and egg in a second,
benedtc.tlne In a third anl Martini
i cocktails In a fourth.
NEGROES ARE DIVIDED
Dohi Kaon Whether to luilorse Wll
-?in. llooaevell or Tuff.
I Philadelphia. July 3.?r>el?gates rep- '
resenting eight States were present
? her.- to-day at the opening session
I of the fifth annual convention of the j
National independent Political League,
? an organization of negro voters.
I Six more State* are expected to he
'represented at to-morrow's fccssIons, :
'when it will he decided which of the1
presidential candidates will be sup-,
ported by the league. Sentiment am oak
the delegates to-day appealed to be
? e<iual!v divided between Wilson. Taft I
ana Roosevelt for indorsement Can
dtdotefc for Conprers who agree to |
'support legislation against lyneh'r.g i
and oppose the restriction of the fran- I
rhise In the Southern state, will also ;
be indorsed. I
CHURCHILL HELD BY LEGS
,lrlll?h Minister, t pslde Do? n. Kle?cs
the Blnrnej stone.
London. July 3.?Winston Churchill,
. First l.ord ->f ? Admiralty, who paid
' a visit of Inspection to the Hautbowllne
do. k r aid, at C?'rk, y< iterday, motored \
afterward to Blarney Castle and kissed
1 the famous Blarney stone, after as
' i ending a tower lftu f?et high to do ,
He had to l?ar. iver the top of the
tower headforemost, while Sir James
j Long held him by ihn legs to prevent
j the hope of British democracy from
EMPLOYES GET INCREASE
New York ?tock Kzcbnnge Announces
Advance In tVngp?.
I New York, July 3.?AU employes of
the .New York Stock Exchange will re?
ceive an Increase in w-,-j_ges July 15.
! The raise affects about 380 persons
Tl la :s said to be the rlrst general ln
creasc for thirty years, and comes as
: the result of the higher cost <M living
fine provision of the increase Is based
on length of tervlce. a five-year period
; of service entitling tile ordinary em?
ploye to an increase of $S a month.
EXODUS FROM CAPITAL
Vrr; Toi?, Public Officials Are Left in
Washington. July 3.??Washington
will be well-nigh deserted by public
men to-morrow. Both houses of Con
Kress have adjourned over the Fourth
of July President Taft has gone to
[Beverly, Mass. and Vice-President
Sherman Is in up-State New York: Sec?
retary MaoVeagh is in New England,
Secretary Stimson st Huntington, h.
I : Attorney-General Wlckersham St
Cedarhurst. L. I. Secretary Knnx
planni several days' holiday at Yal
ley Forge, Pa. Many oilier officers,
Senators and Representatives have
Joined in the exodus.
TAFT OFF FOR BEVERLY
He \\ 111 Spend Itriualnder of Week nl
Ills Slimmer Home.
Washington. July s. ? President Taft
left at 5:3.". to-night for Boston to
spend the remainder Of the week at
his summer homo near Beverly. Mrs.
Taft. Secretary Hilles and Major Thon.
Ii Rho?dS "ere In the President's
. party. Mrs. Taft will stay In Beverly
'during tlie rest of the summer, an
Miss Helen Tafl and the two Taft hoys,
are expecteel to join her there In a
few days. The president will return
to Washington Monday
Wiley a Democrat Now
W iinhlugton, July 3-?Dr. Hurvey
W. Wiley, former chief of the Bu?
reau of f'hemlntry of the Depart?
ment of Agriculture, tn-nlEbt an?
nounced thai be hnd quit the Itr
puhllean pnrty nud *voul?l support
the Democratic prealdenllnt ticket
tbla venr. Dr. Wiley's ntntenicn?
waa innile nt a meeting which or?
ganized Che Wtla in-Marshall Demo?
cratic Club of Ihe m-.trl.-t of fo
ANDREW. IN ANGER,
His Quarrel With Secre
Declares It Impossible to Con?
duct Business of Treasury
Under Present Conditions,
and Makes Vitriolic Attack
on His Superior?Con?
gress Will Investigate.
Wash ins? on. July 3.?A row in the
United t.Satth Trcaiiury Department ot
more than a : ear's standing between
Set .. tary MacYeagb and Assistant Sec.
retary A. Platt Andrew culminated to?
day in Andrev s resignation and a pro
posal for a congressional Investigatioa
of Secretary M acVcagh's administra?
I Representative C'o.\. of Ohio, pre?
sent' d resolution for such an lnves
tlgaflon to the Mouse after he had read
j.Mr. Andrew's letter of resignation to
Andrew's letter to the President cre?
ated a profound sensation. Ho declared
that energetic young n-.cn in the treas.
jury had been "hampered and discour?
aged at . very turn by Secretary Mac
V'eagh's Idlosyncractes. his a-t tunding
; capacity fo. procastinalion. his Inca?
pacity for dee|S|OI, and the peculiar
! moods of suspicion and aversion to
j which he Is constantly subject."
Andrew also Informed President Taft
that Lawrence O. Merray, Comptroller
of the Currency. L*e McClur.g, Treas
i ur'-r of the United States, and oth.-r
high official* of the treasury were prac?
tically unable to transact the business
! of their offices because of Secretary
'MarVeagh's moods, which Andrev- says
"would see.m inexplicable In a man of
In a long letter to the President. .Vr.
drew state..] that his predecessor,
?'harles D. Norton, later secretary to
President Taft, and Cr.arles I> Hilles,
who also left the treasury to go to the
White House, were compelled to sub?
mit to the same conditions under Sec?
retary MacV..ugh as were Impose! upon
him. and says Mr Ma A'eagh for weeks
at a time would have no relations what- j
ever with his assistants, while gov- j
err.ment business waa delayed. An?
des' wrote the President that conduct
of the public business under sucn con?
ditions was impossible and that the
treasury's business was practically at
Pr Andrew'? letter discloses the hith?
erto unpublished fa/-l that Mr. Mac
Veagh wa* on the verge of leaving the
Cabinet in December. IMP.
Letter to the President.
Dr. Andrews" letter tt the. President
scys in part:
"In presenting my resignation of
the ofhec with which you have favored
ine. I deem It proper to acquaint you
With conditions which ittve existed in
the Treasury for the last two years at
least, and which are oj grave concern
pot only to every offiriai ;n the Treas?
ury, but also to the many thousands
; throughout the countt y. who have
i business to conduct with this depart
i me lit.
I "For a long time the transaction of
! much of the Treasury's business has
; been at a standstill, and an outbreaK
of some sort has b*on imminent? Many
I tble and energetic Treasury officials
ihave had to bear the trunt of harsh
' criticism from people outside who
j have suffered interminable delays in
their business with the Treasury, for
which the secretary alone was respon
I siblc. and at tha same time they have
I had to submit to criticism even more
?' harsh and more undeserved from Mr.
MaeVeagh himself, whenever he dis?
covered that they ha dventured to act
Tupon some matter om minor lmport
arcs without awaiting his decision.
"Time and again heida of the great
' divisions of the Treasury have found
; themselves unable to tarry on the
business Intrusted to them and have
; been discouraged to the verge of ro
i signing their positions because they
iwere unable to obtain r.ny opinion or
I decision from Mr. MaeY'e-agh upon ur?
gent questions which had been before
j hint for many months. At the same
i time they have been Invariably re?
proached by him for wuch limited ar.
' tion as they have been compelled to
? take on their own responsibility.
"Mr. MacYcngh's mental attitude is
difficult to realize by ?hose, who have
not had intimate, every day experience
with it. Toward many of tha higher
Treasury offieials he has from time to
time displayed an aversion, suspicion
and distrust, which. In view of the
I Tact that these officials were me nof
his own choice, would seem Inexpllc
. able In a man of normal mind. For
? many months at a time he has persiBt
1 cntly refused even to speak to those
i officials of his department with whom
. he should naturally have been in con
I stant personal communication.
'?< urlously Suapcuded It-. lotions.''
I "When Mr. Hilles was Assistant Sec
j retary of the Treasury there was at
, least one period amounting to several
weeks during which Mr. MaeVeagh re
: fused to have any relations with him.
I know that there were several longer
' periods of curiously responded rela?
tions with Assistant Secretary Norton.
Mr McClur.g. the Treasurer of the
l.'nited States, affirms that he has only
. been allowed one short Interview with
the Secretary during a period covering
more than a year. Mr. Ralph, the di?
rector of thf Bureau of Engraving
and Printing, has repeatedly complain?
ed of similar treatment of himself, and
? many other Instances could be sighted.
I "In my own case, with on office ad
I Joining and communicating with that
' of the. secretary, the situation has been
j similar. Although I have supposedly
j been the representative of the seTo
| tary In his dealings with nineteen dlf
i ferent bureaus and divisions of the
I Treasury, I have not been allowed In
the aggregate a total of more than one
hour's conversation with him. Includ?
ing private- interviews and conferences
In th?^preeence of others, during the.
entire past year. Meanwhile. I havo
^Continued- on-Seventh, PageJ
FIGURES IN LATEST GOVERNMENTAL ROW
BATTLE IS RAGING 1
It May Prove to Be La-t 'ireat
Engagement of the i
REBELS WELL ENTRENCHED
Heavy Artillery Fire From
Federals Has Done Little
Rebel Front. Bachlmbo. Mex.. July |
Z.?tu the. heart of the mountains of
'Northern Mexico r? Bachlmbo.
I canyon, a natuia.1 fortress, controls
I the entrance to the city of ChlhuahUt,
forty miles nortli. wjs begun to-day
I what may prove to be the last great
(bottle of the Mexican revolution.
I During six hours of brisk fighting
between 5,000 rebels, under General
Pascual Oroxco, and an almost equal
number of government troops, under
'General Vlctorlano liuerta, n<> great1
advantage was gained by either side,
Indications to-nigtu Icing that if the
? robe) ammunition holds out the Issue
will not be decided for several days j
A Federal victory means the end of i
i the organized revolution and a suc?
cession of guerrilla struggles
The Federals at nightfall were pour- ]
ing a heavy artillery fire Into the
j rebel positions, the extent of which ,
(was estimated by rebrl officers at 1,000
' shells In five hours.
I Colonel Francisco Castanedo, chief j
] of orozco's staff, distinguished him- 1
self during the fighting by leading a !
; column that thwarted a Federal as?
sault on the northwest He had
hardly recovered from his wounds re.- 1
celved In a collision of troop trains
I ten days ago.
I For five weeks the contending ,
' armies h.tvi been separated by burned I
bridges and torn-up tricks left by the ]
i rebels as they retreated north after
! the bottle of Rellano
i Slowly the government commander
1 repaired ISO miles -if railroad and
1 several big bridges on the Mexican
Central Railroad, finally bringing ht?
[ r. rtlllery to Raehlrnba. where, In the
meantime, the rebels had entrenched
Fruutul Attack Impossible.
I Owing to the rugg' I nature of the
I country where the light began to-lay,
1 an artillery assault In front of Bach
, imba was early seen to be Impossible.
; and the government commander consa
; quently brought his guns into play on
: the east and west side of the canyon.
I which winds north and south for a dls.
tance of three miles, perpendicular
i walls of rock, with occasional ledgea
guarding both sides of the. canyon and
prohibiting a frontal assault
Leaving a. small for., at the entrance
to the canyon to guard troop trains
the Federals moved to the right and
left of the pass and mingled a heavy
artillery bombardment with the steady
fire of infantry and cavalry. In do
j fense the rebels had placed their can?
non at right angles to Bachlmba Pass,
j protected by lar ge columns of infantry
, As the fighting progressed there wer?
i desperate sallies of Federal cavalry
I through the sharp ,-ip.s which cut
through the canyon In many place?
j hut the rebels inaiiagi I to check each
The Fedora", shell'.:;.- did little dam?
age In the rebel camp. At nightfall
only slight losses ha i boon reported,
Ivonef Wonts to Surrender.
Calmanera, July 3 - It la reported
I that the Insurgent leader, ivonef, who
! escaped through the or.don of Cuban
troops. Is now making ah effort to reach
tbe naval station to 'irrender to the
American authot 11:?? s
nefeut for Kobeln.
Mexico City. July 3?The division
under General Htterta to-day captured
all the Important positions held by the
rebels at Baehtmb.i. which thev had
selected for their Ir.st stand, accord?
ing to advices received here to-night
fre>m the front
New York, duly 3 -Wall Street be?
gan to name odds of io to o to-day
that WoOdrOW Wilson would defeat
both Taft and Rooflevejt at the No?
vember elections. These odds were
named tentatively, Rnd no wagers of
any consequence resulted.
MARSHALL IS KOI
Candidate for Yice-Presi.lency
Talks of His Past and
WILL NOT RESIGN OFFICE
Public Position Does Xot .Mean
to Him a Private
Indianapolis. Ind.. July 3,?Governor
Thomas R. Marshall. Democratic nom?
inee for Vice-President, when asked
as to his plans for a campaign, said
?I shall stay here and attend to my
duties as Governor. If 1 cannot attend
to my duty as I see It and make any
sort of a campaign. I can do one of
two tilings: I can go along Without
making any campaign or I can put the
Lieutenant-Govcrnor In omv? here.
But that Is all In the future, an I I have
not given it consideration.
"It Is past helle! and hardly worth
saving, but it is nevertheless true thai
I am not an ambitious man. and 1
think that very lack of ambition has
saved nr.e from a good many tempta?
tions that might otherwise have arisen
in this controversy. Public office has
meant to me a ptiblir trust, not a pri?
vate snap. I do not make this state?
ment Pharisaically, because ordinarily
we want to watch tin. man w-ho cries
?Stop thief:' hut I make it In tile light
of my five years- public service, which,
counting my one year of campaigning,
have put me S1.S00 In debt.
"From a monetary standpoint, there?
fore, there has been nothing in It, but
the time and money have been all
spent. At the close of my official term,
when the shouting and tumult shall
have died away, and Uie calm and dls
1 passionate opinion of the people of
Indiana shall have been given concern?
ing my administration, they shall say:
'He made US a fairly decent, respect?
able and honorable Governor.'
"In the event of election to the vice
presidency 1 can promise the people
of America no different course of con
I duct than that which I have exhibited
' In the office of Governor of Indiana."
Governor Marshall hns always taken
I an active interest In various forrrns of
i sport. Boxing exhibitions are allowed
In the State without dissent from him.
i Mr Marshall, who is a graduate and
member of the board of trustees of
[ Wabash College, has been a firm be?
liever In all. Intercollege sports. In
' eluding football. Ho attends all big
I football games and is also a baseball
_-. . .
Train B?bber? Captured.
I Toomsboro, Ga . July :t.?"Old Bill"
! Minor, the train robber, and his part
i ner were captured near here to-day.
' They escaped from the State prison
I farm at Mllledgevllle last week.
Ryan Urges Democrats
to Unite for Victory
Baltimore. Md., July :t.?Thomas
I r. Ityan, the financier, who was n
I delegate from \ Irglala to the Demo?
cratic \attoaal Convention, lo-nlghl
authorised the followlag statementi
"The Baltimore convention Una
registered ihr ludepeadenl will of
the Democratic party through Id
CbOSCn delegates, and It Is the duty
of every Democrat, without regard
to past prefcreueca, to accept -flint
decision with good will and no re?
grets, ant! tu go Into the coating
buttle with courage find determine
to iniike Governor W ilson President.
??We should all contribute every
effort in our power, dictated by Rood
judgment and honest considerations,
to accomplish this result. The
party is nulled, and as the cam?
paign progresses I believe It will
gain the confidence of the ei,uiitr>
mid that na overwhelming majority
of the \merlcnn people \illl con*
elude Hull the beat Interest- of the
republic and nil '.in people, without
regard to elans or COBllltloo, will he
b?-?t served by placing the Demo?
cratic parly tu potter."
COLONEL TG STICK
Already Preparing to Wield Big'
Stick Against Governor
SEARCHING HIS RECORD
("ieorgc VV. Perkins Guarantees
Financial Backing for
Oyster Bay. N. Y. July 3/?'Til stick '
In this tight oven If I don't get one
That was Colonel Roosevelt's utter?
ance to-day. when a party of his lead?
ers conferred with him .>i Sagamore
Hrll. The talk had drifted to the
prospect of Roosevelt carrying enough
.States to beat Woodrow Wilson. His
leaders impressed upon him that they
wanted him to remain In the fight
'even If he felt he was doomed to de
! feat in November.
Roosevelt disabused the minds of
' his stalwarts of any Idea that he was
afraid to go on with the battle. He
' reminded them that he bad started
the third party before the Baltimore
, convention met and the progressive
. move was not to be Influenced by the
! candidacy of Woodrow Wilson any
! more than by that of Presl-ent Tatt.
Detleve He Will Mick..
Tire Colonel's supporters left the
I conference satisfied that Roosevelt
I will keep on with hi scampalgn up
to November. In the conference With
the ex-President were George \V.
T'erklns. his chief financial backer In
the. convention campaign: ex-Senator
Fllnn. of Pittsburgh; B. A. VanVal
Kenbirg. of Philadelphia: Senator Dlx
I on and Frank A. Munaey. They hart
i Just left a conference at the Mnn
I hattan Hotel In New York, at which
the scope of the campaign was taken
! up. With them In the New York con
| ference were other progressive lead?
ers. Including james R Garfleld and
I Medlll McCormlck.
It was said after the conference that
I Roosevelt will devote hlm.iel
?next few weeks to. digging Into Wil
j son's public career He wants t.-?
pick out tlawa In the, Jersey prof es -
' sor's progressivem, with the settled
purpose of painting him, on the stump,
as a man of vacillating Ideas, Roose
I volt declined to talk to-ntght of his
bcohfe'rence with the third party lead
i era. excepting to say they had talked
lover the light to he waged In the var
I Ions Slates.
, The appearance of Perkins at Saga
j more Hill Indicated that the financial
j support the ex-President had in his
preconventlon war win not be with?
drawn. For a few days thoro has been
talk that Perkins was tired of It all,
and that the ex-President's third party
aspirations might fail because of lack
of money. Perkins has been scouting
around to see what can be done, and
he confided to Roosevelt to-day that
I sufficient funds' will be scraped up to
j see him through to election day.
j Roosevelt accepted the desertion of
I Governor Osborn, of Michigan, one of
the original seven Governors, to the
I Wilson camp with a show of phlloso
Did .Not Expect it
I "I really did not expect Osborn to
' Stick.*, was his comment. "1 knew
i there would be a few 1. od< rs. like
Governor Hadley, who would not stay
! with tis. Hut we arc noi concerned
lover that We have others who have
come In sine, tie party was forme.!
They lire .^jolng through with the
The Colonel has ft stack of letters
and telegrams at Sagamore. Hill from
prominent men the country over who
? have thrown themselves Into his third
party move. They keep coming In
I every day. The call for titty new party
I convention, the Colonel said, might not
! go out to-morroWi ;ls had been ex
pei ted. owing to the fact that it ha<t
to be telegraphed to twenty feitates,
whose Roosevelt organizations were
to ratify It Asked what the name of
the party will he, Roosevelt ejaculat?
? You can search me: It's up to the
convention to fasten, the name on 11."
Movements of Roosevelt
Will be Awaited by
TO SEAGIRT TO-DAY
"Little White House'' Is Be?
sieged by Thousands of People
Who Wish to Get Glimpse
of Democratic Party's New
Doesn't Mind It.
Baltimore, Md.. July 3?Members ot
the Democratic National Committee
indicated to-night that the plan and
scope of the presidential campaign in
Hhe. interest o fGovcrnor ?.'oodr?w
Wilson will. In a measure, depend on
whether or not a third party Is
formed by Colonel Roosevelt.
The commlttcemen. who depart to?
morrow to pay their respects to the
Democratic nominee at Sea Girt, N
J., discussed informally to-night the
outlook for Governor Wilson's candi?
dacy. It was suggested that as Wil?
son wus a progressive, Colonel ltoose
velt might within the next few weeks
announce the abandonment of Ms
plan for a progressive party.
""Whether Roosevelt forms a thlrrt
party or not." remakod Chairman
.Mack, "the Democratic ticket as it is
now constituted will appeal to hots
conservatives and progressives with?
in our ranks, and with the Republi?
can vote divided success for Wilson
and Marshall Is ussured."
The commltteemen say that while
the coming campaign will be discussed
wlt"h Governor Wilson to-morrow. It
Is extremely unlikely that any well
defined plan of action will be adopted
for some tlnx-. The subcommittee ap
pointed by Chairman Mack to confer
with the nominee on the naming of
tho new national chairman and the
desirability of forming TT campaign
committee ns a board of strategy, will
talk with Mr. Wilson to-morrow.
Announcement Is to be made later
when a full meeting of the national
committee will be called to take de
llnlti action. The full national corn.*
mlttee meeting to name a chairman
and outline plans of campaign and
establish headquarters probably will
bo held In Chicago or some other
The. national committee leaves here
to-morrow morning for Sea Girt, and
is due at the Governor Wilson sum?
mer home at I o'clock in the after?
noon. The general opinion here to?
night Is that William F. McCombs, of
Sew York, or A. Mitchell Palmer,
Congressman from Pennsylvania', win
be chosen head of the committee to
tonduct the Wilson campaign.
Practically all of the delegates havei
departed for their homes, and to?
night Baltimore hears only the echoes
of the national convention that ended
Its week's work early to-dav.
Awaits f omluK of < iommltlce.
Seagirt. N. .1 July 3.?Upon the visit
here to-morrow of the national com?
mittee awaits the planning of the Dem?
ocratic campaign. Until the commit?
tee s arrival Governor Wilson will say
no word of the form which he expects
the line of battle to take. The com?
mittee will visit the nominee in a
body at his summer home. It is ex?
pected here at 2 p. M.. and after lunch
con under tlv? trees of the Governor's
lawn will meet In conference with
hfm. At this meeting the Governor
expects to discuss with the commlt?
teemen three things, namely.
The chairmanship of the committee.
The campaign trip or trips.
Governor Wilson made it clear to?
night that his -'mind was open" on th?
chairmanship He had made no se?
lection, lie said, nor would he chOOSO
i the man until aft-^r the conference.
As to the campaign trips, the Gov?
ernor has strong personal leanings tc.
remain at home. He said to-night ho
wished that he would not have to stir
from Seagirt, He fears his councilors
to-morrow will advlne a long tour, and
If they can show him how It would
help he said he would go willingly.
Th'e Governor waved the olive branch
to-night In the direction of former
United States Senator James Smith.
Jr.. by expressing a wish that Mr.
Smith visit him here next Monday with
the Wilson men of New Jersey delega?
tion to Baltimore. Governor Wilson
Included James R. Nugent, Mr. Smith s
friend and lieutenant, also In the In?
1 'ne hundred nnd sixty-odd telegrams
were received from men who said they
w ere Republicans and intended to vote
for Governor Wilson. One of them, a
Seattle man, said every Republican In
his ward save two would vote f"r Wil?
It wns bearing midnight when tho
Governor retired. He was reminded
that to-morrow was a holiday.
'Theoretically, r know It." lie said.
?'It is a legal holiday, but i fear it will
he a strenuous one for trie. "
Besieged With Visitors.
Seagirt, M G.. July ?. ? Governor
Woodrow Wilson was given little time
to devoted to his peri .nal affairs or
his family to-day. From early morn?
ing the rummer homo Ifere of the man
who yesterday was nominated as trm
Democratic candidate for President ot
the United States was besieged with
Visitors?thousands of them Regi?
ments of men. women and children on
f.'ot trod down the Shrubbery, camped
on his porch, climbed upon the brass
cknndn In front of hit residence ami
repeated In the hand-shaking unt'l
the Governor's arm wai sore and stlfT.
But th ? Governor did not show that
he minded. He had a smile .'or each
newcomer and -a handclasp even for
tCXntiti icd on Sec or. 1 Pa je.)
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